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LaPerle Presents Saving Opportunities Of An Unusual Character Envelope Chemise La Grecque hand-tailored—of lingerie and lingerie cloth. Worth $1.50 to $5; special Camisoles Crepe de Chine and lace—ribbon shoulder straps—white, pink and blue. $2.50 values; special $1.50 Bathing Corsets and Belts Made of trico and rubber. Exceptional values All LaPerle Corsets are fitted, altered and kept in repair FREE. LaPerle NEXT TO ORPHECM THEATER Guests Bid Farewell l v f ere V he S,l9ses llada »>n Wll* U un. i I Stoner * Ar<l ela Smyzer. Mary Fitzel, tO William H. Wharton Lula Beard, Florence Peace, Mary Md. and Mrs. George E. Wharton, of Mary Peiseroth. Emma Holllnger 654 Woodbine street, gave a farewell Rhoda Wert. Adaline Burris Eliza party to William "W. Wharton of beth. Pamella, and Kathrine Holahan Alliance. Ohio, who has been visiting Messrs. Clyde McKelvey, John Eber here. sol. Lawson Motter, Porter Jeffries, Games, music and refreshments Sidney Penrose Hoover. Galen Hess," James Holahan. William Wharton, "" ~~ Mrs. James Fitzel, Mrs. Thomas Hola- AMUSEMENTS han - Mrs ' W. H. Wharton, Mr. and Mrs. George E. Wharton. J 19 Mar- Dr. A. S. Koser and son, Stewart Paramount doe* not allow In any Koser. are home from New Haven "I! 1 " ,J l ""."VL r . th . l " cUy '_ where Stewart Koser was graduated "Home of the real pipe organ. j with the class of 1915, Sheffield Scien- To-dav and to-morrow, I.OIS tific School of Yale. WEBER AM) PHILLIPS SMALLEY Mr. and Mrs. Mahlon Evans, of 412 in "SI'SiSHIXE M01.1.Y." A power- i Xorth Second street, are summering £ew rnm " ~nfn, " n,t ,nteroM ,n 5 at.their Chelsea cottage. Atlantic City. Wed. and Frl "PATHE XEWS." i Frl. ami Sat.. DIXIEL FBOIIMAJf Corns Go ! You Bet ! prfNfntii the oHebrnted Intornntlonnl ,n HKK TKI - Calloused Foot Lumps Too eoJnlU nuSnT. Blistering sore feet from corn -3719, I'nlted 734-Y. ) pinched toes, tired, aching, lumpy feet / | are things of the past. A true, suc- cessful, painless and dependable rera •-C. Z I edv can now be had for the modest Paxtang Park ' Pr '^o f a minute after * A 14. fg\ hearing that Putnam's Corn Extractor does the trick so neatly, so quickly? All TL* U7 1 ° ut comes the corn, no scar left, no All 1 lllS ?T eek pain to bear — ,t s a ma Sical. wonder ful remedy, and is as represented. Sold everywhere in 25c bottles. Get it to day—to-morrow you're well.—Adver- MADAM OBERTA a •ennntlonal electrical novelty PISFIO With 5 other Ntnndard act. 5 4 IIC * f f 1111 Dally matinee* tree to children. Tl P ■ T 99 lhe Sweet lone ® ! Have vou ever heard the «^™°"" A 1° XLY Stieff P^ no or Player-piano? THE GODDESS" If not you have vet to hear The 4th inxtniment '"the piano with the sweet Feature Extraordinary tone." To-morrow ~ , . , , . TL C* tiL %m i c t,e " " as back of it Ine dins 01 the Mothers more than seventy years of the .v v. Evening; sun'n siooo character in piano building:: prise film <lrama In ft partw fea- .i . • i •. . , , ° turine Karl Willlama nntl Anita ,S !t " aS l° n g been Stewart. the choice of hundreds of VICTORIA artists It' s so 'd direct from the " "' factory to you in the Harris- Are You Having Trouble With b ur g branch store. Your Player Piano? . _ _ _ e r M ma y „r , " p,,dnpo " ,,,ito,hc '"»' r - CHAS. M. STIEFF • A. H. DOOLITTLE 21 2 North Second Street COL ON IAL Four Big Acts 3 REELS HIGH CLASS Out Door Life Pictures Thursday—Friday—Saturday 4 Keith Vaudeville Acts AND When Cowboy Is King 4 REELS OF PHOTOPLAYS WITHOUT A STORY - J Greatest Fourth in Hershey BIGGEST and most brilliant EVER KNOWT7 in Ix-banon Valley PARK magnificently ILLUMINATED with THOUSAN DS OP COLORED ELECTRIC LIGHTS. A veritable FAIRYLAND. Immense NEW ELECTRICAL FL \G MARVELOUS lights from the TOWERS, myriad, of illuminated JAPA NESE LANTERNS. SOMETHING DOING EVERY MINUTE. BAND CONCERTS ALL DAY. FREE DANCING frotn 10 to 12 A. M., in old Dance Hall. SPECIAL ORCHESTRA for DANCING, AFTERNOON AND EVENING New Dance Hall. SWIMMING