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HOW NEW TENNIS CLUB AT RESERVOIR PARK WILL LOOK 'TENNU'CLV D • HOV.SE.--* - KE.S E.R.VOI IL • PARK^,^ / '"' 1 ' ; ftefe. TENNIS CLUBHOUSE PLANS COMPLETED [Continued Prom IMrst Pago] ago when petitions were circulated amonK the players. Commissioner Taylor having; announced that the park department would gladly do its share to insure the construction of the building provided 100 players would organize a club and guarantee S3 per year as dues. To date, however, only fifty-eight names have been filed with the park department. The plans call for a structure thirty by twenty feet, with ample'facilities— including locker > rooms and slower baths. One room will be devoted to the use of the girls and the other- for the boys. The house will be built among the trees overlooking the up per tier courts. . Thomas M. Kelker, chairman of the first city championship tennis com mittee and one of the star players prepared the plans. Mr. Kelker is one of the city's younger archittcts, a Central high school graduate and a Cornell man. Many Entries For Tourney The number of entries for the com ing tournament is the largest in the history of similar athletic events, 326 entrants having filed for the various events. Following is the list: The drawings last night were made as follows: I/adies' Singles First Round —Uuth Starry matched against Pearl Yahn; Isabel Shreiner against Mae Romberger. Kathryn Sweeney will play the winner of the / > SHOES Reduced Don't miss tliis sale of good shoes at a saving. Men's $5.00 Sorosis ... Men's $4.00 Farhush .. #2.90 Women's $5.00 Sorosis, $3.00 'AVomen's 4.00 Sorosis, $3.40 and $2.00 Women's $3.00 Oxfords, SI.OO This sale includes every low shoe in our store. CREGO 15 N. Third Street Next to DodKr, the Hatmnn. *■ t See the S atSelinsgrove $1.35 Round Trip to Sunbury From Harrisburg Next Sunday July 19 Ticket* good grolnc on train lonvtn K Ails A. M. nn<l retnrnlnK on tralna leav ing Snnbury 5:18 op Bs!S5 P. M. Electric Car Service Between Sunbury And Camp Grounda, Sellnagrove. See Ticket Agent*. PENNSYLVANIA It. R. / mtkHS' HEgulU . k» MiadtaM wkea Reicmlo work. Cam be had at all I atvraa. THURSDAY EVENING. tLARRISBTTRG TELEGRAPH JULY 16, 1914. Eleanor May and Florence Brook match. Preliminary Matches—Mary Spons ler against Mrs. Chris. Sauers; Ruth Hoover and Laura Ford; Martha Beck and Helen Heckert; Maude Stamm and .Edna Hoover; Margaret May and Irene McCalley; Ann Sweeney and Catherine Heickes; Helen Gaffney and L.. Teeter; Beulah Starry and Eliz abeth Killinger; Helena Keet and Ma rie McCalley; Margaret Gilger and Olga Mcloy. Ladles' Doubles First Round —Helen Heckert and Martha Bech matched against Mrs. Payne and Elizabeth Ellenberger. Preliminary— Laura Ford, partner, and May Romberger, partner; Mrs. Chris. Sauers, L. L. Teeter and Beulah starry, Ruth Starry; Kathryn Sweeney, Ann Sweeney and Mary Loudens lager, Bess Black; Margaret May, Eleanor May and Olga Maloy, Kath erine Heickes; Marie McCalley, Irene McCalley and Mary Sponsler, partner; Ruth Hoover, Edna Hoover and Mar garet Gilger, partner. Men's Singles First Round—Paul Richards against I. F. Snyder; G. E. Dasher and Wil liam Middletown; J. Douglass M. Royal and A. E. Buchanan; H. Ogelsby and J. D. Smith; G. M.' Hosbock and W. Hart; O. Rundlett and O. Bordner; J. Kauffman and C. Beck; L. A. Irvin and J. Strickler; D. C. Lightner and M. S. Richards; J. G. Swartz and A. S. Ross; Olewine and H. L. Phillips. Wil liani Phillips will play the winner of te H. A. Skerry and W. Y. Blauming match. Preliminary—E. G. Clark and Clarke Koons; C. L. Fisher and C. Williams; W. Daylor and Rees M. Lloyd; Charles Pollock and Charles Fager; C. A. Yahn and J. H. Nunemaker; A. S. Ellenberger and E. W. Killinger; Roy D. Shreiner and J. A. Magee; L. A Waterman and J. S. Lloyd; A. L. Light ner andi C. H. Sauers; G. McAllister and K. Graham; J. L. Jackson and D. H. Kunkel; E. Shaffer and 1. R. Jones; L. Gougler and C. Camphell;* J. M. Walters and D. S. McDonald. B. P. Clark and W. Shaffer; James Q. Handshaw and W. Loser; K E Richards and F. E. Diehl; J. H. Wick ersham and A. S. Black; R. 1. Diehl and E. J. Miller; J. E. McCullough and J ; P. Messinger; T. Geyelin and F. F. linger; G. W. Helmer and Francis Shreiner; W. S. Hurlock