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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 11, 1915, Image 8

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1915-08-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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• pnmerMonths—
your batty's l Nj
|Pjflp tance is lowered, \ \f*&
| r whtn there is so much \ \ H
H danger of sickness, and \ \w
jr-\ it isi hard to keep milk
|||||ffcet, give the baby
Bf? Nestles Food
NESTLES, you need not milk of clean, healthy cows, in
if the ice gives out. sanitary dairies, and the harmful,
It comes a dry powder, in an heavy parts have been so modified
BjptpMight can, and merely needs that the curd is soft and fleecy, as
the addition of water and boiling in mother's milk. Than other
for 6ne minute to prepare it for use. food elements your baby need?,
s,-- TEhink of the anxiety it will save and that are not in cow's milk,
t you to know that you will always have been added—all in just the
have good, fresh food for your right proportion.
L' b «by. without the usual dangers NESTLE'S makas fine, healthy
■RlBt Cow s milk. babies, and its use has grown with
Cow smilk was intended for the the "Better Baby" movement.
B fotir stomachs of a calf, and not for Send the Coupon for a sample
|Pjjba,tender little stomach of your box of Nestle's and the book
baby. And you can never be cer- about Babies by Specialists.
■KnSHw that the milk is pure. During r
from the cow to your r— ——————— —J
sHne, it may have become full of NESTLt'S FOOD COMPANY.
Besides, are you ever sure Woolworth Bldg., New York
■t the dairy is clean, and the Please send me FREE your book and
healthy? Many diseases may trial package.
in cow's milk to your little Name
even consumption.
is made from the Addre..
■ W Cttjr
[email protected](V)en r A ,^.inreßevST^
■ Their Married Life
Copyright by International News Services
left Helen at the subway
k. his own way downtown to
e. It was hot and the city
doubly stuffy after the Idyllic!
of the country. The fans
in the ceiling overhead and
lot air that swept over Helen!
ling waves. She was thankful
sr station was called and she
o go out. Even the sidewalk j
le sizzling July sun could not
;athly as the air of the sub-j
■alked along the street and'
nto the beckoning coolness of!
apartment. The cool stone i
touch of green were refresh- j
the smile of the elevator hoy
■ a sense of homecoming that
tsant. At her own apartment
ted for Xora to answer her
he felt fit for nothing but a
kened room and an icy drink
kind. She would have Nora
jme grape juice seltzer and
s must see about getting Win-
It wasn't fair to leave the
ith Louise longer than was
opened the door and smiled a
. She followed Helen to her
[and waited for her to take off
feat. Winifred ran ftut to meet
Mid she bent to kiss lier tenderly,
Ing at Nora Inquiringly.
Irs. Bob Curtis left her this morn
pia'am. She wanted to go out of
i for the day. and told me to tell
that she would telephone you to
>h, all right, Nora, I am very glad,
too hot to do much running
nd in the sun."
>ra did not go. and Helen, noticing
fact, asked if she had anything
!) say.
ma'am," said Nora promptly,
wouldn't mind coming out to
;hen. Mary is there, and you
alk to her."
y?" said Helen, wrinkling her
d In a vain effort to remember
ma'am," volunteered Nora
"the girl I spoke to you
remark smote Helen's con
ess with new force. She ro
red all too quickly the fact that
as leaving and she would have
k in a green girl,
right, Nora." she said, wearily,
out in a minute."
withdrew and Helen proceeded
sr undressing. She drew cold
ind laved her hot face In Its
s. She slipped into a cool neg
nd finally wont out in to the
to meet her future maid of
ihtroduced her and Helen
and Mrs.» Daniel Fackler, the
iNvard and matron respectively
House of Detention recently
i you know physicians have
■>ed Resinol for 20 years in the
int of eczema and other itch
rnlng. unsightly skin eruptions,
i-e written thousands of reports
"It is my regular prescrip
r Itching,' "Resinol has pro
brilliant results," "The result
was marvelous In one of the
cases of eczema," etc., etc.,
it make you feel that "this
reatment I can rely on for MY
» on.u-v.ouble?"
