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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, May 27, 1915, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1915-05-27/ed-1/seq-11/

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OKAS. WATSOX
moe. cooper Jy]
We wm f A
Get You
Ready For Vi |jl
Decoration \?!!J
Day
Of course, you'll want
your new suit for Deco
ration Day—particularly
as it falls on Sunday this
year.
And we are prepared to
aid you in getting prop
erly appareled for the
occasion. At
sls, S2O or $25
you may choose from an
almost endless variety of
stylish models and fab
rics, a suit of WORTHY
CLOTHES that just
strikes your fancy.
Particular attention is
directed to our line of
beautiful serges in plain
shades, and with neat pin
and chalk stripes, al
though, of course, there
is splendid showing too,
in plaids, checks and
mixtures.
Come in tomorrow
choose—and Memorial
Day will find you
"clothes-ready."
UN. Third Street —next door to
Corns' Drug Slore—i« our con
venient location.
TAFT HOPES LOCAL
OPTIONISTS WILL WIN
[Continued from First Page.]
Governor wa3 working on country
roads yesterday with a pick and
Fhovel. It was Good Roads Day,"
was the reply.
"That shows he is sincere," smiled
ex-President Taft. "Governor Brum
baugh is a good man and I like him
very much. I am with him on the
local option question. I believe he will
win out. T hope he does."
When told that Governor Brum
baugh was likely to be a busy man
for sometime, as the legislature ad
journed a week ago and left the Gov
ernor with much legislation for con
sideration. including the full crew re
pealer. Ex-President Tnft said:
"Railroads should receive consid
eration. It is not right to put them to
unnecessary expense. Railroads are a
big factor in the financial status of the
t'nited States and should be treated
justly." Asked whether the country
was looking better from a financial
standpoint, Mr. Taft said:
"That confidence which means real
prosperity Is not yet in sight. We
hope for better things, but no one can
tell when our hopes will be realized.
Governmental stringency is not a good
thing"—and then he smiled.
Ex-President Tfat was busy prepar
ing examination papers for Tale Uni
versity when the train reached Har
rlsburg. He said: "I have only a few
days left to get this work out. This is
why I am working en route."
When it became known that Mr.
Taft was on the train many passen
gers came into his car and extended
a warm greeting.
NO DIFFERENCE
A darkey running a ferry across a
Southern river was accosted by a
poor white stranger who wanted to
cross, but hadn't the wherewithal.
Pete scratched his wooly poll, per
plexedly, then queried: "Doan' yo'
Kot no money at all?"
"No." was the dejected reply.
"But it doan' cost you' but three
cents ter cross," Insisted Pete.
"I know, but I hain't got three
cents."
After a final Inward think. Pete re
marked: "I done tell you' what; a
man what ain't got three cents am
ies' as well oft on dis side og de rib
ber as on de odder!" National
Monthly.
Extraordinary Sale
of Women's and Misses'
Suits and Dresses
» All of our attractive models in
high grade suits of Palm Beach
cloth and exquisite summer dresses
suitable for various occasions, are
placed on sale at prices ranginc
from
$3 to $6
One-half of what they are sold for
in the high rent districts.
Try Telegraph Want Ads
THURSDAY EVENING* HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH MAY 27. 1915
$300,000 IN LABOR
ON GOOD ROADS DAY
[Continued from First P*p>.]
run the value of the day much higher.
Efforts are being made at the State
Highway Department to obtain ac
ourate information from every county
as to the amount of road Improved
and the number of men who worked
together with the machinery used.
Most of the counties have reported
and Indications are that If the weath
ed had been clear twice the number of
men would have worked on the high
ways. As it Is, close to 50,000 men at
work are reported from less than
three-fourths of the counties and the
road mileage improved runs from 20
to almost 700, Allegheny and some of
the big counties remaining to be heard
from.
> Carloads of material were given in
some counties and organizations which
had hired men or Induced members to
go out and work were aided by wo
men who prepared lunches and looked
after the comfort of the workers.