and G. Hiel; B. F. Etter and E. C. Fager; T. Gra ham and M. Frasch; H. S. Smeltzer and P. E. March. Men's Doubles First Round—Yohn, Jackson and T Grayham, T. Geyelen; S. A. Irvin, T. T. Unger and A. Ellenberger, partner; L. A. Waterson, G. W. Helmer and J. Diehl, R. I. Diehl; W. B. Hart, J. A Magoe and M. Keet, A. P. Michener; G. McAllister. J. Hamilton and J. S. Snyder. J. D. Smith; C. Dasher, D. C. Lightner and S. Gougler, M. Phillips Preliminary—R. Shriener, partner and Ernest Shaffer. Walter Shaffer; J. McCulloch H. Nunemaker and M Semer, S. Munnett; A. S. Black, A. L. Lightner and J. Kauffman, O. Rund lett; Lloyd, R. Lloyd and H. A. Skennv. I. J.Ph'lUps; J. D. M. Royal, William Middleton and Olewine, Moltz- A E Buchanan. W. S. Hurlock and j". C. Kunkel, Jr., J. H. Wickersham; C. K. Koons, K. J. Miller and ,T. p. Mes singer, partner; E. C. Fager D H Kunkel and C. Fager, C. Williams'; H* 1. Hershey, H. S. Smeltzer and G Hill TD M K E. Richards. C. Richards! and W. Roberts. A. S. Ross; C. Pollock M. I'rasch and R. p. Clark, A. G Clark; J. Q. Handshaw, Jr., J ci Swartz and J. M. Walter, R. F. Brown;' LT? l 8 Geor * e A. Shriener J - S Strickler. O. Bordner; D. S. McDonald, J. R. Jones and Karl Rich- Pol 8 ; 7; Sau r s U W - McCreath, Farley Fannett and P. D. March. B. F Stauffer. ' Mixed Doubles F!rst Round—Mr. and Mrs. John Kauffman and William Daylor H Gaffney; Mrs. Laura Ford and James Jackson against John Lloyd and part ner; T. Graham and Miss Maudo Stamm against McCreath and K Sweeney. Preliminary —Miss L. Letters and Sauers against Polleck and Miss R. starry; Mae Romberger and G. Shrei ner againt J. C. Kunkel and partner; Mrs. Chris. Sauers and C. A. Yahn against Charles Dasher and Margaret t r l t-. Handshaw and partner against Frances Shreiner and partner- Mrs. Elizabeth Ellenberger and A L Lightner against B. Starry and ' M. Frasch Helen Heckert and D. L. Light ner against Ann Sweeney and A. S. Black; L. A. Waterman and partner against Miss M. Sheesley, Whoser; Ross Lloyd and Irene Sweeney against v an(l partner; Miss Eliz abeth Killinger and E. Killinger against R. B. Shriener and partner; Mr. and Mrs. Filer against Mrs. C. J. Pavne and A. S. Ellenberger. BETHLEHEM MAN DEAD By Associated Press New York. July 16. George H. Jones, formerly of Bethlehem, Pa., was found dead in a hotel here to-day. He came to this city several years ago from Bethlehem, where he has a wife and son living. A daughter reside* in Philadelphia. r THIS ROOK IS FRF.F. Sucess in life can only be obtained through personal influence. Will send absolutely free a 65-page book which tells In fascinating style how you may acquire the influence of secrets of Personal Magnetism, Hypnotism, Magnetic Healing, etc. The book explains how, through the marvelous power of suggestion (which Is the foundation of personal : WILL NOT RECOGNIZE j FMCISCO WUL j [Continued From first Page] agree, as Provisional President until elections. Will Be Temperate White House officials were confident to-day that the constitutionalists would ' be temperate In their acts when they ( enter Mexico City. They believe there > is no danger of wholesale killing or . looting. ( Senor Riano, the Spanish ambassa . dor, called upon Secretary Bryan to ! | day to make representations for the ; safety of Spanish citizens in Mexico City. He wan unable to Bay whether the Spanish embassy would continue to represent Mexico in the United • States under Provisional President Carbajal. May Extend Recognition I The United States to-day instruct ed John R. Silliman, American con | sul at Saltillo, to inform General Car- I ranza, that if he arrives at a peaceful agreement with the Carbajal govern ment for the transfer of power at Mex ico City, recognition will be extended to the resultant administration. Should Carranza refuse to complete the settlement of the internal con flict by diplomatic means and insist > on a forcible entry into Mexico City, recognition will be deferred until there is a legal election. American forces, according to present plans, will not he withdrawn from Vera Cruz until a government is recognized. This determination was reached by President Wilson and Secretary Bryan after the viewpoint of the South Amer ican mediators was laid before them. 5 Recognition Was Promised Under the terms