POOL and Shute the Shutes—Tennis Courts—Boating FREE ZOO filled with MONKEYS, LIONS, ALLIGATORS, ETC IRENE MYERS STOCK CO...MATINEE and NIGHT, with CHARLIE CHAPLIN Pictures between the acts. COME EARLi. Time flics here. The ideal place to spend your holiday EXTRA TRANSPORTATION accommodation on all railroads. "WEDNESDAY F.VKNTNG, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH JUNE .10, 1015 gg|gß3&B& POPULAR TEACHER A BRIDE TODAY I BiF ** WM WAS xA. EDGAR SKULL J Some Interesting Items About the P. 0. S. of A. t The Booster committee of Wash ington Camp No. S, will meet this eve ning and take in new members, after which tlie quoit team will meet. Camp S's quoit team is doing splendid work and expects to get the pennant of fered by A. G. Lehman. AVashington Camp 8 will install the following officers on Thursdav eve ning: Past president, George Hohenshieldt; president. George Mundorff; vice president. F. D. Warren; master of forms. William Wolfe; conductor, Marion King; treasurer. A. G. Leh man; recording secretary, Russell Say ford; financial secretary, W. H. Best; assistant secretary, H. M. Hudgins; guard. Glen P. Davis: inspector, Jas. Wolfe; trustee, W. E. Frankiln; de gree master. W. H. Best. The following delegates were elected to attend the State Camp to be held in Reading in August. Ed. H. Weigle and W. H. Best: alternates, George Hohenshieldt. and A. G. Lehman. Camp 4 77. Penbrook, will meet this evening. This camp is also forming a quoit team. Camp 102, Steelton, held an inter esting meeting last evening, many visitors were present to see the results of the quoit team. ATTENDS ART SCHOOL Miss Bess M. Oyster left to-dav for the Xew York School of Fine and Applied Art, where she will continue the study of interior decoration under the direction of Frank Alvah Parsons. Mr. Sharon Stephens, of Sunbury, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. William F. Bushnell at 812 North Second street. Miss Helen Mauk of North Third streets is home from Philadelphia where she visited Miss Mary Whitley. Mrs. F. B. Cassel of this city at tended the funeral of a friend yester day, in Pottsville. Miss Eivia Henry of Annville, visit ed friends in this city yesterday. C. J. Rhen of Lebanon was in Har risburg Tuesday on a business trip. Mrs. Sheaffer and son. Charles, of this city spent Sunday visit ing in Shiremanstown. Miss Lou S. Noll and Miss Jennie Kauffman of Shiremanstown recently visited Miss Ina Ainsworth, a patient in the Harrisburg hospital. Mrs. Jacob Miller and family, of 1632 Green street, will spend the month of July at the Iroquois hotel. Atlantic City. Mrs. Welker A. Drawbaugh, of South Thirteenth street, is home after a stay of several weeks, with her hus band, at Johnstown. Mrs. Wilbur Stuart Barker and son of 9 South Nineteenth street, are spending the summer with relatives in New England. David Pugh, a U. S. Government school teacher in the Philippine Islands, spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. George Henry, 38 North Eighteenth street. Mrs. Sylvester Jackson, 21 North Sixteenth street, is recovering after a recent operation in the Polyclinic hos pital. Miss Jessica Ferguson of North Sec ond street, is visiting her sister, Mrs. George Weatherill Scott at Mount Carmel. Miss Ruth Parthemore of Seven teenth and Regina streets is visiting in Philadelphia for a week or two. Miss Rebecca Burnite has gone to New York city to make her home with relatives. Miss Anna B. Malaney of 1015 Green street is improving in health after a serious attack of bloodpoisoning. Mrs. Hary Ambler and sons of Sec ond and State streets are spending the summer at their cottage at Chelsea. Atlantic City. Archibald D. Glenn, deputy super intendent of Public Instruction Is making a good recovery after a recent illness, and recuperating at Galen Hall Wernersville. Mr. and Mrs. John Westbrook, have removed from their apartments at the West End and are spending the sum mer at 1919 Market street, in their son's homo. Miss Mary Koons of Camp Hill gave an afternoon bridge of three tables in honor of her guest, Miss Edith Garrett of Overbrook. It was a porch party. Mrs. D. A. Medlar has returned home to Reading after a little visit with friends In town. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore B. Klein of Boas street, leave the last of the week for a stay at Galen Hal, Werners ville. CASTORIA Fx Inf-ints and Chßdren. Bears th® Till Kinl You Hairs Always Bought Leroy B. C. Delaney Here on Some Legal Business Leßoy B. C. Delaney, of Washing ton. D. C., son of the late Captain John C. Delaney, is in the city on legal business. Mr. Delaney has re cently been to Mexico City and was there when the Carranzistas captured the city in January from Zapatistas. He saw many persons killed and wounded that day by the soldiers of General Obregon of the Carranzlsta party. Mr. Delaney wrote nrticles for the New York American on the situ ation in Mexico. He says that an archy exists in all Mexico and the only solution is intervention by the United States government. Mr. Delaney represents corporations holding big interests in Mexican tim ber lands and is also connected with corporations furnishing foreign gov ernments with supplies. He is making preparations for a trip abroad within a few days. Mrs. Charles G. Caldwallader, of Philadelphia, is the guest of Judge and Mrs. S. J. M. McCarrell, 121 Locust street. Mrs. Caldwallader is Mrs. McCarrell's sister. Mrs. Ida Cranston, 1504 North street left to-day for a two months' visit with relatives in Pittsburgh, Washing ton. and Columbus, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Isaiah Stock and chil dren, Violet and Marlin. of this city recently visited friends in Shiremans town. Miss Bertha Witherow visited her parents in Carlisle on Sunday. Mrs. C. M. Kishpaugh of 409 South Sixteenth street is visiting at Lanes boro, Susquehanna county. Hoover Brubaker is home after a short visit with friends at Shire manstown. Mrs. E. B. Cassell is visiting rela tives in Pottsville for a week or two. Ralph Updegrove of this city vis ited at the home of Oliver Witherow in Carlisle on Sunday. Mrs. E. S. Krone-jerg and children of Carlisle visited in Harrisburg yes terday. Mrs. William L. Jauss of this city spent Tuesday visiting friends In Carlisle. C. J. Rhenn of Lebanon was a busi ness visitor in town yesterdav. Mrs. J. C. Saltzgiver of 223 North Second street was called to Philadel phia to-day by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Martin Long. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Drake, Al bert and Paul Drake of 1422 State street leave to-morrow for London, Canada, to visit Mrs. George O'Neill, who was formerly Miss Delia Drake of this city. Miss Marian Watts has gone to the Adirondacks to spend a month with Mrs.Carl Brandes Ely at the Hothckiss camp. Miss Laura Fauss of Willlamsport is spending two days in this city with relatives. G. M. Phillips, principal of the West Chester State Normal schhool was in town yesterday on business. Miss Jean Germyer is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Annie Germyer of Carlisle. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fahnestock of Bellevue Park entertained a party of relatives at a picnic at Paxtang yes terday in celebration of the birthday of their small daughter. Catherine. Clarence D. Moretz of 1942 State street Is visiting at Newport for his vacation. Miss Mary H. Hogan of 215 Peffer street, art teacher of the public schools, is spending the summer holi days at Chautauqua, N. Y. Miss Frances Burtnett of North Sixth street, is taking a trip to Brit ish Columbia, and will remain at Fort George for some time. SSIobkIIE^S Mr. and Mrs. Bruce E. Drawbaugh of Altoona, former Harrisburgers, an nounce the birth of a son, Bruce Eu gene Drawbaugh, Jr., Tuesday, June 29, 1915. Mrs. Drawbaugh was Miss Lillian Smith of Mechanlcsburg prior to her marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Nauman Ruby of Bos ton, Mass., announce