Governor Delighted
Governor Brumbaugh said to-day
that he was delighted with the work
and material contributed and felt
that there had been a stimulus given
to local pride which would have an
Preliminary reports were received at
Preliminary reports were received at
the State Highway Department. W itn
fifteen counties to hear from, reports
show that 41,000 men work on 3,*00 ,
miles of roads. This total will be
swelled considerably when ilnal reports
are received from counties such as Al
, legheny, Dauphin, Susque
hanna. Washington and York, none of
which have reported as yet. The fot
' lowing table gives the results by coun
[ ties:
Miles
of Road Men at
Counties. Worked. Work. T'ms.Dr ys.
Adams 29 165 43 ....
Armstrong* . ... 2431 462 ns
Beaver 155 725 168 66
Bedford 104>,4 967 19S 20
Berks 138 851 247 .... I
Blair 126 1324 392 11
Bradford 300 12 ....
Bucks 70H 603 320 2
Cambria 104H 310 131
Cameron .... 25 65 9 8
Carbon* 1 30 10 ....
Center 117H 1282 268 7
Clarion 3500 450 125
Chester 1200 500
Clearfield 191H 1743 312
I Clinton 81 690 144 8
Columbia .... 60465 103 13
Cumberland . 11 Vi 386 26 ....
Delaware* ... 1H 50 19 t ....
Elk 79 288 128 ::i
Erie 653 ISBS 349 142
Forest . 200 oil ....
Franklin .... 14 Vs 465 9' ....
Fulton* 4 92 )S
Greene 253 H 2021 552 88
Huntingdon . 23 93 39 ....
Juniata
Lackawanna . 186 985 133 .... :
Lancaster ... 100 1422 312 62
L&wrence ... 114 2443 642 141 i
Lebanon 22V4 740 305 K ...
Luzerne ..... 89H 474 149 16 ,
Lycoming ... 89',* 827 142 53
McKean 5 4 193 86 18
Mercer 75 603 168 67
Mifflin 28 510 135 10
Monroe ~.. 125 25 1
Montgomery* .i", 103 61 3
Montour* 6',s 38 10 .... i
Northumber
land 9 >4 418 79 14
Pike* 150 30 ....
Schuylkill ... 72 309 68 16
Snyder* IVi 110 18 3
Somerset 5152 417 ».
Sullivan 91 314 70 11
Union 15 50 15 • 6
Warren 1500 250 ....
Westmoreland 601 2911 523 175
3S2B*i 40965 8804 1223
•Returns incomplete.
Nearly every county In the north
eastern part of the State reported
rainy conditions and In Monroe and
Pike counties no attempt was made to
do any work. In some of the other
counties work was abandoned before
noon while in still others it was not
until afternoon that work was begun.
In Blair county fifty carloads of cin
ders were used on the roads and three
carloads of stone.
PAGE'S REPORT OF
ATTACK ON STEAMER
[Continued from First Page.]
Consul General Skinner's message
follows:
"Green. Master of American steam- i
er Nebraskan, in wireless address to
me, via London, reports:
" 'Nebraskan passed Fastnet Rock
Tuesday 4.32 p. m.; from Liverpool
bound for Delaware Breakwater in i
ballast. At 8.24 p. m. when steamer i
was about 4 8 miles west, half south i
from Fastnet she experienced violent j
shock followed Instantly by terriflic <
explosion, bursting hatches and throw- i
Ing hatch beams, cargo derricks and <
twisted iron into air, filling lower hold i
forward completely with water. Crew 1
Immediately took to boats. ,
" 'After standing by ship one hour '
returned on board and at 10.30 started 1
for Liverpool. About 1.25 a. m. met
two vessels sent by British admiralty
In answer to our wireless call. One i
has been in attendance ever since. <
Occurred at Dnsk
" 'lt was dusk when the explosion i
occurred. Flag had been hauled down |1
five minutes before. Steamer's name i
painted on both sides of the ship in let- f
ters 6 feet tall. Had no warning and i
saw nothing."" ]
Ambassador Page sent the following <
message: 1
"Admiralty have reported from 1
Queenstown that the Nebraskan is 1
now on her way to Liverpool, under 1
her own steam and is being escorted, t
I am sending naval attache to Liver- i
pool to examine the ship, which It i
now appears was outward bound from ]
Liverpool to Delaware breakwater <
when she was torpedoed."