The moment Resinol Ointment
touches itching skins, the Itching stops
and healing begins. With the aid of
Resinol Soap, it almost always clears
I away every trace of eczema, ring
worm, pimples, or other distressing
' eruption quickly, leaving the skin
K clear and healthy. Sold by all drug
gists. For trial free, write to Dept.
|\ 2S-R, Resinol, Baltimore, Md. Great
M for sunburn. —Advertisement.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect June 17. 1915
TRAINS leave Harrlsburg—
For Winchester and Alartlnsburg at
i 6:03. *7:52 a. m., *3:40 p. m.
For Hagerstown. Chambersburg. Car
lisle, Mechanlcsburg and Intermediate
stations at *5:03, *7.52, *11:53 a. m
•3:40. 6:37, *7:45, *11:00 p. in.
Additional trains for Carlisle and
Mechanlcsburg at 9:48 a. m.. 2.16; »;2«.
6:3u, 9:35 a. m.
For DlUaburf at 6:03, *7:52 and
*11:58 a. m.. 1:11, *3:40, S:J7 and <:3O
p. in.
•Daily. All other trains daily except
Sunday. H. A. RIDDLE.
i. H. TON Git, Q. P. A.
smiled encouragingly and sat down
opposite her.
"Nora tells me that you want to
come here to work," she said kindly.
"Yes, nia'am," said the girl, "yes,
ma'am, if you like me, ma'am."
Helen smiled. The girl was sweet
looking, but seemed very young.
"How old are you, Mary?" she in
"Eighteen, ma'am."
"That's pretty young; have you had
any experience?"
Xora interposed suddenly.
"She'll have to be learned to wait,
ma'am. I'm afraid," ehc said apolo
getically; "'she ain't had much practice
in that, but otherwise she's a good
Helen reflected that she would pre
fer to teach a girl to wait on the
table properly than to have to coax
her to do it her way after habits
had accumulated. But still it was
hardly a pleasant prokpect, and War
ren detested ragged table waiting.
A few more questions were asked
and answered satisfactorily and it
was finally agreed that Mary was to
begin work a week from Monday.
Xora was to be married the end of
the week and that would leave only a
day or so without help. She and War
ren could take their meals out and
they would be going away for August.
"All right," said Helen finally. "I
am sure that we can get along to
gether nicely, Mary," she said, pleas
antly, and she left the kitchen, with
Xora beaming all over his indly coun
tenance and the new maid smiling.
"Did you have a nice time at
Auntie's?" she asked as she joined
Winifred in the living room.
Winifred responded gravely. "Yes;
Uncle Bob took us out in his boat yes
terday. and I had candy—three, four
pieces." Winifred announced this fact
proudly, and Helen could not help
"Did you, dear? Would you like to
be away from mother long?"
"Xo. But Uncle Bob says a lot to
me. He asks me how old lam and if
I play with dolls and when I am going
to school. Daddy doesn't."
Helen heard this statement with a
little fierce pain at her heart. War
ren was the reverse of demonstrative
with any one, but this plaintively ut
tered. "Daddy doesn't," hurt Helen
more than she would have imagined.
She knew for the first time that
Winifred missed all the little things
that Warren might have done for her
—the foolish little tendernesses, the
pet endearments. Surely Warren did
not realize the enormity of the things
that he was omitting from his daily
treatment of his little daughter.
(A further instalment of this inter
esting series will appear here soon.)
prepared by the county commissioners
near Lucknow, will move into their
new quarters Monday, when the house
will be officially opened. Furniture
and other equipment that had been
purchased during the last few weeks
will be taken to the house before the
end of the week.
[Continued From First Page.]
to Maciay streets.