of a protocol .'signed at Niagara Falls, the United 1 I States, Argentine, Brazil and Chile I went on record promising recognition to the government set up by any i agreement between the two Mexican factions. To vitalize that protocol the Washington government and the me diators now are bending their efforts. The first move toward effecting a transfer of government to the con stitutionalists already has been taken by Provisional President Carbajal. The three peace commissioners—on their way to confer with Carranza or his division commander—General Obre gon, are thoroughly constitutionalist in their political beliefs and were con spicuous members of the Maderista party. They are also close personal friends of Carbajal. He has sent them to confer with the constituionalist chief because he believes they can ob tain satisfactory terms for the transi tion of the government. Merely Wants Guarantees Minister Suarez, of Chile, said it was his belief that Carbajal merely wanted guarantees that the lives and property of the people 'ln federal ter ritory would he conserved through a general amnesty proclamation. When that was arranged he believed a tran sition would be promptly effected. Rafael Zubaran and Luis Cabrera, two of General Carranza's representa tives here said they were unaware what would be the next move in the situation but thought the sending of the Carbajal commission to confer with Carranza would have tangible re sults. Fear Villa's Attitude The only cloud on the horizon of peace in Mexico was the uncertainty about the attitude of General Villa. Information from reliable sources was that he is concentrating his forces in Chihuahua and northern Mexico so as to make vigorous demands on Car ranza. It was said that when the con ference of Geenrals is called at Mex ico City after General Carranza enters there. Villa adherents may attempt to substitute another first chief for Carranza. Constitutionalists with Car ranza sympathies make no secret of the fact that they are apprehensive of Villa's attitude. For that reason they are working hard to obtain recognition for Car ranza's government so that the em bargo on arms may be sharply en forced along the border and any coun ter revolution nipped in the incipient stage. General Villa Says He Is Sorry Huerta Has Quit Juarez, Mex., July 16. —"I would imuch prefer that Huerta had remained in the Presidential chair or in Mexico City until we cculd get our hands on him," said General Villa yesterday when he learned of the dictator's resignation. "That is the only comment I care Influence), disease and bad habits may be cured. The book also tells how to win and hold the love and respect of otherß. Anybody can learn In a few days at home. We posi tively guarantee success. Write to day before you forget, as this may he your "golden opportunity." Re member the Book is FREE. Address Flint College, 402 Beckman Build ing, Dept. 999-A, Cleveland, Ohio. to make on the subject," he added. "I am a soldier of my country, and do not care to express my opinion of the traitor's resignation." A military band played martial airs outside of Villa's headquarters as the news of Huerta's resignation was spread about. The sudden turn of affairs at the national capital led to speculation re garding what troops of the Constitu tionalist army would be the first to enter Mexico City. The forces under Generals Aguilar and Obregon are nearest, but Villa officials last night thought troops of all divisions would be represented in a triumphal entry. Villa's army cannot be moved south ward for several weeks. | General Villa is expected to return south and have his entire army mov ing toward Mexico City within eight I days. The Villa troops are spread j over southern Chihuahua. While at Juarez General Villa will arrange for [supplies. It is known that his supply of artillery ammunition is ample, but j he is short of rifle cartridges. England Says Resignation Is Victory For Wilson By Associated Press London, July 16.