The message from Consul Frost said i
the ship had "struck a mine or tor- 1
pedo" but gave no details. i
As soon as the dispatches were re- I
ceived at the State Department they i
were forwarded to the White House i
and Immediately placed before Presi
dent Wilson. As they did not make it
certain whether the steamer had been ]
hit by a mine or a torpedo they left <
unanswered the principal point that 1
the President and his advisers want 1
made. i
GERMANS AGAIN RAID
COAST OF ENGLAND ;
[Continued from First Page.]
aircraft. The material damage caused
appears to have been less than on the ,
occasion of the last raid.
Some reports say that two Zeppe
lins took part in the raid. It is. how- ,
ever, impossible to give the number
! accurately because of the heavy clouds
through which the moon shone but
i dully at the time of the attack.
The noise of the propellers of the'
airships was first heard shortly be-1
fore 11 o'clock. Then came at once
the shock of the explosions as the |
bombs rained down from above. Some
of the missile* were incendiary and
threw out bright flares of light.
Crowds assembled in the streets of
South End to view the raiders. The
only fatality, the killing of Mrs. Fa
bin. occurred while the woman was
leaving a street car. It. Is recalled that
on the previous raid the only victim
was a woman.
British aeroplanes went up in pur
suit of the raiders but were not suc
cessful In overtaking them. Some
time later two Zeppelins were seen |
over Burnham-on-Crouoh, seven miles
to the northeast of South End, but no]
more bombs were dropped. f
Ton M'DDLercwpn £ftie:f>spm£'s
l 1 Romu , or)*o&eßLiD' i eDftA.UT^
-ffeg-CI-ON - HtADQUARTCBS * -- - STUDIO - - . )ft
WILL ONE OF THESE SOMEDAY OCCUPY THE WHITE HOUSE?
Hb M j^Tjl
■ If
Here are the honor students and officers of the class of 1915, Steelton high school.
For the last time this evening they wlf. climb the hill to the high school—as students. For at. the thirty
first annual commencement exercises they will receive their diplomas. Look at them closely, for perhaps one
among the smiling group may someday be a leader in business, in art, in literature or even an occupant of
the White House. Who knows? For they're the finished product of the American school system.
From left to right in the above photograph are: Front row—Miss Norma Brandt, class secretary; Miss
Marie Alleman, Miss Lucetta McElheney, valedictorian: Miss Mildred Griffee. Miss Margaretta Gault and Miss
Rebecca Millar. Second row—James Tolbert, Myles Morrison, class president; Paul Kirbv, William Crump,
class treasurer; Bryce Newbaker, James A. Smith, vice-president, and William Jefferson, salutatorlan.
PUPILS MIKE IW
WTf ART IBTICLES
Girls Design Own Clothes and Plan
Color Schemes For Their
Homes
"What a beautiful set of lace cur
tains! Why I never knew your courses
led to the making of such useful
things. Did your pupils really make
those?"
"Why certainly they did, and you |
know, everything they make Is plan-1
ned to fill sorno personal service or
for some definite place in the home."
This was the quiet, one might al
most say proud, reply of Miss Eva F.
Stoner, supervisor of art and drawing
in the Steelton schools, to the incredul
ous query of a visitor whom she was
showing about the big exhibit of art
articles made by her pupils—the girl
students in Steelton High school.
The curtains which caused the vfsl
tor's comment were a neat pair of
"squared net" lace hangings covering
one of the windows In the btp room in
which the exhibit was held. They were
in an original design and if purchased
in a store wou.ld cost probably sl2.
They were made by one of the girl
pupils for her own home.