Commissioner Lynch declined to go
into details about the proposed reme
dial plan, but he admitted that he has
the problem under consiOeration and
has asked the City Engineer to submit
an estimate in connection with his ex
pected report to Council next Tuesday
on a method of relief.
The scheme of putting in a new
sewer was suggested by Commissioner
M. Harvey Taylor and endorsed by
Commissioners Harry F. Bowman and
. H. Lynch following the conference
yertcrday afternoon between a number
of complaining citizens of the West
End, officials of the State and city
health departments and Council.
Council had been petitioned to re
lieve the unsatisfactory sewer' con
ditions In that section and the State
health authorities had taken up the
question. Council invited the "State
and city health bureaus to confer with
it yesterday and for more than an
hour the whole situation was thor
oughly threshed out.
Sixth and Kelker Street*
Larfeat ettablUbment. Beet facilities New t»
C IU .*« your phone.. WH go seywhere at your eett
o«or •erriee. No funeral 100 email. None to«
1 Chaptli, roams, vault, om4 w
A Practical Model That Can be Mads
ta Two Entirely Cifferent Ways.
8719 Girl's Apron, 8 to 14 years.
The pattern No. 8719 is cut in size:
from Bto 14 years. It will te mailed tc
any address by the Fashion Depart
ment of th-.s paper, on receipt of 'cer
Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns.
[Continued From First Page.]
ed t and denied almost an equal num
The commission summarized its de
cision as follows:
"Proposed increased carload rates
on grain and grain products consid
ered as one commodity not justified.
"Proposed increase from 30,000
pounds to 40,000 pounds in the mini
mum carload weight of grain prod
ucts justified.
"Proposed incerased carload rates
on livestock not justified.
"Proposed Increased carload rates
on packinghouse products and fresh
meats, except as indicated between
points on the Missouri river, not jus
"Proposed incerased carload rates
on fertilized and fertilizer materials
not justified.
"Proposed increased carload rates
minous coal, except as to South Da
kota points, justified. The rates on
j coke here proposed, which are the
same as on coal, justified.
"Proposed increased carload rates
on brewers' rice and less than car
load rates on domestic rice justified.
"Proposed increased carload rates
on broom corn not justified.
"Proposed increased import rates
and proposed increases in carload
minima from Gulf ports justified.
"Proposed increased carload rates
on fruit and vegetables justified.
"Proposed increased carload rates
on hay and straw, where not in ex
cess of class C., justified.
"Proposed increased any quantity
rates on cotton piece goods and pro
posed increased carload rates from
points in Texas, not justified."
The decision affects freight rates
mainly west of the Mississippi and in
the southwest. It affects, indirectly,
every railroad in the United States
and the commission to-day served no
tice of its action upon 2,300 great and
small lines. The decision denies all
the more important increases. The
advances granted are, in the viewpoint
of the commission of relatively little
j [Continued From First Page.]
cording to his sworn statement to-day,
he has only 28 cents left in cash, which
! his debts more than cover,
j The Spanish nobleman, through his
i attorney, .John Patterson, filed a peti
tion in bankruptcy to-day in the
! Brooklyn Federal Court, in which he
j stated that his liabilities were $36,-
j 545.32, and his assets $887.28. These
'last 28 cents, he averred, were all that
he had left in cash.
Seven hundred dollars of the $887.28
marked down as assets is represented
by an unpaid hill, which the prince
hopes to collect. Included in his as
sets are 14 suits of clothes, 40 shirts
and three overcoats. According to
the prince's figuring, all these'clothes
are only worth $lB7.
Among his creditors, according to
the prince's statement, are Mrs. Alice
I<\ O'Connell, who holds a judgment
against him for the death
of her husand Edward B.
Connell. In an automobile acci
dent, for wnic'n the court held the
prince responsible; the Ritz-Carlton
Hote 1 for $1,926.44; the Empire State
Furniture Company for $6,302, and F.
