WEDS J. K. BOWIVIMI
Young Couple Will Make Their
Home at Madison,
One of the prettiest of home wed
dings was that of Miss Elizabeth
Stephenson, of Camp Hill, to Jacob
Krelder Bowman, of Madison, "Wis.,
taking place last evening at the bride's
residence. Market street and Bowman
avenue, with her father, the Rev. Br.
Edward M. Stephenson, State secre
tary of the Baptist Board of Sunday
School and Children's Work, officiating.
A decorative color scheme of white
and gold prevailed throughout the
I house, with golden rod. asters, white
! roses and clematis In the flowers.
Mise Ruth Stelnhauer played the
wedding marches and Miss Elizabeth
Anderson sang "Still as the Night"
and "A Perfect during the cere
' mony. The bride wore a dainty goWn
of white crepe de chine and lace. Her
veil was arranged in cap fashion with
valley lilies and she carried a shower
bouquet of bride roses and lilies.
Mrs. Charles Ferguson Kennedy, of
'Chicago, as matron of honor for her
j sister, wore white figured crepe with
• yellow satin girdle an da bandeau of
sliver leaves in her hair. She carried
a sheaf of white asters and maiden
hair tern. Joseph Henry Bowman, of
•this city, was his brother's best man.
The flower girl, little Miss Janet Eas
ton Ensign, wore a frock of Swiss em
broidery and lace with white satin
, sash and ribbons and carried a grtvee
! ful gold basket of white asters.
A reception followed the ceremony,
Mr. and Mrs. Bowman leaving later
for their western home at Madison,
Wis., where Mr. Bowman is engaged
In agricultural work. He Is a Buck
!xiell alumnus and Delta Tau fraternity
i man. His bride is a graduate of Den
:ver University and a member of the
'Gamma Phi Beta Sorority.
STUDIES AT LANCASTER
Albert S. Bucher, 1925 Green street,
left to-day for Lancaster, where he
■will enter the freshman class of
.Franklin and Marshall College. Mr.
Bucher is a graduate of the Central
High school, class of 1915, and pro
poses taking a two-year course at!
Franklin and Marshall, preparatory
to entering the Medical school of the
University of Pennsylvania.
AU I 'cuftm Uniuu. you nay "H RUCK'S" you got m aubatituta
What We Say It Is, It Is \
A Few Cents Saved Now and Then
Buys a Diamond at Diener's
Diener buys his Diamonds direct from the cutters and mounts
tnem In "is own shop. This assures the quality of the stones because
it permits greater care in selection. It is an economical way for the
Si »Sv y " gets the best price and has no middleman's profit
1° These are the main reasons why Diener always offers the best
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to quality, color, weight and cutting.
f The Easy Way to Own a Fine Diamond N
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Make your first payment when you receive your card. There are two
plans, each having 24 payments.
t Two Easy-to-Carry-Out Plans
Plan No. 1 starts with a payment of 6 cents. Following payments
h »Ll Cr^. aß ilf ?' 6 cents \ There are 16 payments of less than a dollar.
highest payment is only $1.44. The 24 payments amount to
*IB.OO. Six per cent. Interest-hearing Certificates are Issued, on re
quest, after the 13th, 18th and 22d payments.
Plan No. 2 starts with a payment of 11 cents. Following payments
wf? ' nc .f ßa ?* by 11 5 e "V- The 24 payments amount to $33.00, the
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23d payments. ' "" UI,U
r Make Your Payments Whenever Yoa Please s
When 2'. payments have been made under either plan, payments
accrued Interest can be redeemed in merchandise, or the fund can
be left on deposit, drawing 6 per cent, interest, and be increased hy
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until the desired sum is saved. You can make one payment, or as
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each week, or at other regular or Irregular times.
are not limited to Diamonds or Watches In redeeming vour sav
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any other goods we deal in.