With Interest aroused by skill ex
hibited in the making of the curtains,
the visitor moved through the big
room, his wonder increasing as he
was shown the almost unending list of
articles for the home made by the
pupils. And the keynote of the entire
work impressed one as being "practl
bility." Everything, as Miss Stoner
aptly described It, was designed for
some definite place In the home or
for the personal servlca of the stu
dents.
I,earn Gradually
W r hen the pupils first undertake
their course in art and drawing in the
Steelton high school they are taught
to make simple sketches of leaves
and flowers. Simple designs for bord
ers and table runners are the next les
sons that the girls must learn.
Just as soon as the student Is able
to draw simple designs, she Is taught
how to apply these designs to prac
tical use. Table runners, dollies, cur
tains and bags of all kinds are stamp
ed. The motif is always drawn from
nature and many pretty designs are
soon drawn by the pupils with ease.
Ater this simple designing work is
mastered the pupils are taught how to
use brushes and simple colors. In all
the work in the high school course
only three colors are used; red, yellow
and blue. From these "primary" col
ors every tint "In the rainbow, and
many that were never there, are evol
ved. Practically all the painting is
done on dark paper and the various
colors the made opaque by mixing
white paint with the tints desired. Af
ter the pupils master the use of brush
es they take up perspective drawing.
This about completes their study of.
the fundamentals in art.
Study Color Harmony
Next the pupil studies color har
mony. Tt Is during this part of the
course that the teacher is given the
oportunity to drive home some good,
practical ideas about dress and home
decorations. The girls are required
to sketch pictures of dresses that har
monize In their colors. The proper
shades for the various occasions are
also studied. Just what effect this
part of the course has upon the dress
of the pupils would be hard to esti
mate. Practically every teacher in the
high school, however, declares that the
taste of the pupils, as exhibited in
their v dress, has Improved wonderfully
since this course has been Inaugurat
ed. There are no "new-fangled" ideas
nor fancy suggestions drilled into the
pupils here but just good, practical,
common-sense Ideas about what colors
will harmonize in dress and what will
not. In a town like Steelton. where
there Is a large foreign population
with a distorted taste for fancy colors
In dress the value of this work of the
public school can not be over esti
mated.
Color in the Home
From harmony of colors in dress the
pupils go to the study of harmonious
color schemes for the home. They are
taught how to take into consideration
the lighting features of the house, the
wall paper scheme and the floor deco
rations along with the small features
that go to making a home homelike.
The girls are taught the value of
small objects in giving a touch of col
or to the home Instead of the flashy
papers, lurid carpets or bright rugs
that are so much in evidence these
days.
The results of this part of the high
school course Is already being re
flected In the homes of the pupils. Tax
payers who at the inauguration of the j
course groaned at the added burdenj
of expense and truculently declared i
that "we didn't have such fool studies i
when we went to school," are now loud |
In their praise. Men who never be
fore were able to see much practical I
results from the money they were ex- j
pending in their daughters' educa
! tion. are now coming into their homes
after the day's work and wonderlnsr
how all the coziness was obtained
without the expenditure of any more
coin on the part of dad.
■Make Any Old Thing
And there are mighty few little
things In the home that the 100 pretty
girl pupils of Miss Stoner aren't taught
how to make. From hand-painted
book covers and post card albums to
expensive lace curtains—everything Is
there. There's card cases for brother'
i—or a classmate's brother —slipper I
I bags for sister or self, dollies, table j
i runners, baskets In varied hues and i
weaves, tooled leather stand pieces, j
handbags and goodness only know*'
what else. In fact the girls learn how i
to make everything small that may'
be used about the home for decora
tive purposes for stenciling, painting,
tooling leather, basket weaving and
tho handling of colors —all have a
place in the course.
School Very Successful
In other words the day Is past when
girls will be forced to spend twelve
or thirteen years In school studying
' the same subjects that the bdys must
study to fit them for the battle of
life.
Hereafter the girls will not be han
dicapped. They will study branches
that will fit. them for their rightful
place in the home —just as for years
past our boys have studied subjects
that would fit them for a place In
business or some mechanical pursuit.