B. Sherwood for $5,296.14.
When Harry A. Redmond, attorney
for Mrs. O'Connell, heard that the
prince had filed a voluntary petition
of bankruptcy he grew indignant.
"I'll get a writ of body execution
against the prince for the O'Connell
Judgment If i possibly can," he prom
| ised. "That will put the prince in
jail. He is not going to escape pay
ing the widow if I can help it."
Washington, D. C„ Aug. 11.—The
Weather Bureau to-day reported a
tropical disturbance over the Southern
Windward Islands region and said
weuther for the territory east of the
Mississippi river for the coming week
was largely dependent upon the move
ment of this disturbance. At present
indications are as follows:
Middle Atlantic States: Fair Wednes
day, followed by showers Thursday
and Friday and possibly Saturday;
probably fair remainder of week, but
depending upon movement of tropical
disturbance. Moderate temperatures.
Benjamin F. Umberger, secretary to
■ the City Planning Commission, will
likely represent the Commission at
the annual convention of the Third
Class City League of Pennsylvania at
Reading, October 31. September 1 and
2. Besides Council, City Clerk Miller.
City Engineer Cowden, Dr. J. M. J.
Raunick. health otflcer. City Solicitor
D. S. Seitz and Assistant City Clerk R.
R. Seaman will also make the trip.
Story No. 12—Installment No. 9
Toil and tyranny
Copyright, 1915, by pathe Exchange
Inc. All moving picture rights and
Slowly, hl» fingers gripping des
perately at the projecting boards, hla
feet unsteady and his head swim
ming, Hurd climbed down the side
of the lumber pile that had been his
temporary haven. It seemed ages
before he reached the ground. Hi#
one idea was to escape; to get home,
and cautiously, like the hunted
thing he was, he began to make hi«
dodging way towards the boundary of
the huge plant that had until a few
moments before been his place of
And then he came face to face with
Like wild beasts the men glared at
each other.
Laura's Birthday Party in the Colonial
Court of Her Father's Palace.
Slowly, cautiously they approached.
Snvder's attitude was eager, expect
ant, Hurd's was desperate.
swung his rude weapon easily, hold
ing it ready. Hurd's lists were
doubled. They closed.
Snvder, his intended blow blocked
for the moment, found himself borne
backward by the fierce rush of the
other. He struggled with a i.eterml
mvtion worthy of a better cause. And
his superior strength soon toid.
Straining and panting he slowly
forced Hurd to release his grip, and,
shoving his opponent from him. ne
suddenly, with the swiftness of a man
trained to such warfare, raised his
club and senc it crashing down upon
the skull of the underfed and poorly
nourished stevedore.
Hurd dropped like a stone. He was
"Walt until my birthday, P^rry —lt'jj
four months —and then perhaps
LaUra Powers had gently withdrawn
her soft white hand from the more
masculine ones of Perry Travis and
had gazed dreamily out across the
well trimmed lawns and beautiful gar
dens —had gazed QUt to the wide ex
panse of blue ocean in the distance
and had let her pretty thoughts loin
the pure white gulls as chey soared,
with graceful curves, in unrestrained
and fanciful flight. 0
Then she had laughed—but not in
ridicule —and lightly touching her lov
er's cheek with a gentle pat. had play
fully tweaked his ear and skipped mer
rily away.
Laura was a beautiful girl—beauti
ful and spoiled. All through the 20
years of her life her every whim had
been granted—her every wish had
been her father's law. She was his
one weakness. For her he reserved
all his smiles. She alone knew his
softer side.
She was happy and pampered and
Indulged. S' # had reveled In a father'*
love- —a love ..hat amounted almost to
worship. And now she knew that she
had gained another man's love —the
love of a man who was worthy and
had her father's approval.
Small wonder that the days had
flown swiftly. Small wonder that time
had taken unto Itself wings. And now
her birthday was here. Already the
guests were assembling. Already Perry
was at the house, eager and impatient
for his answer. And even yet Laura
sometimes wondered just what that
answer would be.
