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WOMAN WANTS TO HELP OTHERS By Telling How Lydia E. Pink ham'sVegetable Compound Restored Her Health. Miami, Okla. "I had a female trouble and weakness that annoyed 7.1,"! \jgfeLaL''' •'l me continually, x. iju s tried doctors and all k' n d 8 °* me d' c ino oUsT HI f° r several years but was not cured SqS W'\ until I took Lydia E. K Pinkham's Vegeta jC J i ' ble Compound. I jiff!! hope my testimonial ot * ler BU '- / fering women to s '' try your wonderful I vS" 7 IITR'IV-r medicine." Mrs. M.R.MILLER, Box 234, Commerce, Ok la. Another "Woman who has Found j Health in Lydia E. Pinkham's I Vegetable Compound. Lindsborg, Kansas. " Some years ago I suffered with terrible pains in my side which I thought were inflammation, also with a bearing down pain, back ache, and I was at times awfully ner vous. I took three bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and am now enjoying good health. I will * - be glad to recommend your medicine to any woman suffering with female trou ble and you may publish this letter." —Mrs. A. L. SMITH, R. NO. 3, Box 60, Lindsborg, Kansas. If you have the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound will help you,write to Lydia E.Pinkham Medicine Co. | (confidential) Lynn,Mass.,for ad vice. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman, and held in strict confidence. (Resorts °^g ftN g% cp^s C^NORTHISNBiRCfEL^ // Directly on the // Complere To (he minutest detail. \\ I OpenalltbeyearSeawaterinall baths. |\ II Pre-eminent ly the Hotel of quiel refinement. J) FRANCIS YARNALL.MCW^/ wn.Dwoon, iv. j. ? ——-> Tkf Ideal Rrtorta WILD WOOD, N. J. and WILDWnon CREST Always a breeze. Free band concerts daily. Magnificent boardwalk, lined with piers, theaters, shops and plenty of amusements. Finest bathing beach in the country. Boating, Pl.hlnK. Driving, Bathing. Untieing, Aiitoinohlllng Excellent hotels at moder ate rates. For information and beautiful booklet write to-day to J. WIUTESELI,, City Clerk Wlldwnod, N. J. ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. Ifntiipky Ave. near K<»nrh, Atlantic City ' Unusually low rates for aecommoda lonn. 200 choice rooms ; private baths ; running rater. Attractive public rooms and verandas. [ Exceptionally fine table. Good music. Dancing. lathing from housp. $2 up dally ; $lO up weekly, tooklet Auto coach. A. C. EKHOLM. Owner. I CITY^NJ THE LATEST FIREPROOF MOTEL ft Alwanopon. Capacity 600 On ™ ». fci wlllr i T^ W W e . 1 ® lwo """" OcianPlfi.. tii , ! la''I a '' k*ths Orchestra. Oarage. Illustrated literature. Ownership management. HOTEL NORMANDIE Kentucky Ave., near tne Beach. Noted for Its excellent table and home com forts. Fresh vegetables from own farm. New metal beds. Rooms with bath. Elevator to street level. Near Board- Iwalk, churches, piers and depots. Free bathing from hotel. Garage in connec speclal week - HOTEL WILLARD~~ New York Avenue and Beach; fireproof \ running water; excellent l\ European and American plan; Pi $12.50 up weekly; $2.50 up dally; Amer lean plan. THE NELLUNDY VIRGINIA AVENUE AND BEAJCH Private batlis, running water; newly appointed diningroom; capacity 300 Special, $lO up weekly; $2 up dally E. H. LUNDY. HOTEL MAJESTIC « ed throughout; center of attractions ocean view; capacity 300; elevator private baths, white service, etc • su table - Special, SIO.OO up weekly $2.00 up dally. Booklet. M. A. SMITH. ' SLSO up Daily. «8 up Wkly. Am. Plan OSBORNE Pacific and Ark.naaa Aves., Mar Bench Ele- ni?£i wat T in Window, screened. Bathing from house. Excellent table. Cap. 300. Booklet. MRS. E. KUNZ. THE WILTSHIRE, A Sff! view; capacity 350; private baths, run ning water in rooms, elevator, fine porches, &c.; music. Special—sl2.so ud weekly; $2.50 up daily: open all year; booklet; auto at trains. SAMUEL ELLIS. DOUBLING GAP SPRINGS, PA. White Sulphur Springs Hotel DOUBLING GAP, PA., Via Newvllle A famous summer resort surrounded by a refined environment: noted for Its numerous medicinal springs, dry cli mate and abundance of fresh vege tables. which aid in emphasizing excel lent table service. Special rates are offered for the present season. Inquire of MRS. GEO. A. FREYER. ASBI'RY PARK, N. J. HOTEL MATTHEWS 30$ First Ave. Catering especially to Harrisburg people. Block to beach. Every convenience. Special July Fourth Rate. A. V. MATTHEWS. Try Telegtaph Want Ads WEDNESDAY EVENING, HXHHIBBURG TECEGTOCPH! JUNE 30. 