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hcenrßAi^pennAM MODERN IMS TO ELIIITE SMOKE (Dr. William W. Strong Has Made Instruments to Revolutionize and Solve Perplexing Problem , V. i ■" mm i »bp3 >.'• 'y. DK. WILLIAM W. STRONG Mechanlcsburg, Pa., July 10.—Ont, lof the most important of the modern Inventions and upon which some of the brightest minds in the scientific •world are to-day working has re cently been perfected and completed rby Dr. William Walker Strong, of Me chanlcsburg, which is to revolutionize the present condition of smoke be grimed cities. So confident is Dr. '•Strong in the ultimate success of his Invention that ho has purchased the ffcrmer Evangelical Church building in this place for the manufacture of the Instruments and a company has ap plied for a charter to be known as "The Scientific Instrument and Elec trical Machine Company of Mechan. Icsburg." Patents also have been taken out In England, Canada and the United States. In the working out and perfecting his Ideas toward smokeless cities Dr. Strong has spent years of research. While lie occupied the chair of elec trical theory in the University of Pitts burgh he was sent to California to study the problem in all its phases. But he had his own ideas and clung to them tenaciously, the result to-day be ing that the instruments have been tested and worked to the entire satis faction of the inventor. At the exhibition at Washington, D. C., of the American Physical Appa ratus Society these instruments com manded attention and interest. Dr. Strong is a recognized expert in his line of work and the result of his investiga tions is in constant demand. A paper, written and read by him at the thirtieth annual convention of the American In stitute of Electrical Engineers at Coop erstown, N. Y„ was of profound thought. Another was published in The Electrician, the oldest weekly electrical journal, published in Lon don. England. Dr. Strong Is comparatively a young : man and there is every indication that I his career will be a useful and bril liant one. He was born in Good Hope, a little hamlet in Hampden township, ! If.ter moving with his parents, Mr. and i Mrs. W. H. Strong, to Mechanicsburg. He was graduated from Dickinson Col lege and rceived his degree of doctor of philosophy from Johns Hopkins University; was assistant chemist hi the faculty of Johns Hopkins; assist ant in research in the Carnegie Insti tute and occupied the chair of elec trical theory in the University of Pitts burgh. In his many researches that are included in no less than thirty-two scientific reports Dr. Strong has been a leader in the study of radio-activity. He is an expert, peculiarly fitted for the prosecution of the work on which he is at present engaged. RURNED BY ROCKET Special to The Telegraph East Prospect, Pa., July 10.—While playing with a skyrocket, which was supposed to have been fired on the Fourth, John. lllyear-oWI son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Martin, may die. The boy broke the body of the rocket in half and set fire to one piece, when it exploded. One Can Have Good Time At Table without the usual cup of coffee, and feel a whole lot better ■ between meals, too —free from that old "off color feeling"— biliousness, indigestion, nervousness and heart flutter. igj POSTUM |"/t* ' —instead of coffee. X Try the change for a couple of weeks and observe two You won't miss the old beverage, for Postum tastes much like rare old Javo. flj Hi Ui| Further, there's the brisk, alert feeling—free from the II M HHHI logyness of a lazy liver and disturbed digestion. ■I ■ HHI Thousands of people have made the change and know V H H ''There's a Reason" J Postum comes in two forms: \j7 V \ Regular Postum—must be well boiled. 15c and 25c packages. \Q Instant Postum—needs no boiling. A teaspoonful of the soluble 1 1»i powder stirred in a cup of hot water makes a delightful beverage instantly. Add cream and sugar to taste. 30c and 50c tins. The cost per cup of both kinds is about the same. Grocers everywhere sell POSTUM FRIDAY EVENING, BARRISBURG TELEGRAPH JULY 10,1914. [ WO APPROVALS ) Dresses Regardless of Value Every dress is correct in style and the materials and colors are authentic. (3) Three Dresses for the price of ene. Suitable for Town—Country—Seashore—Morning—After noon—Evening. 