Laura's birthday party in the colo
nial court of her father's palatial man
sion was much like other parties in
dulged In by the very rich and those
who ape them. All the guests were in
colonial costume and from a huge
shell In the center of the grounds, at a
given time, appeared three men dressed
to represent "The Spirit of *76," who
parade about to the tune of much ap
plause and hand clapping.
And Laura, while entering Into the
gayety, about her. yet found her mind
frequently wandwirig away from her
suroundlngs: found herself constantly
trying to concentrate on the answer she
was so soon to give Perry.
And then he came to greet her. Long
and fondly he gazed into her eyes and
unconscious of her surroundings she
let him hold her hand longer than was
strictly necessary.
Quietly her father stepped up to
where they stood.
"Friends." - he spld. *1 wish to an
nounce the engagement of my daughter
Laura to Perry Travis.
The confused laugh and the pretty
blushes that mantled her cheek, chas
ing themselves In telltale profusion up
to the very roots of her wavy hair,
were enough to tell those present that
her father's words had not displeased
her. Perry had his answer.
Just then, as if the fates were loth
that happlr,»;Bß should reign supreme,
there came an Interruption. While the
gucKts were crowding up and about
Laura, the 'women kissing her and the
men showering congratulations upon
her. the servants were trying to Weep
a committee of workmen from entering
at the gate.
Tim Shand was at their head—Tim
the fiery—Tim the eloquent. For weeks
now the men had been on strike. For
weeks there had been turmoil and strife.
For weeks there had been starvation in
the homes of the strikers and destitu
tion among the children of the work
ingmen. Ever since the trouble be
tween Synder and Hurd the discontent
of the men had grown. And then had
come the last straw—the order given
by Powers and enforced by Snyder—
an order working the men an hour
longer each day and all day Sunday
without extra pay. Even Snyder, ty
rannical as he was known to he, had
protested slightly at the latest out
"The men'U never stand It." he had
"Times are hard and It must ba
done." Powers had answered.
"The men will strike," Snyder had
"Then we will get others." the mil
lionaire had answered.
And so. going from group to groun
Bnyder had driven them harder, had
■houted the new orders at 'them, had
■ought to coerce them Into submission
by & volley of filthy oaths.
Lebanon, Pa., Aug. -I.—Suits were
begun yesterday at Palmyra and Hum
melstown by the Palmyra Motor Club
against the road supervisors of South
Londonderry township, Lebanon coun
ty, and Derry township. Dauphin
county, to compel them to put the
rcßds of the two townships leading
Into Palmira borough in proper repair.
vjf Crisco Doughnuts, Wholesome and Delicious \ W .
Doughnuts made with and fried in Crisco are rich, light and dry inside and
crisp and tasty outside. The crust forms instantly, baking the inside. This is •
because Crisco can be heated to such a high temperature without smoking.
ip:\ So let the youngsters, with wholesome Crisco doughnuts, Crisco cookies,
gingerbread, etc., satisfy their perfectly natural hunger for sweets, a craving that
should be appeased. <
Crisco is all vegetable, a pure, rich fat that makes all foods not only more <£ '
£•&• digestible but more delicious as well. ."•($ 1
f U (RISCO a I ;
for Frying-FOP Shortening
For Cake Making
jyjj Crisco is the result of the "Crisco Process" of treating vegetable food oil.
|f;.: Manufactured in a scrupulously clean, bright building, devoted exclusively to
£ Crisco. Uniformed, cleanly workers here make and pack Crisco. No hand
touches Crisco except your own, in your own kitchen. M'M
sweet, smokeless kitchen.
Keep Pulmotor Handy
During Heated Hearing
Before Mayor Royal
During a rapid-fire conversation be- j
tween witnesses in a surety of the I
peace case at the Mayor's office this I
afternoon the atmosphere in the small '
room became almost suffocating, j
Colonel Hutchison suggested that it j
might be a good thing to open all >
doors and windows and have the pul- j
motor handy.