Come in and let us explain in detail the "Diener Save a Watch or
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| The FV The
HALLMARK LFienei Jeweler
Store 408 Market Street
Mrs. M. Pfuhl Froehlich's
203 STATE STREET HARRISBURG, PA.
A complete graded course of instruction in the
study of Piano, Pipe Organ. Theory, Harmony and
History of Music. Diplomas upon graduation.-
Term of 1915-1916 Begins September 6, 1915, •
For terms and further information apply in per
son or by mail to the above address.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, • BAHRISBURG fjfljSftS TELEGRAPH SEPTEMBER 8, 1915.
Many Pre-Nuptial Events
For Miss Marjorie Mercer
Miss Marjorie M. Mercer, of Steel
ton. whose marriage to Henry W. Ab
bott, of Boston, will be an event of
Tuesday, September 14, will be guest
of honor at quite a number of pre
Miss Elizabeth Royal is entertain
ing Thursday afternoon at her country
home at Summerdale in honor of Miss
Mercer and Miss Katharine Mlddleton
is giving a luncheon for her on Fri
day at Camp Hill. Saturday evening
Miss Mercer and Mr. Abbott will be
the guests of honor at an informal
party with Miss Helen E. Abercrombie,
of Cottage Hill, Steelton, the hostess,
and Monday Miss Helen Vlckery,, # of
Steelton, Is giving a little dance to
the bridal couple.
Miss Martina M. Mullen has re
turned home after attending a house
party at "Crag Nest" in the Blue
Ridge mountains at Pen-Mar.
JIHS. I)F GRAY INJURED
WIDE AT POOONO MANOR
Mrs. John De Gray, of Cottage
Ridge, who has been summering at
Pocono Manor with her sons. Julian
and Richard De Gray, had the mis
fortune to fall Into a hole while walk
ing through the woods a week ago and
break her leg. While Mrs. De Gray is
getting along as well as can be ex
pected, It will be a long while before
she can return home, and she will
probably have to use crutches for
Motor to the Seashore
Where They Are Married
The marriage of Miss Josephine
Ferguson, a native of Roanoke, Va„
to Stephen Hubertis, of Camp Hill,
was a quiet event of Monday, Septem
ber 15. The ceremony was performed
at Atlantic City by the Rev. Henry
Merle Mellen, pastor of the First Pres
byterian Church of that place, In the
presence of relatives of the couple.
An elaborate wedding dinner was
served at the Cape May Hotel after
the service with the following guests
in attendance: Mr. and Mrs. Hubertis,
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Harding. Frank
R. Downey. Miss Florentine Shilling,
all of Camp Hill; Mrs. Fred Beck, a
niece of Mr. Hubertis's, and h«r little
daughter, Mary Beck, of Atlantic City.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubertis have re
turned home and will occupy their
house about October 1 after extensive
repairs have been made. Mrs. Hu
bertis is a sister of Mrs. Frank R.
Downey, and Mr. Hubertis, one of the
well-known men of this city, Is a book
binder at 420 Market street.
The bridal party motored from
Camp Hilt In Mr. Downey's car on
Saturday to remain over Labor Dav,
returning here yesterday.
IT MI. ILLY DUNCE
Several Automobile Loads of
Young Folks Go to the Popu
Several automobile parties from this
city went to Mount Holly Springs last
evening to attend the Tuesday night
dance, which has become one of the
pleasantest social events of the season.
The guests included about twenty
five couples from Carlisle and Mr. and
Mrs. Louis E. Johnson and son, Iceland
Johnson, of Steelton; Mrs. Francis
Jordan Hall, Mrs. James I. Chamber
lin, Miss Jean Chamberlln, Miss Eliz
abeth Bailey, Miss Margaret Cutler, of
New York; Miss House, of Duluth,
Minn.; Miss Mary Trowbridge, of Necv
Haven; Miss Suzanne Fleming, Miss
Sarah Hastings, Miss Margaret Stack
pole. Miss Louise Carney, Miss Martha
Fleming, Miss Margaret Kennedy, of
Chambersburg; Miss Mary William
son, Miss Margaret Tenny, of Haver
ford; Miss Harriet Nauman, of Lan
caster; Miss Myrvinne Leason, Miss
Anna Gay Bradley, Miss Martha Bai
ley, Mrs. Gladys W. Reily, Frank D.