28-30 and 32 North Third Street News Items of Central Pennsylvania Special to The Telegraph Pottsville —George Hinks, of Shen andoah, who on May 17, it la charged, mortally wounded Miss Viola Shelder, his sweetheart, of the same town, was commited to prison, court declining to accept bail for his appearance at the September term. He is blinded from a self Inflicted wound. Hazleton—Miss Bridget O'Donnell, a 19-year-old West Hazleton girl, could not be aroused from her sleep this morning, and has been in a trance the entire day. She was removed to the State hospital, where she con tinued in a comatose condition to night. Pottsville—John C. Doyle, a plum ber, received a fractured leg and other serious injuries when his auto truck went over a thirty-foot embank ment, at Palo Alto, turning turtle I twice. He was pinned beneath a front wheel. Selinsgrove—A young child of Ja [ cob Shilling, of McClure, Snyder coun ty, died yesterday of what the local | doctors say is the worst form of black diphtheria. Three others of his chil- I dren are lying at the point of death I with the same malady. Selinsgrove—Leonard Daddaria, a farmer living near Middleburg, j hitched his team of horses to a new I harvester yesterday. The horses be j came frightened and ran away, per haps fatally injuring Mr. Daddarlo and wrecking the machine. Reading—-Mrs. Regina D. Neitham j mer, aged 93 years, widow of John | G. Neithammer, who was a prominent business man, was found dead yester | day in a rocking chair. She had heart | disease. Reading—ln City Council an ordi | nance was introduced for the annexa i tion of the suburbs of Oakbrook, I Millmont and Boyed's Heights in ! Oumru township across the river, and | containing a population of 2,000 and ' 1,100 acres of land. Allentown—Owing to the great ; amount of money just paid for water | rents, City Treasurer A. L. Reichen | bach, of Allentown, reports $280,000 | in the city treasury. I Lancaster—The United Gas and | Electric Corporation of New York, ! has paid $31,000 for the plant of the j Conestoga Electric company, which I supplies light and power to New Hol land, Blue Ball, Earl and East Earl townships. The service will be im proved and extended. Mt. Carmel —William Sylvester, of Shamokln, the fast outfielder of the Maysville Park baseball club, is in the Shamokln hospital in a serious conditfon, the result of falling against j a stone wall while running after a fly ball in a game here yesterday. It is believed his skull.is fractured. ARRESTED AFTER FOUR YEARS Special to The Telegraph Hagerstown, Md., July 10. —Claude McCusker, who shot and killed Jeff erson Roman, near Hancock, thjs county, on Decoration Day four years ago, was recognized near Greensburg, Pa., and arrested, is now a prisoner in the county Jail here. McCusker ad , mitted his Identity and agreed to ac company the officers without a requi sition. ' William Barnes, Charged With Murder, Expert Shot Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., July 10.—Robert Harvie, proprietor of the Pen-Mar terminal shooting gallery, has on ex hibition two examples of the skilled workmanship of William Barnes, who is now confined in the Chambersburg jail, charged with the murder of Patrolman William Daywalt, of Waynesboro, several months ago, who met his death while attempting to capture Abe and William Barnes. ,j Mr. Harvie has two targets which , Barnes punctured several weeks be fore the committing of the crime for , which he will stand trial in Septem ber. The one target has fifteen holes in ' it, thirteen of which are in the bull's 1 eye, which were made by a 3.5-caliber ' pistol, at the regulation shooting gal lery distance. The other target has 1 the bull's eye perforated with a large i number of holes made by rifle bullets In th® hands of Barnes. The latter was always considered "a dead shot" j with any kind of firearm. August Traub's Family of 28 Have Dinner at Park ; Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., July 10.—President Theodore Roosevelt, whose pet theory is Bald to be "no race suicide," missed 1 a treat for fatherly eyes at Rolling Green Park yesterday, when August Traub, of Sunbury. and his flock sat ' j down to a family dinner. Nine chil dren, the father and mofher and the ' children's wives, together with the children's children, were all there — every mother's ion. The crowd num ' hered twenty-eight, one of whom is a preacher, the Rev. Arthur Traub. • It took a special car to haul this J family and its dinner baskets. 1 SCHOOL BOARD ORGANIZED Special to The Telegraph p Blain, Pa., July 10.