The case was that of Mrs. Lizzie j
Christopher, 1010 North Seventh street, I
against Mrs. Mary Rowe, residing at
1008. Mrs. Christopher said the war
of words started after Mrs. Rowe had
accused certain colored people of being
responsible for the cleaning out of the
red light districts. Mrs. Rowe is the
mother of Pearl Wilson, a former Fil- j
bert street denizen.
Witnesses in the case tried to talk |
all at one time. After several attempts j
by the Mayor quiet was restored and ;
the room ventilated. The Mayor dis- i
missed the case, warning the Rowe
woman to be careful how she talked |
in the future.
[Continued From First Page.]
the Copelin trophy. Companies K, of i
York, and L, of Bedford, were tied |
foi second place with a total score of i
Following the completion of the last
match this afternoon the senior and !
lunior teams which will represent the I
Eighth Regiment in the State shoot |
at Mount Gretna this year were an
nounced as. follows:
Senior team—Kennedy, Comnany I,
Harrisburg: Shaffer, Company L, Bed
ford: Gerdes, Company D, Harrisburg,
and Cutshall, Company F, Huntingdon.
Junior team Smith, Company E,
Mahanoy City: Moyer, Company F,
Huntingdon, Dillon. Company K. York,
ar d Whetstone. Company L, Bedford.
In the first rapid-fire match late yes
terday afternoon Company F, of Hunt-!
ingdon. Cutshall and Moyer, won with
a total score of ISO: Company L, of
Bedford. Shaffer and Whetstone, were
second with 178.
Deaths and Funerals
After a two weeks' illness caused by
a stroke, C. L. Lefever, aged 64, 1317
Wallace street, died Saturday at the
home of his nephew, J. Y. Lefe,ver, of
Philadelphia. Mr. Lefever had a har
nessmaker's shop in Verbeke street for
more than twenty-five years. About
five years ago he retired. He is sur
vived by a wife and daughter, Miss
Anna M. Lefever. Funeral services were
held from his late home last even
ing at B.SO. The Rev. E. E. Curtis,
pastor of the Westminster Presbyterian
Church, will officiate. The body will
he shipped to New Bloomfield where
burial will be made.
I Jesse J. Roueh, aged 55. died
yesterday at his home, 1211 Chest
nut street, pe is survived by his wife,
t\yo daughters, Mrs. Linn Hawbecker
and Miss Charlotte Rouch, and one son,
George Rouch. Mr. Rouch was a mem
ber of the Odd Fellows' Lodge, of Hali
fax. John Harris Lodge, Knights of
; Pythias of this city, and the Steven's
j Memorial Methodist Church. Funeral
I services will be held Friday afternoon
at 2 o'clock from his late residence,
the Rev. Robert Foster officiating.
Burial will be made Friday afternoon
I at Halifax.
Use Cocoanut Oil
For Washing Hair
If you want to keep your hair in
good condition, the less soap you use
the better.
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali. This dries
the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and
is very harmful. Just plain mulsified
cocoanut oil (which is pure and en
tirely greaseless), is much better than
soap or anything else you can use for
shampooing, as this can't possibly in
jure the hair.
Simply moisten your hair with wa
ter and rub It In. One or two tea
spoonfuls will make an abundance of
rich, creamy lather, and cleanses the
hair and scalp thoroughly. The lath
er rinses out easily, and removes
every part'ele of dust, dirt, dandruff
and excessive oil. The hair dries
quickly and evenly, and it leaves It
fine and silky, bright, fluffy and easy
to manage.
You can get mulsified cocoanut oil
at most any drug store. It is very
cheap, and a few ounces Is enough to
last everyone In the family for months.
AUGUST 11, 1915.