Carney. Vance C. McCormick, Casper
Dull, Henry Gross, Edward Stack
pole, John Magoun, Herbert Wal
lower, William McCreath, William J.
Calder, Jr., Henry Evans, Arch. Knise
ly, John C. Herman, Allen Dulles and
Weir Stewart, of Auburn, N. Y.; John
Hughes and Julus Adler, of New York
city; Donald McPherson, of Lake
wood, N. J.; David Fleming, Jr.,
James Boyd and Jackson Herr Boyd.
Mr. and Mrs. Noel Mask, of Allen
town, are home after a week-end visit
with Mr. and Mrs. Fayman, of Six
Mrs. Lizzie Kistler, of 1411 North
street, have returned to the city after
u summer's stay in Perry county.
Michael Breheny, 321 Pine street,
Steelton, who was the guest of ex-Con
gressman Lee. of PottsviUe, has re
Miss Margaret R. Kenny returned
home to Chambersburg to-day after
visiting Miss Suzanne Fleming, of
State street, and attending the Colt-
Frank E. Cummings, 14 North
rourth street, was a recent visitor in
Miss Maud Beck, of Enola, Is visit
ing friends In Columbia.
Mies Mollie Bell, of Carlisle, was a
recent visitor in this city.
Charles Kutz, of Carlisle, has re
turned home after a week's visit
among friends in this city.
The Dunlaps Entertain
at Locust Grove Park
Sir. and Mrs. Robert Dunlap enter
tained members of the Clover Leaf
Racquet Club and their friends at
their home, Locust Grove Park, North
Eleventh street, with a marshmallow
toast, various games and contests.
The orchestra of Trinity Lutheran
Church played delightfully and a
chicken corn soup supper was served.
In attendance were Miss Ida K.
Martin, of Baltimore, Aid.; Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. .Zimmerman, Luther Zim
merman, Miss Pauline Zimmerman,
Mr. and Mrs. Warren A. Wagner, Mas
ter Harold Wagner, all of Lemoyne;
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Urich, Mr. "and
Mrs. Philip Arnold, Mrs. Charles Short,
Mrs. Nellie Caveny and Master Charles
Caveny, Mrs. Florence Lukens, Miss
Mildred Lukens and Master Glenn Lu
kens, Mrs. Alice Warner, Miss Edith
Hall, Miss Bessie Hall, Miss Mabel
Hall, Miss Ethel Fisher, Miss Ruth
Weber. Miss Kathrlne Macklln, Miss
Ruth Willoughby, Miss Blanch Live
zey. Miss Ethel Ward, Miss Beryl
Kawel, Miss Susan Kawel, Walter
Hall, George A. Kingston, GeoVge W
Shipley, William Jones, William
Swartz. Fred Milllg&n, Charles Ben
der, Jerome Bowers, Charles Short.
John Kessler, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Dunlap, the Misses Mary, Zelma and
Elain Dunlap and Master Robert
Junior School September 20th.
Senior School September 21st.
The school is open for inspec
tion every day from 9 to 4; the
office will supply all informa
The Headmaster will meet pros
pective pupils at the office from
9 to 4 on Mondays and Thurs
days, and other days by appoint
Register Your Son Now.
Do Not Wait a Year
and Regret It
Phone 1371-J. P. 0. Box 617
TOUR PRINTING NEEDS ~
will be best supplied where the facili
ties for euch work are the best.
When you consider that the printed
material you use represents a cash in
vestment which you calculate should
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THE PRIGE OF QUALITY SHOULD
BE THE CONSIDERATION
If clients are to see the printed mate
rial you use; your thought should be
the quality, rather than the price.
Which doesn't mean that the price
need, or should be, exorbitant.