—Last evening " the school board of Jackson town ship met in extra session for the pur pose of electing "the teachers, but ow ing to the resignation of one of the • board, the teachers could not be cho- B sen. The board was reorganized as 1 follows: " David Thomas, president; David K. 1 Baltozer, vice - president; James " Strieker, secretary, and Floyd Shu maker, treasurer. The fifth member f of the board will be appointed at the 0 next meeting. 1 * COLLARBONE BROKEN a Special to The Telegraph * Dillsburg, Pa., July 10. While hauling hay at his home in Carrol township, near Uno, Irvin Starry fell ® from the wagon to the ground, break ing his collarbone. e ELECTED PRINCIPAL s Special to The Telegraph s Blain, Pa., July 10.—Professor Wll f, liam F. Hall, son of Mr. and Mrs. r I Harry M. Hall, of this place, who was I-1 last year assistant principal of the :- I Duncannon High School, was elected I- principal of the Christiana, Pa., High School. - WEST SHORE NEWS | BOY SHOT IN FOOT Marysville, Pa., July 10. Homer Liddlck, about 11 years old, had a toe on his right foot almost severed when he shot It with a 22-caliber rifle. He was hunting for sparrows and was resting the rifle on his foot, when he pulled the trigger. CURFEW LAW DEFEATED Marysville, Pa., July 10.—Borough council defeated the proposed curfew ordinance, submitted by the Civic Club. The ordinance had posed two readings, but was defeated on third reading. H. R. White was elected councilman, succeeding Jacob S. Bolze, resigned. TEACHER TRAINING RALLIES Marysville, Pa., July 10.—Teacher training rallies will be held at Landis burg on Saturday and at Shermans dale on Sunday. MOONLIGHT WALK Marysville, Pa., July 10. —A party of the town's young folks enjoyed a moonlight walk to Perdix last night. Refreshments were served at one of the cottages. The following took the hike: Miss Olga Keel, Miss Carrie Smith, Miss Emma Dice, Miss Myrtle Shope, Miss Estella Whltmyer, Miss Marie Harrold, Miss Elva Tracey, Miss Gladys Rupley, Miss Jennie Flickinger, Miss Barbara Roush. Paul Ellenberger, Walter Liddick, James Rrownhill, Earl Bare, Russell Eppley, Gordon Skiving ton and Edgar Smith. TEACHERS EIF.CTED New Cumberland, Pa., July 10.—At a meeting of the school board of Lower Allen township Miss Powell, Miss Fry singer and Mr. Weigle were elected for the Elkwood schools. SUPPER FOR YOUNG WOMEN New Cumberland, Pa., July 10. East evening the young women who assisted in serving at the banquet held by the men's Bible class of Trinity United Brethren Sunday School were givn a supper by the members of the class at Hagerman's restaurant. OUTING FOR CHOIR New Cumberland, Pa., July 10.— The members of fhe Methodist choli were conveyed to Hershey Park yes terday afternoon, where they enjoyed a delightful outing. SERMON TO OLD PEOPLE New Cumberland, Pa., July 10. — The Rev. J. R. Hutchinson will preach a sermon to the old people in Trinity United Brethren Church Sunday morning at 10.30; at 7.30 the Rev. J. P. Kuntz will speak in the interest of the Old People's Home at Quincy, Pa. Pleasant July Days at Stoverdale Camp Grounds Special to The Telegraph Stoverdale, Pa., July 10.—Mrs. Sha ron Stephens, of Harrisburg, is spend ing a week with Mrs. William Lewis at the Sylva. Mrs. Emory Fisher, of Emory Villa, is spending several days In Harris burg. Mrs. F. Marion Sourbeer, Sr., was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Palmer at Chelsea cottage. E. B. Wase and Thomas Carr were recent guests at Pine Lodge. Miss Margaret Lehman is entertain ing the following friends at the Ole ander cottage: Misses Dorothy Shun, of Altoona; Mary Shaub, of Harris burg; Margaret Lehman, of Harris burg; Sylvia Beidel and Irene Downs, of Steelton; Roy Shelley, Roy Snyder, Russel Beyers, Philip Waidloy and Douglas Beidel. of Steelton. Miss Katherine Phillips spent Wednesday at Oak Glen cottage. Mrs. John W. German, Jr., o'f Sun nyslde cottage, spent several days at her city home. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Shern, of Monte vista cottage, entertained at their cot tage yesterday the Rev. and Mrs. John Henry Miller and children, Mr. and Mrs. McDole and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Gernert. Miss Esther Ruth, of Harrisburg, is spending several days at Lusse Ruhe. Mrs. C. Bodmer spent Thursday at her Harrlsburg- home. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Fox, of Hum melstown, spent Thursday with their daughter, Mrs. S. R. Wagner. Miss Delia Heffleflnger was the guest of Mrs. Amanda Tost at Pine View. Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Fox were recent guests of the Rev. and Mrs. S. R. Wagner. D. D. Ruth, of Balnbrldge, Is spend ing several days at Lusse Ruhe cottage. Outing Life of Carlisle Indians to Be Studied Special to The Telegraph Carlisle, Pa., July 1/o.—Supervisor Oscar H. Lipps of the Federal Indian Service, who for months has been act ing superintendent of the Carlisle In dian School, has Inaugurated a series of personal tours to various sections of the JSast, where Indian students are working on farms under the school's outing system. Next week Mr. Lipps will visit the girls who are employed in and around Philadelphia and later the boys who are working near Trenton. The Indian Department wishes ac curate knowledge of the conditions under which the students are living with the ultimate end of perfecting the outing system to the highest de gree of efficiency. Commissioner of Indian Affairs Cato Sells, according to advices re ceived-here. will inaugurate a partial reorganization of the Carlisle School when he arrives here within a week or so. $25.00 & $20.00 Men's Suits, $14.75 95 Suits, all this season's stock, in TSw English, Semi-English and conservative moc lels. All the newest patterns, in eluding tartan plaids, pencil stripes, jfcy chalk stripes, checks and blue serges, V I \l Schleisner's positively S2O and $25 jjii $14.15 28-30 and 32 North Third Street Securing Leases ol Ground • I For Guard Maneuvers Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., July 10. Captain George E. Deppen, Sunbury, inspector of small arms practice of the Third Brigade, National Guard of Pennsyl vania, has been detailed by Adjutant General Thomas J. Stewart to secure leases for the maneuver grounds to be used by the bridgade during the en campment in Monroe township, Sny der county, July 18-25. William K. Seesholtz. Selinsgrove, has been Riven the contract to lay the waterpipes from the Selinsgrove sys tem to the camp, and from there run the laters through the company streets. N H. F. Shure and M. F. Esterbrook, Sunbury, liave been given the sutler's privileges at the camp. POISON F.n nv INSECT BITE Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., July 10.—John Hogentogler, shipping clerk for the Columbia Grocery company, is suf fering from a very sore arm, the re sult of a bite by an insect a week ago. Mr. Hogentogler was bitten while assisting in unloading goods from a car, but paid no attention to the in jury until two days ago when it be came painful and caused his arm to swell, affecting also his shoulder and neck. He is mow under treatment of a physician, and is incapacitated for work. BROWN-HENRY WEDDING Special to The Telegraph Lancaster, Pa., July 10.—Miss Flor ence Henry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George B. Henry, of Washington, D. C., was married yesterday to Charles C. Brown, of this city, at the home of Mrs. Susan Souders, the Rev. Joseph L. Gensem'er officiating. f Uneeda Biscuit Tempt the appetite, please the taste and nourish the body. Crisp, clean and fresh— -5 cents in the moist,ure proof package. Baronet Biscuit Round, thin, tender— with a delightful flavor appropriate for luncheon, tea and dinner, xo cents. Prince of appetizers. Makes daily trips from Ginger-Snap Land to waiting mouths every where. Say Zu Zu to the grocer man, 5 cents. Buy biscuit baked by NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY 1 I Always look for that name Recent Deaths in Central Pennsylvania Dover —Isaac Kentzell, 80 years old, died yesterday. He was a re tired farmer and gardener and mem ber of the Church of the Brethren. His widow, who is 80 years old, and in feeble health, two sons, a daughter and several grandchildren survive. Sunbury—Clinton Niehart, 33 years old, died at his home at Trevorton yesterday of consumption. Sunbury—Mrs. Catharine M. Muir, 66 years old, died yesterday at Sha mokln, of a complication of diseases. She was a native of Scotland. POSLAM ALLAYS SKIN SUFFERING INSTANTLY If you suffer from Eczema or any Itching affection so torturing and ag gravating, particularly in hot weather, Poslam is ready to free you completely from distress, as it lfas thousands of others. Stops itching and soothes in flamed skin. Quickly relieves Sunburn. Takes soreness out of Mosqulto-Bltes, Ivy-Poisoriing, Cuts, Scalds. Bruises. Comforts itching feet, and every form of itching Irritation. For skin protec tion, always keep Poslam handy. Your druggist-sells Poslam. For free sample write to Emergency Laborato/ ries, 32 West 25th Street, New York. Poslam Soap; for toilet and bath; a dally benefit and delight. Superior be- 1 cause medicated with Poslam.