the birth of a son, Harold Nauman Ruby, Sunday, June 20, 1916. Mrs. Ruby was form erly Miss Dora Sheriff of Mechanics burg (OUier Personals Page 12.) MISS /ELLA H. BOOK WEDS J. EDGAR SHULL Quiet Marriage Ceremony This Morning at the Messiah Lutheran Parsonage Miss Zolla H. Book, daughter of J. Thad. Book, of 1522 North Sixth street, and J. Edgar Shull, of this city, were quietly married this morn ing at the parsonage of the Messiah Lutheran Church by the pastor, the Rev. Henry W. A. Hanson. The at tendants were Miss Miriam Book, the bride's sister, and Robert B. Forten baugh. The bride was charmingly attired In a going-away kowii of blue taffeta with hat to harmonize and wore a corsage bouquet of bride roses. Mr. and Mrs. Shull started for an eastern honeymoon immediately following the service. They will be "at home" in the Stnmm Apartments, 131" Perry street, after August 1. The bride is a Graduate of the Cen tral high school and of the teacher training school. She has taught for several years at the Lincoln school building. Mr. Shull, an assistant chemist in the State Department of Agriculture, is an alumnus of the Cen tral high school and of Pennsylvania State College. He is a member of the Alpha Chi Sigma fraternity at State College. VISITING IX BUFFALO Miss Carolyn Reiley, Mrs. Charles Hannan and Miss Lottie Hoffer of Sec ond and Pine streets have gone lo Buffalo for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. .lames McKendree Reilev, formerly of this city. Mrs. Hannan will spend the month of July at the Marl borough-Blenheim, Atlantic City, with a party of Phila | delphia friends. CAN BUILD COMFORT STATIONS ELSEWHERE | [Continued from First Page.] W. H. Lynch yesterday by City So licitor D. S. Seitz. The construction of the public com fort station had been talked of for the Square done in connection with the proposed "Isle of Safety." More than a week ago J. R. Bibbins, a representative of Bion J. Arnold, Chicago, municipal architectural en gineer, visited this city at the instance of the Municipal League and looked into the public comfort station and isle of safety problem. The "isle"' as has been planned provided for the centralization of all the trolley traf fic in the Square around this "safety" point. Naturally the traffic problems and tratfic conditions required consid erable study. Mr. McFarland Asks Opinion In order to be fully informed on the whole situation Mr. Bibbins asked J. Horace McFarland, secretary of the Municipal League for official informa tion relative to the city's rights in the Square insofar as the construction of a public comfort station and isle of safety are concerned and of the exact status of the 1913 loan. Mr. Bib bins was anxious to know particular ly whether the 1913 loan ordiannce would permit the construction of a station anywhere else than in the Square. The League secretary asked Mr. Lynch to procure a legal opinion on the question from Mr. Seitz and the city complied. His views in effect are that the construction both of the im provements under the legislative act of 1913 as it controls the streets. The fact that ordinance authorizing the loan specifies "stations" would indi cate, Mr. Seitz thinks, that more than one public comfort station could be erected if the money held out. Mr. Sei/.t's Opinion Following is Mr. Seitz's opinion in full on the subject: "Mr. William H. Lynch. Supt., "Harrisburg, Pa. "Dear Sir: "Your inquiry of 18th instant, relat ing to the city's control over Market Square 'above ground or under ground," and the status of the public loan of 1913 with reference to the 'isle of safety and public comfort sta tion in Market Square," received and considered. In answer thereto, I beg to submit the following: "In pursuance of a public proposal made by John Harris on March 3, 1784, commissioners laid out, inter alia. Market Square, Market street and Second street, prepared and filed a plan thereof, together with a writ ten report "of their doings," April 14, 1785. This plan was not recorded and became lost. The City's Appeal "In the case of City of Harrisburg's appeal (the Market House case) Judge Simonton held, and was affirmed by the Supreme Court, that Second street and Market street had not become merged into the Square, but passed through it and retained their identity as streets from one end to the other as described in the deed of John Har ris and wife dated July 6. 