1915. Miss C. Marie Strominger's Engagement Announced MISS C. MARIE STROMINGER Sfcial to Tht Tetegrafh Mechanicsburg. Pa., June 30. A. pretty social event of the week was the luncheon of sixteen covers given by Miss C. Marie Strominger at 10 I o'clock this morning on the porch at her home, 406 South Market street, to announce her engagement to S. Carroll Miller of this place. The ap pointments were all in rose color, with rambler roses In profusion. With the dessert was served tiny pink and white evening slippers containing bags of rice in which were concealed miniature cards bearing the names of the be trothed pair. Music on the victrola and needlework followed the feasting. Assisting in the entertainment of the guests was Mrs. Bent Weaver of Har risburg. Miss Strominger Is the daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Strominger,' the former a mcmner of the Troup Music firm of Harrisburg. Miss Strominger was a student at Irving college, and a clever musician. Mr. Miller is a son of the late S. N. Miller and for the past three years has been principal of the Camp Hill schools. lie has accepted the chair of science for the coming term in the schools at Glenslde, near Phila delphia. Mr. Miller is a graduate it Dickinson college, class of 1912, and Is a member of the Sigma Chi Fraternity. WOULD DEPORT GOMEZ San Antonio, Texas, June 30. E. Querol Gomez, former general in Huerta's army, released yesterday from Jail where he finished a six months' sentence, was placed under arrest by immigration officers on a charge of being an undesirable citi zen. His deportation is asked by the Federal officers. NO DOUBT THAT RF.SINQL DOES • STOP ITCHING It Is a fact that the moment Reslnol Ointment touches itching skins, the itching stops and healing begins. With the aid of Resinol Soap, It almost al ways clears away all trace of eczema, ringworm, pimples, or similar torment ing, unsightly eruption quickly, leaving the skin clear and healthy. And the best of It Is you need never hesitate to use Resinol Soap and Resi nol Ointment. There is nothing in them to Injure the tenderest surface. Resinol Is a doctor's prescription which for twenty years has been used by careful physicians for many kinds of skin affections. They prescribe Resinol freely, knowing that Its soothing, heal ing action is brought about by medi cation so bland and gentle as to be suited to the most delicate or irritated skin. Resinol Ointment (50c. and $1) and Resinol Soap (25c.) are sold by all druggists.—Advertisement. * Lumber Quality Or Price Lumber should be bought on a quality and service basis. The first cost of good lumber is a little more than for poorer grades. "Cheap" lumber means "Cheap" qual ity—and usually ends in trouble. Lumber full of knots, sap and that is not solid, etc., will quickly begin to rot. We shall be pleased to advise you the kind to buy for the work you intend doing. United Ice & Coal Co. MAI\ OPPICEI For.ter and Condeii Sin. *■ -» /X SAFETY] W FIRST The object of "Safety First" Is prevention. Tou can prevent your advertising from meet ing the fate of the waste basket If you will make It attractive with proper illustration. Bring your next copy to us for illustrative treatment. One treat ment will convince you that our methods are a success. The Telegraph Art & Engraving Departments 216 Locust Street Story No. •—lnatallm.nt No. 9 WHqp^YS? Houses <sTGlass Or EDWI6 BUSS Opyrifht. I*ls. br Pathe Kiehanf*. Inn. A3 , ®o»tn t picture rifhti and all fonlf. copyright! etrfctlf rwwred. (continued nou tbbtirdat.) I He felt the urgent olncorlty of her 1 equeet, and knew how deeply she wa* ooved. But her concern was «o obvi ruely unfounded on fact that he could ' tot help but believe it was an hyaterl. ial outbreak that would be dispelled rhen her overwrought nerves were luleted, and reason returned. It would . te ridiculous, wrong, to aacriflce Myra. 0 thla hysteria, ae he decided to be Irm, and make no rash promise. Ho i tpoke: I "Some old gosalp has evidently been ;»usy. We'll talk more of thla when ! four nerves are quieter." I "No, wo will talk of It now. WILL rou ?" | "No." She turned, despalrlng-eyed ar.J Norria Finds His Stenographer 10, Imp, and walked dazedly from tho room. V. The next mornln.t Ethel kept to heF foom. Ray left for his office, the usual iprlng gone from his gait, his face frave with the anxiety or the previous evening. He arrived in the city, and proceeded Immediately to hie work. Myra Foster was there, and her ener rated movements as she went about her work showed only too plainly that her "bothersome cold an slight head ache" had not Improved overnight. As he looked at her, saw her weakness, ind noted the fine spiritual bravery that could send her poor, racked body about Its usual duties, he felt keenly for her, and remembered with im patient vexation his wife's unjust ac cusation of the previous day. He de cided quickly upon his course with re gard to Myra's case, and spoke to hert "Miss Foster." "Yes." "Miss Foster, you are Hi. You're In no condition for work at the present time In this or any office, and I'm go ing to send you and your father away. 