—Adver tisement. EDUCATION Alt Speed in Stenography DURING .TUNE AND JULY. ENROUj ANY MONDAY. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE 15 S. MARKET SQUARE, HARRISBURG, PA. Harrisburg Business College Day and Night. Business, Shorthand and Civil Service. In dividual Instruction. 28th year. 329 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa. Is Next Winter's Coal in the Bin? This question should interest you especially if you are going away on your vacation or closing the house for the summer. If you postpone the matter till your return you can't take ad vantage of the still cheaper coal rates, which are 20c less a ton in Broken, Egg, Stove and Nut and will continue until September 1 when full winter prices are re sumed. H. M. KELLEY & CO. 1 N. Third St.—loth & State Sts. Kings may come and Kings may go, but K1 OSCAR 5. US stay oh the job with a quality that is always dependable. They have been regularly good for 23 years, but it is never too late to become a "K. O." enthusiast—smoke one to-day. Business Local* LAST SUMMER'S CLOTHES Are doing excellent service among a great many thrifty people who sent them to us for a thorough cleaning to make them look like new. Others had them dyed so they look different. We are specialists in making used gar ments look like new, 1 providing the fabric is still there. Phone for Finkel steine, 1320 North Sixth street NOTHING BETTER iCotterel quality tablets In linen fin ished paper Is the biggest value In the city at ten cents. Nothing bet ter. Made in various sizes, envelopes to match. Writing papers in all grades and various shades and finishes for the home desk or business office at Cotterel's, 106 North Second street. We close at noon Saturdays. WHEN GOING BY Drop in and look over our fine line ol groceries. We pay particular atten tion to particular people. We sell the best, yet the price is small. Quality Is our first consideration. A trial order will prove the truth of our claim. Green groceries and fruits as well as the fancy and staple groceries. Pomeroy, Market Square Grocer. COMPTON CLEANS Clothes clean. This la not only a euphoneous phrase coined for a catch phrase, but literally represents th« frequent expressions from our man? satisfied patrons who for years have come here with their garments foi steam or dry cleaning. When you want the best send for the old reliable dyers and cleaners, Comptons, 1005 North Third street, and 121 Market street. LOOK FOR HERSHEY'S The all-cream ice cream. The sign! are to be seen in front of all place: that insist on the best. All cream from our own creameries and pasteu rized in our own plant, where the Hershey standard of quality means in accordance with the formula approved by the expert from the U. S. depart ment of agriculture. "It's So Good." IT'S VERY EASY To get table suggestions at our fruit and vegetable department, or from our large line of staple groceries and fresh meats. When at a loss what to pre pare and if inconvenient to come, call us on the phone and we will suggest the good things that are seasonable. B. B. Drum, 1801 North Sixth street. STOP THE WOMEN From washing at home and you'll find that they will be more companionable and have more time to make pleasanl home surroundings than when physi cally exhausted from doing the weekl} family wash. We will deliver the clothes rough dry or ironed to please you. Arcade Laundry. Both phones D. E. Glazier, proprietor, Granite and Logan street. USED PIANOS AND ORGANS The more new planoa and playei pianos we sell, the more used pianos and organs are taken in exchange as part payment. These instruments are thoroughly overhauled so. as to give excellent service. We have a number of these on hand now that will be sold at exceptionally low prices. Yohn Bros., 8 North Market Square. WHERE SHALL I GO? To the Victoria, of course! When you are strolling around aimlessly and have no particular place to go and nothing of Importance that needs im mediate attention, step into the Vic toria Theater and see the humor, drama or scenic attractions of the world. The new films first and always the best at the Victoria.