Major Robert Griffiths, of the State
Treasury Department, an ex-member
of the Philadelphia Newsboys' Associa
tion. will speak this evening on "Char
acter as the True Fountain of Success,"
at the regular meeting of the Harris
burg Newsboys' Association.
Major Griffiths was at one time a
newsboy in Philadelphia and was in
strumental in forming the newsies' as
sociation in that city. Other business
to be considered tills evening bv the
hoys will be plans for the outing and
"Newsboys' Day" at Island Park. The
date will also be fixed for formally giv
ing Sam Sherman the medal he was
awarded for saving another boy from
INo More Weak Kidneys,
Backache, Rheumatism
New Specific Soon to be Brought to town, Says Letter:
Dear Mr. Editor:'—Just lately, I am
told and beg to inform your readers,
that the famous Dr. Pierce, of whose
medicines and Surgical Institution in
Buffalo, New York, we have heard for
year?, has added to his popularity by
assenting to put before the American
people. 'An-Urio." This prescription
is adapted especially for kidney com
plaints and diseases arising from dis
orders of the kidneys and bladder,
such as backache, weak back, rheu
matism, dropsy, congestion of the
kidneys, inflammation of the blad
der, scalding urine and urinary trou
bles. The physicians and specialists
at Dr. Pierce's great Institution have
thoroughly tested this prescription
and have been with one accord suc
cessful in eradicating these troubles,
and in most cases absolutely curing
the diseased kidneys.
Patients having once used "An-
Uric" at the Institution have repeat
edly sent back for more. Such' a de
mand has been created that Doctor
Pierce has decided to put "An-Uric"
On America's Highest Navigable River avail
able for Western tourists without extra cost
A novel optional trip is now offered the Western tourist
by the "St. Paul" road, without extra cost. This is a
forty-mile boat trip down the "Shadowy" St. Joe River
of Idaho—called by writers "a trip through fairyland."
The water is so clear that Maries, Idaho, and for four
the reflections of moun- happy hours journey down
tains and forested and thiswonderriverandacross
flower carpeted shores are placid Lake Coeur d'Alene
as real as the originals. •to Coeur d'Alene, thence
The St. Joe district \s rich take the electric line to
in Indian legend and his- Spokane where the journey
toric with memories of to Seattle and Tacoma is
early French occupation, resumed on either " The
To make this "trip of shad- Olympian " or " The
ows" you detrain at St. Columbian" over the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Literature descriptive of this trip and full particulars
cheerfully furnished upon request to
J. R. POTT, Dint. PIH. Art,
~ ~ ~'_nr
Vnder new manure went. Special boat service. Ind. phone. A. L,. RESCH, I
r Several thousand persons from this
* city and surrounding- towns had a
" L,arkin's Day outing at Paxtang Parle
- yesterday. Numerous races and other
sports were Included in the fun for the
. afternoon. Prizes were given to the
- winners of the events. Three persona
® were awarded $lO, $5 and $2.50 in
j coupons for finding the "Maid o' tha
e Mist." represented by Mrs. John Lt
" Shaffer. The prize winners In order
n | were: Mrs. Wilson. Mrs. Harry Steiger
and Mrs. J. E. Preston.
in the drug stores of this country, in
a ready-to-use form. It will be their
own fault if the public does not take
advantage of this wonderful remedy.
I know of one or two leading drug
gists here who have managed to pro
cure a supply of "An-Uric" for their
anxious customers in and around thi3
Simply ask for Doctor Pierce's An-
Uric Tablets. There can be no imi
tation. Every package of An-Uric is
sure to be Dr. Pierce's. You will find
the signature on the package just as
you do on Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription, the ever-famous friend to
ailing women, and Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, proven by fifty
years' experience to be the greatest
general tonic and reconstructor for
any one.
I have used "An Uric" and be
lieve it to be the greatest of kidney
medicines and I have tried many. A
few doses will convince, I feel cer

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