1 have a place down on the ocean, where you can get a breath of fresh salt air, and win back some of your old time strength and snap. So make ready, please. We can start just as soon as you can get your things to gether." The matter, so far as he was con* cerned, was closed. "But, Mr. Norris"—the girl expostu. lated—here she coughed, and In a manner that shook her whole frail frame, and made her eyes swim—and the words, "I'm all right" coming di rectly after the spasm, made them both laugh at their patent discordance. She was serious again In a moment. "Besides, what will you do with all this rush, and that Important railroad case coming up on Wednesday?" "Oh, we'll take care of that! Just look at you! You look more fit for a sanitarium than an office! I've de cided. So please make ready." She knew him, and knew the uncon querable determination that had car ried him, a mere boy in years, up to the very top of his profession. "Very well, Mr. Norris. and thank you. I—er- —-'thank you'—any words seem so inadequate, so inexpressive. In acknowledgment of such kindness. I'm afraid—" her voice grew soft and tender—"you'll have to take my thanks for granted." "Forget It," he said, Inelegantly, and turned to get his coat. "Ha, ha!—Oh my!" He looked quickly over his shoulder at tho sound of her mirth. "Gracious!" she said, half sadly, half amusedly, "we forgot the most Important thing. It can't be done! How about old man Conven tion, his wife Scandal, and their daughter Gossip? What will people say?" "Oh, that's all right—don't let that concern you. Your father will be there, and I'll tell my wife tonight." Together they left the office, climbed Into his machine, picked up her father, and in less than three hours were "down In his place by the ocean." Ethel Norris came down from her room after her husband left, and her usually gay face was grave, and her eyes red and heavy. She ate no break fast, and the servants had to speak to her many times over before she could comprehend their meaning. 8h« dressed for the street about noon, and without, as usual, leaving word of hei Intended destination, left the house. She had spent a night of very hell, hex spirit tortured almost beyond endur ance at the thought of another com ing between her and what was dearer to her than life. She would see. Sh« would go to his office, and let hei quick woman's intuition scent out th« truth for her. Anything, even th« ignominy of apprehending them in a compromising position, was preferabU to the anguish of her present doubt ridden Imagination. She reached his office and was about to go in when a cunning thought cami to her. Why let them be aware of hei presence? Why give them an oppor tunity to be on their guard? Sh« turned back, her "cleverness" for the moment obsessing her, and making hei I fearless, clean face, ugly with tht ! blight of subtlety. She would go tc Fall's office, make some slight pre text for her visit, and watch them from there. She knocked softly, and getting no answer, pushed furthei open the slightly ajar door, and looked In. No one there. He must have stepped out for Just a moment, or his door would be locked. So much the better. A moment would be enough, would, without her having to conceal that she was watching, be worth many minutes with his attention upon her. The window was open, and she went to It, keeping always In the shadow ol the wall, BO'S she could see without being seen. If only she could get one thorough glance before that man came back. Supposing he should come In now! What construction would he put on her strange behavior? The thought of being apprehended in that position made her eager to get It over With. (CONTINUED TOMORROW.) SWOBODA CHARGES DROPPED Paris, June 30.—Charges of espion age against Raymond Swoboda, who claims to have been born In San Fran cisco, will be dropped, the Petit Parlsien says, as no strong evidence of his guilt has been developed. The charge of being responsible for the fire aboard the steamship Toi'ralne al ready has been dropped. MRS. HARRY THAW WILL TAKE STAND 1 [Continued from ElrM I'agc.] •Mrs. Thaw, It is understood, prob ably will testify next week. Attorneys for the State were ready to begin their assault to-day upon the bulwark of evidence constructed by Harry K.Thaw to prove that he is sane and entitled to freedom. When the hearing before Supreme Court Justice Hendrlck and a Jury was concluded the State took the Examination of the last of the Thaw witnesses. It was expected that these witnesses would be disposed of in time to permit the prosecution to open Its case to-day with the introduction of documentary evidence. Dr. Charles K. Mills, of the Univer sity of Pennsylvania, one of the Thaw alienists was on the stand when court adjourned yesterday afternoon. Dr. Mills and his