The Telegraph' Printing 1 Co. produces
the highest grades of work la Ms re
spective ' lines.
All pf It is based upon quality at prices
which are most fair for the work.
We are printing specialists, as well as
being leaders in the associate lines
binding, designing and photo-engrav
To employ our services means no!
greater effort than to phone us.
THE TELEGRAPH PRINTING. CO.
Either phone, - « ~—v
IT COUNTRY PUCE
One of the Prettiest of Bridal Cere
monies Takes Place at
In the presence of the Immediate
relatives and a few personal friends
gathered at Oakleigh, the Boyd coun
try place, yesterday afternoon at 4
o'clock, the marriage of Miss Eleanor
Gllmore Boyd, daughter of Mrs. John
Y. Bpyd, of this city, and John Milton
Colt, of New York, was solemnized.
The officiating clergymen were the
Rev. Dr. Lewis Seymour Mudge, pas
tor of the Pine'' Street Presbyterian
Church, and the bridegroom's father,
the Rev. Dr. Don S. Colt, of the Madi
son Square Methodist Church, of Bal
Greens, lilies and white roses
profusion decorated the house, with
tali-branched candelabra bearing light
ed candles Just at the stairway en
trance to the hall where the ceremony
The Hertzberg orchestra, of Phila
delphia, played the wedding music,
giving a recital prior to the service
and using the "Lohengrin" bridal
chorus as a processional for the wed
The bride, who was given in mar
riage by her brother, James Boyd,
wore an exquisite gown of white satin
wit h overdress of old Duohesse lace
trimmed In orange blossoms worn by
her mother at her own wedding. Her
tulle veil worn over the lace was
crowned with orange blossoms and
she carried orchids and valley lilies.
Miss Louisa Yeomans Boyd was
maid of honor for her sister, wearing
pale blue chiffon with touches of yel
low, a blue Ville hat with yellow roses
and carried a round nosegay of yellow
The bridesmaids. Miss Dorothy
House, of Duluth, Minn.; Miss Mary
V. Trowbridge, of New Haven, Conn.;
Miss Margaret Cutler, of New York
city; Miss Sarah Hastings, of Belle
fonte, and Miss Elizabeth Bailey, of
this city, wore dainty frocks of pale
yellow chiffon with blue trimmings,
tulle hats to match, and carried
sheaves of snapdragons.
The best man was Allen W. Dulles,
ol Auburn, N. Y., a nephew of Secre
tary of State Robert Lansing, and the
ushers included John Hughes, of New
York city; Weir Stewart, of Auburn,
N. Y.; Julius Adler, of New York city;
Donald McPherson, of Lawrencevllle,
N. J.; David Fleming, Jr., and Jack
son Herr Boyd, of this city.
Congratulations and a wedding sup
per followed the service, the bride's
own table appointments being of white
and silver, with roses and lilies of
the valley tied with sliver ribbon as
Following an extended wedding'
Journey Mr. and Mrs. Colt will reside
at 114 East Eighty-fourth street, New
lork city, where Mr. Colt is a secre
ri*» '^ e PwWlc Service Commission
ol New York.
_ Among the guests were Mrs. Don
S. Colt, mother of the bridegroom;
Mrs. Don S. Colt, Jr., Mrs. Wilcox,
Mrs. Norman Leslie Stanton, Miss
Roberta Rouse, Louis Wilcox and
Robert Stanton, of Baltimore; Mr.
and Mrs. John Cutler, Miss Cutler,
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony L. Geylin and
Howard Hartshorn, New York; Dr.
and Mrs. Qeorge B. Stewart, Auburn,
N. Y.; ex-Governor Ed>in S. Stuart,
Samuel Slaymaker, Philadelphia; Mrs.
Thomas B. Robinson and Miss Nancy
Robinson, Redlands, Cal.; Miss Irene
McClure, Columbia; Mr. and Mrs.