Altogether Steelton's vocational
training for girls is a marked success
—a success that reflects the untiring
| efforts of Miss Eva F. Stoner, as super
visor; C. S. Davis, as principal and L.
E. McGlnne* as superintendent—and
a success that will likely Induce the
school board to undertake the intro
duction of still more vocational work
In the schools.
Marysville Delegation to
Come on Special Train
Another big delegation from Marys
ville will visit the Hillis tabernacle
Monday evening, June 10. A special
train has been chartered and the
Marysville band with about 500 peo
ple will make the trip to Steelton.
A feature of last evening's services
was the singing of a song written by
Charles Pierce, a Steelton boy, and
set to music by William Yates, pianist
of the party. Lawrence A. Stahl, mus
ical director of the party, directed the
chorus.
Evangelist Hlllls preached on "The
New Birth." During his sermon he
knocked out some of the old argu
ments that unbaptlzed children who
die in infancy are lost. Mrs. Hillis
will preach in the tabernacle this
evening.
STEELTON "SNAPSHOTS
Visit iAjbanon lodge.—Forty mem
bers of Steelton Lodge, No. 411,
Knights of Pythias, motored to Leb
anon last evening, where they were
guests of Acme Lodge.
Job Is Completed.—The Pennsylva
nia Steel Company yesterday com
pleted an order for 2,100 tons of struc
tural steel for the Remington Arms
Company, of Bridgeport, Conn.
Canoists Plan Trip About a dozen
members of the Steelton Canoe Club
are planning a trip down the river
from Newport Sunday. Another party
of canoeists will come down the Yel
low Breeches from Bowmansdale,
Monday.
Inspect Paving.—Highway Commls- 1
BULL TERRIER WHO SAVED
ROLL WHEN BURGLAR TRIED TO GET IT
"DIANA."
I BULL TERRIER SAVES
BIG ROLL OF MONEY
[Continued from First Page.]
forming of the folks snoring on the \
second floor, the robber crept up 1
stairs. At the door leading into the i
room where peacefully, and mayhap
noisily, slumbered the ex-preiident !
of Commons, the thief flashed his c
pocket light into the room. And he i
knew there, was a good haul within—
for "Charlie" Steiner Is a linotyper for i
'the Harrisburg THes;raph (and who
mever knew of a linotyper without a i
I goodly roll?)
| In the gleam of the flashlight, the
| burglar's eyes fell on a big diamond
i'stud sticking in "Charlie's" shirt front.
i
sloner Jacob Meshey, Chief of Police
I Longnaker and Edward Lewis, sec
retary of the Board of Health, to-day
completed their Inspection of the side
walks In the borough.
Before Squire Cardner. Hada
Vrkovic, who stands six feet six in
his stocking feet, was held for court
for indecency, to-day. He was ar
rested by Constable Bomgardner.
Amos Lavinder, colored, Harrlsburg,
will get a hearing this evening on
charges of furnishing liquor to a 16-
year-old boy. He was arrested by De
tective Durnbaugh. Michael Carroll,
63 years old, a panhandler, arrested
by Constable Glbb. was released after
telling a story of better days.
'MIDDLETOWA' * -1
MIDDLETOWN COMMENCEMENT
WILL BE HELD TO-NIGHT
The Middletown high school will
hold its commencement exercises this
evening In the Realty theater.
Specimens of work in chemistry,
bookkeeping and different other
branches of study which are learned
in the school will be displayed.
PICNIC FOR STUDENTS
I Miss Overdeer, teacher of the
|fourth grade of town, held a picnic
for her pupils in Borough Park to
day.
BREAKS ARM IN FALL
Roger Howell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John Howell, of East Emaus street,
fell from the bloachers' stands on the
fair grounds Wednesday afternoon,
breaking his arm.
MIDDLETOWN PERSONALS
Miss Marlon Martin,who has been at
the Good Samaritan Hospital for the
past few months as a nurse, will be
home this evening to spend a little
time with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. B. Martin.
Mrs. Hoflfer and daughter from Ty-
I rone, Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Kline.