1785. Mar ket Square therefore is the space be tween the building lines from Black berry street to Strawberry street out side of Second and Market streets in tersecting at right angles in the cen ter of said Square. The whole space, [including said streets, is public high way over which the city has the same control that It has ever any other pub lic highway. The act of June 27, 1913, authorized comfort and waiting sta tions in any of the highways of the city, and therefore the city authori ties may construct such conveniences in said highway, with the implied lim itation that they shall not unreason ably interfere with public travel. The city may also construct a footwalk, "isle of safety," in said highway, for the exclusive use of pedestrians. The Status of the Loun "The public loan of 1913 authorizes a bond issue of $25,000 'for a footwalk on Market Square and for comfort stations.' This language was made use of deliberately, for (first) a footwalk or "Isle of safety" In the Square. The phrase "isle of safety" is not known in the law as a public improvement, i therefore 'footwalk' was chosen as the 1 proper word. The words 'comfort sta tions' were placed after the words 'Market Square' so that these conve niences could be constructed either in the Square or elsewhere as might be deemed proper, and the plural num ber was used so that more than one could be constructed if the money would be sufficient. I believe that the courts would construe Market Square as used In the ordinances authorizing these improvements to mean any where within the space occupied by Second street, Market street, or the Square proper, spoaking technically— provided said footwalk or 'isle of safe ty' would not unreasonably Interfere with vehicular travel—for it is my opin ion that the Councils used the term 'Market Square' as meaning the entire Square, and not in its restricted sense as defined by Judge Simonton in the opinion above referred to." FreeS Bag Charcoal FOR ~ SUMMER COOKING No Trouble No Smoke No Odor No Danger Makes a quick, hot fire in the stove or range at a trifling cost. Cooks a men] thoroughly without heating the kitchen uncomfortably. The Ideal Summer Fuel To acquaint you with the many advantages of charcoal we have distributed thousands of small bags with the grocers of Harrisburg and vicinity to be given out as samples free of charge. Get a Sample Bag at Once TRY IT If your grocer docs not handle it, phone us and we will see that you are supplied. Full Sized Bag 10c McCREATH BROTHERS 567 Race Street COAL CEMENT The McClintock-Hubley Bridal This Morning The mnrriage of Miss Hesse L. Hub ley, daughter of Mrs. Alpheus T. Hub ley, of 508 North Third street and Edgar K. McClintock, of Emerald street, son of the late Charles W. Mc- Clintock, took place this morning at 9 o'clock in Grace Methodist church. The Rov. Dr. John D. Fox officiated in the presence of tire immediate families. The bride, who was unattended, wore a stylish street costume of dark blue with hat to match. Mr. and Mrs. McClintock left immediately for their wedding journey to Washington, D. C., Norfolk, New York and Atlantic City. They will reside in the Hubley Apart ments after August 1. The bride is a graduate of the Cen tral High school class of 1903 and Mr. McClintock also a High school stu dent is an attache of the Pennsylvania Hailroad offices at the station. Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Rumberger were recent visitors in Shiremanstown. Mrs. G. W. Young and daughter, Ruth of Sunbury were visitors in Har risburg yesterday. Miss Mary Ramer and Miss Carrie Codori returned to their home in Gettysburg after a short visit to Har risburg friends. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Bracht of Sun bury arrived in town yesterday for a visit. William Gambler returned to his home in this city yesterday after a visit in Carlisle. STOMACH and protect yourself against the enervating effects of the heat, by providing the nerves with the vital ® phosphates which promote health and vigor. The stomach and di gestive organs are toned and strengthened by HORSFORD'S Acid Phosphate ; (Non- Alcoholic) rop of die [S~T world. ™( OlOYdid \*\his summer Camp out sky-liigli in the Colorado Rock ies—6, 000 to 10,000 feet above sea level. You don't have to shoot or fish the camp, the tent, the big rim of the hon- j son, the trees, the grass and the pure air —that's all you want. Vacations in Rocky Mountain-land cost little because of the low summer tourist fares on the Santa Fe. Go this summer and take the family. A hundred miles view of the Rockies ; Fred Har vey meals; and sleep-easy roadbed on the Santa Fe. Ask for our picture folder, © "A Colorado Summer. 8. B. St Jobs, e. JL Philadelphia, Pa. | TWO MONTHS IX WEST Mrs. H. B. Weand, Robert W. Crist j and Charles H. Crist, of 257 North | street are taking an extended West ern trip of two months, and will visit both the California expositions. BARGAINS In Used Upright Pianos Instruments WS'YO taken tn ex . change. All have been rebuilt and are guaranteed like new. Note the following: CONOVKR UPRIGHT. •PIOO Large size. Ebony case,' Good tone and fine action. Terms, $9 cash; $5 monthly. d> 1 Cn STIEFP UPRIGHT. Largo gi Z e. Mahogany case. Has been rebuilt. Terms, $5 casha $5 monthly. D>-|£C HENSEL UPRIGHT. Medium size. Mahogany caae. Was rented short time. Terms, $5 cash; $5 monthly. tfJl *J C BUSH & GF.RT7. UPRIGHT, Large size. Mahogany case, handsomely carved. Terms, $6 cash; $6 monthly. 1 on LAKESIDE UPRIGHT. jjarge size. Walnut case. Like new. A big bargain. Totms,) 110 cash; $6 monthly. DC LOCK HART UPRIGHT. ■lO" Medium size, mahogany caae. Rebuilt like new. Terms, $7 cashij $7 monthly. tfj 1 qn OAKLAND UPRIGHT. Large size, mahogany finish. Cost S4OO only six months ago. Terms, $lO cash; $8 monthly. 4jl QC STIEFF UPRIGHT. Large size, walnut case. Can't be told from new. Terms, $lO cash; $lO monthly. (OIA FRANCIS BACON. jwAIU Medium size upright. Glem< ish oak case. Like new. Terms, $lO cash; $8 monthly. 5522 1 ? KIMBAI>r> UPRIGHT. Large size, mahogany case. Guaranteed like new. A big bargain. Terms, $lO cash; $lO monthly. *»Onri 88 NOTE PLAYER-PIANO. WwW Wesser Bros. Completely re built. and guaranteed. 12 music rollS i Included. Terms, $lO cash; slOi monthly. 4>QEN AUTO-PIANO. *P\JKJ\J plays ful , g8 note 9 MeJlurrt size. Like new. 12 music rolls ln« eluded. Terms, $lO cash; $lO monthly. *4QC ANGELUS. tPT'OiJ piays 66-88 note. Large size. Perfect condition. Traded In on new Angelus. 12 music rolls Terms, sls cash; sl2 monthly. GOOD SQ sls, S2O, $25 and S3O J. H. TROUP Music House TROUP BUILDING 15 South Market Sq. Cumberland Valley Railroad TIME TABLE In Effect June 27, 1915. TRAINS leave Harrlsburg— For Winchester and Martlnsburg at 6:03, *7:52 a. m., *3:40 p. in. For Hagerstown, Chambersburg. Car lisle, Mechanicsburg and Intermediate stations at *5:03, *7.52, *11:53 a. m., *3:40, 5:37, *7:43, *11:00 p. m. Additional trains for Carlisle and Mechanicsburg at 9:48 a. m., 2.16; 3:26, 6:30. 9:35 a. m. For DUlsburg at 5:03, *7:52 and *11:53 a. m., 2:16, *3:40, 5:37 and 6:30 p. m. •Daily. All other trains daily except Sunday. H. A. RIDDLE, J. H. TONGE. G. P. A. Merchant* A Miner* Trans. Co. Vacation Trips "BY SEA" BAI.TIMOKIS to BOSTON and return, $2.1.00 SAVANNAH and return, (28.20 JACKSONVILLE nnd return, $33.00 Including meals and stateroom ac commodations. Through tickets to all points. Fine steamers, best service, staterooms de luxe, baths. Wireless telegraph. Automobiles carried. Send for booklet. W. P. TURNER, G. P. A.. Baltimore, Md.