Oeter Hirsh and Thomas Graham,
}wI k V? Ir - ?- nd M , rs ' M - C. Kennedy
pnd Miss Kennedy, Chambersburg;
« hl, Mrs - w - N - Wilson,
Mrs. E. R Hays, Miss Rachel Hays,
~f s Ha - VB and G- E. Swope, New
ville; Miss Harriet Mumma and John
Hoffman, Lancaster; Mrs. Daniel H
Hastings and Mrs. W. Fred Reynolds,
Bellefonte; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Rockefeller. Mrs. Rufus Polk and Miss
Polk, of Danville.
Mrs. A. J. Herr. Mrs. A. P. L. Dull,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. McCormlck,
P r J McCormlck, Miss Anne
if? Cy Hays - Mlss
Mary Cameron. Mr?. William H. Brad
*r ' Mrs - E. Wright,
Mr. and Mrs. FrancU Jordan Hall,
Annfcftf R it W l'J iam E ' Miss
w ™ te . Ba,ley Mr - Mrs. Samuel
W Fleming Mrs. Robert A. Lamber
ton. Mr. and Mrs. John Fox Weiss.
Mr' tw s 't £ harles A. Kunkel.
v™ £2 i°^ n E ' Fox ' Mr a "<l
Mr?;, Edwar rf z Gross, Mr. and Mrs
Mr nnH , M ' SS MaFy Stl,«rt
£ T lr £ J.-* 8 " 6 McCreath, Mr.
arid Mrs. J. V. W. Reynders, Mr. and
Henderson Gilbert, Miss Jennie
P""'r M ';, s Martha O Seller. Miss Sue
' «, is * £ a , ncy Sh »"k, Miss Nancy
Etter, Miss Helen Wallace. Miss Mar
caret. McLain, Miss Martha E. Flem-
HE B™rtv ly *l'i ,nne * Tjeason ' Miss Le-
U.l Jl Miss Anna Bradv. Miss
Elizabeth Rutherford, Miss Eleanor
Rutherford Miss Mary B. Robinson,
Miss Martha Bailey, Miss Georgia
Reily Bailey, Miss Susanna Fleming
Edward Bailey, Daniel C. Herr. Vance
McCormlck, .Tames Cameron, Alex-
Od ,* ers, ,9 harlton Reynders. Da
vid Fleming. Henry McCormlck, Jr..
Robert McCormlck. Mr. and Mrs
Paul A. Kunkel. Mr. and Mrs. F2
■win Thompson, Miss Margaret T. En
ne j' ~.e ni7 Gross. Ehrman B. Mitchell
and Miss Mary Mitchell.
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Seal, of 2238
Penn street, announce the marriage of
their daughter. Miss Helen Seal to L.
Benjamin Garrison, at New York Cltv
Tr°i n nit a /'c S hu P r t ch mb<r ,n ,he Broadwa,?
After a wedding Journey to Bermuda.
Mr. and Mrs. Garrison will reside at
Reading: where Mr. Garrison has been
transferred as division plant engineer
jof the Bell Telephone Company.
DISTINGUISHED M RSR
IS GUEST OF MRS. WOOD
Miss Jane M. Pindell, for many
years superintendent of tfce Nurses'
Training School of Blackwell's Island,
N. Y., is visiting* her cousin. Mrs.
Charles J. Good. .Jr.. at Cameron Kx
tension. Mrs. Wood Is entertaining in
formally for her guest at cards to
Miss Pindell. who has been talcing
a special course at Johns Hopkins Uni
versity is on the way to Springfield.
Mass., where she will take charge of a
"CALLED T# SCOTLAND
Chester Taylor,'of 607 Cumberland
street, received word yesterday of the
sudden death of his brother, William
M. Taylor, who had charge of the
Forestry Reserve at Scotland, Pa. Mr.
Taylor left to-day for Scotland to re
main until after the funeral. W. M.
Taylor's wife died just one year ago
on September 19.