Mrs. Mont Shuster of Renovo was
visiting Mrs. E. K. Mayes of town yes
terday.
I-OBERLIN
Swatara Class to Hold
Class Day Exercises
Class day exercises for the 6enior
class of the Swatara township high
school will be held this evening in the
high school at Oberlln. Twelve mem-
On t'ie bureau lay valuable jewelry
belonging to Mrs. Steiner. Softly he
crept into the room. Here—
Enter "Diana!"
Got Him By the Trousers
She got him by the seat of the
tr.ousers; he shook her off; she grab
bed him again; and down the sjalrs
they tumbled.
The burglar managed finally to get
loose and his trusty legs carried him
out to an alley In the rear of the house
and over the fence.
At least that's how it's all supposed |
to have happened. Mr. Steiner woke
up just in time to hear the rumpu i.
see the chase, reach for his roll and
call the. police.
And now Mr. Burglar man—remem -
ber that "Diana" was a mighty hun
tress — and IS.
Decoration Day Wants
In a Two Days' Sale
The special items and prices offered here in a special
sale tomorrow and Saturday offer no excuse for being
unprepared in your wardrobe wants for Decoration
Day. In a word it's an ideal event with ideal prices at
an ideal time. Come and profit.
Women's all Wool Serge Extra Women's Extra Large' Bungalow
Size Tailored Coat Suits for stout Aprons, 60c All
women, worth double our sale value. Friday xMC
price. Your pick tf*"7 Oft and Saturday ™**
tD/iUU Friday and Saturday. Extra Spe-
TWO da>B ,ww clal. Your pick of »1« and *lB
Women's newest all' Silk Blouse Tailored Suits. All Oft
Shirtwaists. Many new styles Just wool silk lined. fIM
In, worth up ftO/» Two dH y ß ' Ba,e -...M»wlwW
to *2.00. UKC All Wool Dress (ft| nn
Our price WW Skirts, worth up to *4. *4* l Ktl
Women's Extra Value New Two days' special l|JllUw
Ratine Dress Skirts, latest model Women's Wash Dress Skirts, all
with belts. Easily worth Qft/> new. This season's latest models,
up to *2.00. Friday and KML right up to the minute styles. Sev-
Saturday, our sale price.... WW e ral styles to pick from, worth up
Special for two days. I to $2.00. Sale QQf*
Safety Pins, worth 3c If ijU
dozen. Sale price I L two days U
Men's Fine Ribbed Corduroy
Trousers, worth $2.50 White-iiematitched
s •"—9 8 £ - l c
■» r ?;r
irninn s l ?.™ Gauze OA/* Women's Hemstitched iMf
Viv- Suits, worth JflQ Ruffled Drawers IU U
' llr P" O6 ■ ' Extra special. Girls' Newest
Extra Value Hemmed Huck Wash Dresses, worth IC/»
Towels, fancy border. r» up to 60c. Friday Ihf
Morning sales up and Saturday IU
to 1 p. m. Each W Children's 10c [■/»
Men's Fancy Silk Stripe Negligee Gauze Vests.
Dress Shirts. Real value n n Special, each W
*1.50. Our sale price II Uf Ladies' Regular and Extra Si«e
Friday and Saturday.' Uw Gauze Vests, special value: each
Friday and Saturday, special I»s^
morning sales. Pick of our ladles' Ladles' Pure Silk Black and
famous 50c and 69c White Silk Gloves, double Jlfl
value Pure Silk Hose, tip fingers, all sizes, fcIHC
up to Ip. m uU 75c value
SMITH'S
412 Market Street
bers of the graduating class will par
ticipate in the program.