—General Huerta's resignation of the provisional presi dency of Mexico is regarded as a vic tory for President Wilson's policy and Is welcomed by the British public and in official circles here as a possible solution of the Mexican problem. A I peaceful end to the complex situation is greatly desired here on account of the large British financial interests In the country. Most of the London newspapers, however, express doubt as to whether conditions will be better under Venustiano Carranza than when Gen eral Huerta was In power in Mexico City. The Pall Mall Gazette points out that if Francisco Carbajal, the new provisional president, surrenders to General Carranza, as he is expected to do, "it may soon be possible to exact reparation from General Villa for the murder at Juarez of William S. Ben ton. the Scottish rancher." The Evening Standard says: "The Washington administration has won a diplomatic victory. President Wilson has been persistent and patient in his policy of nonrecognition of General Huerta, but It Is likely enough he will be met now by other obstacles just as hard to surmount as was General Huerta's obstinacy." The Globe takes much the same view, saying: "The elimination of Gen eral Huerta is a triumph of sorts for President Wilson ♦ • * but it may be assumed that his difficulties and anxieties are by no means over. There is no reason to suppose that the real opinions of the Mexican people will have more opportunity to assert them selves under General Carranza than they had under General Huerta. The United States, however, has Been warned by experience not to inquire too closely nor to expect too much." I Foreigners Returning to Interior of Mexico By Associated Press Vera Cruz, July 16.—With the resig nation of General Huerta from the provisional presidency there is every evidence among American and other foreign refugees here of an immediate movement to return to the capital and points In the interior where abandoned interests are awaiting attention. Many Americans who came to Vera Cruz during the general exodus and refused to proceed further pending some adjustment of the affairs of Mex ico have expressed their intention of returning and many are making actual preparations to leave at once for their former homes. That the removal of General Huerta means permanent peace to Mexico is doubted in many quarters, but it is generally believed the<re will be a sub sidence of anti-American sentiment and at least a period of relief from the menace of actual revolution. There has been during the last few days a noticeable growth in the num ber of English, German and better class of Mexicans leaving over the gap toward the Interior. Many of these are owners or managers of haciendas and mining properties who are going back hoping to be able to resume busi ness or to repair damage to property occasioned by abandonment weeks ago. One Impediment Removed One great impediment to the busi ness activity of portions of the interior more or less untouched by the ravages of the revolution will be removed by the probable resumption of oil ship ments from the Tampico district and the consequent re-establishment of i freight service which hhs been prac tically abandoned for months because of the lack of fuel oil. As long ago ag March the railroads refused to haul any but perishable or actually neces sary freight shipments, so that those portions of the republic which other wise might have continued their nor mal business activity have been forced | into a condition of stagnation. Since the American occupation very little freight has arrived here and most of that consigned to lnterioi points is still in the customs lArare hcuses. 0 Wilson and Bryan Are Jubilant Over Prospects By Associated Press Washington, D. C., July 16.—With Huerta's meteoric career in Mexican politics at an end, President Wilson and his advisers to-day awaited the outcome of the mission, of three fed Paul's Summer Reduction Sale The Oxfords and Colonial Pumps that we offer in this sale are taken from our regular stock, and are exceptional values. (They are not goods purchased for sales purposes.) • MEN'S LOW SHOES WOMEN'S Men's small lots of oxfords, not all sizes White buck high shoes; $3.00 to $5.00; in any one lot, nearly all sizes left to select now $1.98 from; former prices $3.00 to $5.00. On sale .... . ... , nt at $1.50 and $1.98 ™ h,te Canvas H, & h Shoes; s3 "°° a " d _-_T « $3.00; now $1.98 BOSTONIAN . . . $5.00 oxfords, now $4.00 and $4.50 n hlte f ßuck and . Ca " v *s ° x j? rds and $3.50 oxfords, now $3.00 pnCCS 12,50 t0 ?4 °° : "° W CHILDREN'S * a " ***' . . w , Children's strap pumps; all styles that are . '. small sizes in \\ omen s Oxfords, left go on sale at 75? and sl.oo— former including Queen Quality; former prices up prices $1.25 to $3.00. This includes large to $3-50; now 75? to $1.50 girls' sizes. Also a complete run of sizes 6 Our entire stock of low shoes reduced 10 to 2, in black two-strap Suede pumps. per cent, to l / 2 off, according to styles. Ponl'c 418 Market Street J. <X U.l O) P OPPOSITE R. R. STATION ENTRANCE oral envoys who started from Mexico City for Ceiaya to arrange with the Constitutionalists for peaceful entry into the capital. The committee con sisted of three former members of the chamber of deputies. On what basis they hoped to negotiate for the tran sition of power was not indicated. Many diplomats in Washington, how ever, thought Francisco Carbajal, who was sworn in as successor to Huerta, might be disposed to accept the terms of the plan of Guadalupe, which pro vided for the naming of Carranza, Constitutionalist chief, as provisional president, pending elections through out the republic. Jubilunt Over Prospects While President Wilson and Secre tary Bryan were silent after the an nouncement of Huerta's resignation, they were jubilant over prospects for early adjustment of the problem that has vexed two administrations and threatened to plunge the United States into a foreign war. The Washington government will not recognize the new provisional president, hut the under standing here is that he will hold office only until arrangements can be made for Carranza's occupation of Chapul ttpec I'astle. Carbajal, it was believed, hoped only for the declaration of general amnesty for the forces that have opposed the northern armies and certain property guarantees. The Constitutionalists have declared they would not enter into ne gotiations with Huerta's successor, but hope was confidently expressed that some basis of parleys might be found by which military conquest of the capital could be averted. One plan suggested for the peaceful transfer of control without involving recognition of the federal administration contem plated the resignation of Carbajal and the assumption of authority by local officials in Mexico City. They, in turn, would surrender their restricted power upon the arrival of the Constitution alists. The South American mediators who brought about the cessation of hostili ties between thp United States and the Huerta government would continue their efforts, it was believed, to clear the way for conferences between the two Mexican factions aimed at avoid ing the possibility of further blood shed. Carranza, they thought, would gain by entering into such confer ences. because he might by that means guarantee for himself immediate rec ognition of the Washington and the South Americann governments. However, should he refuse to par ley, and insist upon hurling an army at the tottering Mexican capital, prob ably recognition would be withheld until elections took place throughout the republic. Huerta's envoys who took part in the Niagara proceedings still remained in New York at the call of the Mexico City government if Carbajal should de cide to attempt negotiations with the Constitutionalists .through another channel than Ceiaya. Lind's Failure Due to Those "Higher Up," Declares Wyoming Man Special to The Telegraph Washington, July 16.—Republicans of the House turned their attention yesterday to John Llnd, of Minnesota, who wns the President's personal rep resentative in the Mexican trouble be fore the crisis that resulted in the oc cupation of Vera Cruz. Representa tive Mondell, of Wyoming, was joined In his criticism of Mr. Lind's services by Representatlevs Glllett, of Massa chusetts, and Moore, of Pennsylvania. "Failure," "futile" and "foolish" were some of the terms used In conection with Mr. Lind's trip to Mexico. Mr. Mondell took the floor to ob serve that in his opinion Mr. Llnd was not responsible for conditions in Mex ico. "His instructions," said the Wyoming man, "were of such charac ter that he was forced to be a repre- I sentatlve of the so-called Constitu tionalists and their aide rather than a representative of this country. I do not blame Mr. Lind altogether for the failure of his mission. Those higher up are responsible." Representative