fellow experts, Dr. Charles P. Bancroft, of New Hampshire and Dr. D. Percy Pickling of Washington, D. C., declared that Thaw was not insane. "He was never insane in his life," said Dr. Bancroft. Mills testified that he had reached his conclusion regardingThawafter seeing the prisoner on more than twenty oc casions and making a thorough physi cal and mental examination. The State attorneys had their own alienists on hand to-day to combat the testimony of the Thaw medical experts and promised some startling new evi dence regarding the prisoner's mental condition. Deputy Attorney General Becker j submitted Dr. Mills to-day to a rigid technical examination of the manifes tations of paranoia. The witness re fused to modify his opinion that va rious acts in Thaw's life, which the State alleges were symptomatic of a paranoia were those of a sane man. Free Dancing at Hershev Park, July 5, 10 o'clock to 12 o'clock.—Ad vertisement. fer'SorialcS^ocfS [Other Personals on Pnge 2.] GUESTS OF ROBERT C. XEAL WILL CELEBRATE AT KINCORA Robert C. Neal, Jr., has invited a large party of friends to his country place, Kincora, for a real old-time Fourth of July celebration on Saturday evening. There will be special dec orations, fireworks, dancing and a big supper. LEAVING FOR SUMMER CAMP Deputy Attorney General William M. Hargest left for New York to-ilav with his sons, Thomas Sewell Hargest II and William Milton Hargest, Jr. The boys will spend the remainder of the summer at a camp in the Adlron dacks. WEDDING AT RECTORY Miss Marguerite Lenore Eshelman and Oscar Curtin Armstrong, both of this city, will be married this evening at the rectory of St. Paul's Protestant Episcopal Church, by the Rev. Dr. Floyd Appleton, in the presence of a few personal friends. A wedding re ception will be given them at Wilkes- Barre by the bride's brother, Fred Eshelman at his home. Miss Eshel man is a trained nurse, and Mr. Arm- Ladies, Call for World Famous Embroidery Outfit at the office of the Harrisburg Telegraph We Give You More tlhan 450 Latest Embroi dery Designs, any one of which you vJH would consider worth a dime. M(M IhV An Booklet of Instructions, teaching IwW KM all stitches, so simply illustrated that \W KK J S £iEC<& I Outfit any school girl can readily become If KK . Wi\. an expert, hardwood embroidery 111 KM 'llnl ~ MP % || * hoops, needles, bodkin and stiletto. \* KM l EMBROIDERY r I J TOT ~ . __ _ V\ Km I NEEDLES %m I ALL FOR \/r ifiU Every 1_ PERFECT EQUIPMENT FOR Coupon /L U Wk HOME EMBROIDERY /§/ and OOC WORK ' H ° me 7 cents for postage with mail orders -. The 68 cents is intended to cover the cost of expenses, clerical work I d X"»SSS TEACH EVERY YOUNG GIRL THAT every woman may be a skillful embroiderer —that is F our ambition. If we could, we would run this offer continu _ p . ally—but the conditions make it impossible. We have bought summer I astime, t^e oU f^if S obtainable at this low figure. Sixty-eight cents u —our only profit is your good will. (7 cents You will be glad to own this embroidery outfit. You'll be fascinated with the Lesson Booklet and will master its instruc £> ' Every room in your house calls for embroidery. Every mem ber of your family—every friend delights in hand-embroidered <garments tenderly adorned by some one dear to them. If you ~ . \mS?\are not skilled with the needle —or if you are and would know J ** 6tter — t^lC ou P on °ff er lasts. A coupon ap- P TRANSFERS SEVERAL TIMES ONLY All old fashioned Methods of transferring embroidery RISK SAFI P at terns by use of water, benzine and injurious fluids are »» i crude and out-of-date and often spoil expensive materials. PLAN This method is safe, dry, quick, clean. OTHER CLIP COUPON TO-DAY f Dives, Pomeroy & A Summer Sale Silk Afternoon and Evening Dresses xSY; 'A 1° Sizes for Misses and Women One of a Kind Styles In High Quality Weaves fi Been Brought n to Less Than Wholesale Cost To Effect an Early Dispersal $25.00 Dresses, re- *>o $30.00 Dresses, 1 A 00 reduced to «PIV. $35.00 Dresses, <fc 1 A <X) reduced to «P±V. $40.00 Dresses, (tl A 00 reduced to * AU ' $45.00 Dresses, 1 00 reduced to «MU. Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor. strong Is an attache of the Philadel phia and Reading Railroad. WEDDING AT PARSONAGE Miss Adda Kennedy of Port Royal and Charles F. Fagley of Mifflin were united in marriage last evening at the parsonage of Christ Lutheran Church, by the Rev. Thomas Reish. The bride wore a traveling suit of dark blue with hat to match. There were no attend ants. i FIFTH WKDPIXG ANNIVERSARY Miss Mildred Astrlch of North Third street entertained informally at her home in honor of Mrs. William Coul ter Wanbaugh of Penn street who waa celebrating the fifth anniversary of her marriage. Miss Astrich was maid of honor at the wedding.