After a selection by the orchestra
McKlnley Young, the class president
will deliver his address. Miss Anna
Stroup will read the class history,
which will be followed by a vocal duet
by Miss Esther Stauffer and Miss Eve
lyn Waidley. An oration, "The Value
of Time," will be delivered by Ralph
Bishop, and Miss Ethel Aungst will
follow with a reading entitled "The
Day at District No. 8." Another
selection by the orchestra will be fol
lowed by an oration, "Pennsylvania's
Governor," by Frank Horstick. Miss
Ruby Thumma and Miss Edith Aungst
will then play a piano duet. The class
will, by Miss Claire Stewart, will fol
low. The class presentation, followed
by a selection by the orchestra, will
conclude the program. Commence
ment exercises will be held in Salem
Lutheran Church to-morrow evening.
HARRISBURC TALKS
TO SAN FRANCISCO
[Continued from First Pa#e.]
facturing and Boiler Company are pro
ducing for the Morton Truck and Trac
tor Company. They had occasion last
evening to take up with E. E. Bray
ton, president of the Pelton Water
Wheel Company, San Francisco, Cal.,
certain matters connected with the af
fairs of the Harrlsburg Manufacturing
and Boiler Company, which is asso
ciated with the Pelton Company. As
the matters being discussed contem
plate a large Increase in the capacity
of the plant, its facilities, and the
force of men to be employed, an im
mediate decision had to be reached
that prompt steps might be taken to
accommodate the new business.
S. F. Dunkle said to-da.v that, this
decision had to be made within forty
eight hours, and required a personal
Interview with Mr. Brayton. The tele
phone, of course, made this possible.
Had he not been able to talk to Mr.
Brayton he docs not know what he
would hay® done, as It would have
WE SELL
GOODRICH MOTOR TRUCK TIRES
The first American steel base truck tlra. Demountable »'
and Pressed-on types. DeLuxe Tires for heavy duty •'
trucks. «j
HARRISBURG AUTO TIRE COMPANY i
131 South Third St., Harrfsburg, Pa.
Sky-high in the Canadian Rockies like melted amethyst
in a Chalice of enow-dad mountains.
Loveliest Lake on Earth
With a luxurious hotel at hand of Canadian Pacific
Standard—none better.
Travel by Canadian Pacific Railway
Nature's Exposition Route
Through the Canadian Rockies
To the California Expositions
No Extra Faraa for Stop-oTor PHTOXM
New 1I»15 Pacific Const Tours Polder X#. 66 -Sent on Request.
(', n.AVTOS, City Pnoaenger .ttrnt, 629-631 Chestnut Street. Phll
• ■ Ipllin Pa. F. K. PKRHV. (ieneral Aiccni. Passenger Dept., 4js
• • 'iiv.u.v. New York City, N. Y.
Or \nj Other Hnllrcml or Stcamnhlp Agent.
been Impossible for him to put tho
conversation into a telegram and make
it clear. Had it not been for the tele
phone the matter under discussion
would have been lost, as it required a
decision within forty-eight hours.
The call was passed at 9.16, Eastern
time, or 6.15 San Francisco time, and
he talked on the conversation at 9.5 4
Eastern time, or 6.54 San Francisco
time. He said the transmission was
just as clear as if Mr. Brayton hadl
been talking to him from another
telephone in this city. In nine minutes
the transaction was completed, which
would have taken, by personal inter
view, ten days.
TO ESTABLISH FIRE
PATROL AT CENTRAL
[Continued from First Page.]
team and several of the other athletes
at the Institution.
In case of fire or fire drill it 1s the
duty of the patrol to take charge of
the hallways and stairs, keep the stu
dents orderly, and should anyone fall
or get hurt to give first, aid. The mem
bers of the patrol will also be as
signed regular places in chapel near
the doors so that in case of fire they
will be the first ones in the hall.
Should any of the stairways be shut
off In case of fire, the boys are in
structed to guide the students to a fire
escape or another stairway. Professor
Dibble said to-day that he intends
to try the patrol in the near future.
Each year the captain of the football
team will be president of the patrol.
A special committee appointed by
the seniors decided to have the class
trip to West Point this year on Satur
day, June 19, the first day after com
mencement exercises. The last ex
amination for the seniors will be held
to-morrow. The remainder of the time
until commencement will be used in
training for the class play, to be given
.Tune 11. in Chestnut Street Audi
torium.
11

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