Seldomrldge, a Colo • rado Democrat, defended the admin | istration. He started by saying that j every time a proposed appropriation for the State Department came before the House, Mr. Gillett "always throws a fit." "He seems," said Mr. Seldom ridge, "to be determined to be the mouthpiece of those whose mission in life it Is to harrass and annoy and Interfere with the policy which has been in successful operation In our State Department under the present administration. "And," continued Mr. Seldomrldge as he looked at Mr. Mondell, "the gen tlemen from Wyoming is singing the swan song of those who are disap pointed in the outcome of the present! Mexican controversy. I am sure in ! many American homes to-day mothers i and fathers are rejoicing In the fact that this administration has been able through its policy to bring peace and good order to that country." Federal Soldiers May Surrender to Americans By Associated Press A r era Cruz, July 16.—The Mexicans ol Vera Cruz received the news of Huerta's resignation without manifes tations of excitement. El Dlctamon, a Constitutionalist | daily, issued a dodger containing the I announcement of the resignation which ! was given away In the streets. The paper declared the new presi dent, Francisco Carbajal, would turn the government over to the Consti tutionalists unconditionally and that the politicians and officials of the Huerta administration were fleeing in panic from the capital. The military officials here say they would not he surprised if railway traffic between Vera Cruz and the capi tal should be interrupted temporarily in the confusion which probably will follow the collapse of the Huerta cause. Not Safe to Remain They point out that many federal army officers will feel it is not safe to remain at their posts to await the coming of the Constitutionalists and the result will be demoralization of the military now operating the railways. Evidence is not lacking of this con dition at the gap, where it is known the government had Issued orders to repair the break in the line, but the soldiers refused to permit reconstruc tion because they lacked orders from the war department. The American officers think it pos sible the next day or two may see many Mexican officers seeking safety within the American lines. They be lieved it Is even possible that virtually the whole federal force near Vera Cruz may offer to surrender to the Americans rather than seek to join the Constitutionalist cause at this late hour. Huerta Boarded Train Outside of Capital By Associated Press Mexico City, July 16. General Huerta and General Blanquet left the capital last night. They boarded a train on the Mexican railway a few miles beyond the city. It is thought they are going to Puerto Mexico. Before his departure Huerta went to the National Palace to pay his re spects to President Carbajal. There was complete lack of disorder in the capital last night and the the aters and cafes were crowded. The populace is now hopeful that peace is In sight. Huerta's popularity appar ently increased greatly after his resig nation, as Mexicans now look upon him as a good loser. Change of Government Is Calmly Received by Populace in Capital By Associated Press Mexico City, July 16.—The change | In government, whereby General Vic toriano Huerta turned over the Pro visional Presidency to Francisco Car bajal, has been calmly received by the I populace. Beside the demonstration i made in honor of President Carbajal when he was leaving the Chamber of Deputies building after taking the oath, no other outbursts of impor- I tance have occurred. There were a I few shouts in the streets of "down | with Huerta!" and "viva Carranza!" but the police promptly intervened, stopping all such demonstrations. General Huerta, who remained in ! the capital some hours after his resig | nation, is in flight, probably on his | way to Puerto Mexico to join his fam j ily and friends who left for that port j a day earlier. General Aureliano j Blanquet, his minister of war and Strong adherent went with Huerta when he left the city late last night, as did several other of his close friends. Congratulates Carbajal Before leaving General Huerta went to the national palace where he con gratulated Carbajal who replied that he would do all in his power for the ! country's benefit. Later President Car bajal conferred with the subsecre taries of the different departments, all the members of the Huerta cabinet having resigned. A new cabinet, it is expected, will be named during to day. The diplomatic corps has ar ranged to make a formal call on the new President on Friday. A significant incident in conection j with the change of government was j the announcement that a special com j mlttee had left the capital last night for Celaya to arrange with the con | stitutionalist leaders for a peaceful I entry into the capital. \ ! The committee consists of Jesus Urueta, Jose Inez Novels and Enrique Bordes Mangel, former members of the Chamber of Deputies. Aweptad 121 to 17 General Huerta's resignation was sent to Congress late yesterday after noon and was accepted by the Senators and the Deputies, after a brief debate, by a vote of 121 to 17. In the mes sage conveying his resignation General Huerta took occasion to make bitter reference to the United States Gov ernment. Following the acceptance of the resignation Francisco Carbajal was ap pointed Provisional President and he took the oath of office at the joint session of Senators and Deputies two hours later. A feature of the discussion in the Chamber while the resignation of Gen eral Huerta was pending was the speech made by Deputy Musqulz Blanco who made a bitter attack on Americans and American politics. He was hissed by the public in the gal leries. "Extras" Issued All the newspapers Issued extras on the day's events. El Pais which was suppressed by the government two months ago reappeared last night. Last night General Huerta accom panied by a few friends, entered the French.cafe which he has been in the habit of visiting several times dally for the past year or more and took his usual place near the entrance. An Immense crowd followed the ex- President to the cafe shouting "vivas" for him. Many shook him by the hand while others embraced him an<j several kissed him on the cheek. 1 The stern old soldier was overcomj and tears filled his eyes. He raised his glass and said: "This will be my last toast in favorite resort and I drink to the President of Mexico." | AMERICAN TOURS' The One ItlKht Way | Alaska, Yellowstone, Canadian I Rockies, California Yosemite, Depar ! tures. June, July and August. Short j Summer Tnum through New York, j New England and Canada. ROT xn THE woni.n i Year's Tour, including Cashmere and ; Dngclnd, leaving August. Other tours I Ave to nine months. Frequent de- I partures, September to January, A*k for thr hook of toura In which you are Interested, Raymond & Whitcomb Co. | 1005 Chestnut St. Phlla, Telephone. Filbert 38«3. *■ ( TIRES EXTRA SPECIAL 36x4*4 SS or QD .... $21.00 37x4i4 SS or QD .... $21.60 | 37x5 QD only $24.25 UNITED STATES | J 28x3 Non-Skids Automobile ! Tires for Motorcycles, $8.25 | FORD SPECIALS Double Cured—Wrapped Trend 30x3 (17.86 30x3 V 4 $10.28 Over Slue 31x3V4 *IO.BO 31x4 $14.58 Other Slr.es 32x3*4 sll.lß 34x3 Mb $12.72 33x4 $15.73 Double Cured—Wrapped Trend ! 34x4 $111.33 I 35x4 $18.87 j 30x4 $10.45 ELECTRIC HORNS Another lot of SIO.OO Electric Horns, brass or nickel, at $2.08 J. A. PLANK | 1017 MARKET ST. j Next to Keystone Motor Company PHOXR 335» ! Don't be Misled! Demand and Use the Genuine ■PSS IHSECTIHE * ~\f Non-Exploitive LSgg™ KM* Roaches, llL\j Moths, Fleas, • Bed Bugs, etc. 10e. «5c A *I.OO Mien. Amu Unliable Dealer Be 111 H "• AN OVER I ( CLAUDE M. MOHR.Mgn WHITE OR WIRE YOUR REBEKVATIO'N"'- Business Locals GOOD EATS FROM YORK New corn is here from York county also the early York county peaches blackberries, home-grown tomatoe* and heavy head lettuce. The new ten der celery is here for your salad, and all the (food things In green groceries Luncheon goods and all the popular soft drinks and fruit Juices. S./S, Pomeroy, Market Square Grocer. "IT'S INSURANCE" Automobile. He reached for cash to pay for an automobile Insurance premium. Then he decided that h« wouldn't Later he drew a check for ten times as much as the premium, to pay his own loss. It is wisdom tc keep safe. Aetna-Essick. FACTORY WORKER HURT George Caddell, of 1861 Swatara street was admitted to the Harrisbur? hospital last evening suffering with in ternal Injuries which he received whlU at work at the Hershey Chocolate fac tory.