Miss Florence Spatz of Dallastown
1B visiting Miss Helen A. Markley at
IB 19 Green street.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Strock, pt 1914
Bellevue Road, announce the birth of
a son, John Leßoy Strock, Jr., Tues
day evening, September 7, 1915. Mrs.
Strock ™as formerly Miss Margaret
Brandt, of Steelton.
Mr. and Mrs. John Horst, of 1619
North Sixth street, announce the birth
of a daughter. Truvllla Alta Horst.
Monday, September 6, 1915. Mrs.
Horst was Miss Lula Sites prior to her
Some Interesting items
About the Local W. C. T. U.
Harrlßburg W. C. T. U. announces
its annual election of officers for
Thursday evening September 9, at 7
o'clock, at the Fourth Street Church
ot God. Mrs. Margaret Ellenberger, the
president will preside, and a large at
tendance is anticipated.
The Dauphin County Executive
committee of the W. C. T. U. will
meet Friday afternoon, at 2.30 o'clock
in the V. W. C. A. hall, Fourth and
Walnut streets. Mrs. M. M. Steese, the
president will be in the chair and
business of importance will be trans
There will be a county convention
of the W. C. T. U. held in the Stevens
Memorial Methodist Church all day
Thursday, September 16, with the
Meade W. C. T. U., hostesses of the
occasion. The morning session will
start at 10 o'clock and there will be
afternoon and evening meetings.
RETURN'S FROM YORK
Louis, the ladies' tailor, of North
Second street, has Just returned honle
after attending the style shows of
New York City. He says the favored
style for suits has the double breast
P. O. S. of A. NOTES
Washington Camp No. 102 Patriotic
Order Sons of America held a meet
ing in their hall last evening that was
both lengthy and interesting. A com
pany of Reserves was started by the
efforts of Major Dill, who came here
for that purpose. Capt. W. H. Best and
Frank Lindsey were present and
assisted. Washington Camp 839 and
Camp 8 are also starting campanies
and much benefit to the order is ex
pected from the Reserves. There are
about one hundred thousand in the
State of Pennsylvania now. Camp
47 7 which meets to-night is getting
their quoit team ready for the Quoit
League which starts next month.
Miss Grace Gohl and Robert Gohl,
of North Second street, have return
ed to the city after visiting their sis
ter, Mrs. Milton Howard Grenawalt,
Mrs. Jessie Whiteside and sons.
Jack and Alfred Whiteside, of Syra
cuse, N. Y., are guests of Mrs. Alice
Barrlnger, 129 Evergreen street.
Mrs. David Ellinger and Miss Mina
Eillnger, 403 Boas street., are In-At
Miss Hazel Convls, 307 Crescent
street, has returned home after spend
ing several days with friends in York.
Miss Mildred Kauffman, of New
Cumberland, is home after a little
trip to Atlantic City.
VISITORS AT STONE GLEN
Mrs. Charles Kilgore chaperoned a
party of young I'OIKS to the Bates cot
tage at Stone Glen over Sunday.
In attendance were the Misses Mary
Kilgore, Helen Beshore and Teresa
Knoble, Joseph Knoble, George
Weigel, Paul Barnhart, Mr. Weigel,
Mrs. Theodore Beshore and family.
Mrs. Anna Crosby and daughter, Al
berta, of Penbrook, spent the past
week among friends at York and Co
Miss Sarah Miller left to-day for
Shrewsbury, Pa., after a short stay
with her aunt, Mrs. Charles F. Etter,
907 North .Front street.
Mr. and' Mrs. Alexander D. Horn and
Alexander D. Horn, Jr., 234 Kelker
street, are home after a six weeks'
visit in Long Island and New York.
Miss Mary Trowbridge returned
home to New Haven to-day, after
spending a week at Oaklelgh, where
she was a bridesmaid at the Colt-
Bo.vd wedding last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. William B. McCaleb
and family are home from Eagles
mere> i J. i
Man Who Shot His Wife
Is Jealous of Friend
Allentown, Pa., Sept. S. —The in
vestigation concluded last night by
City Detective Jacob Nixon Into the
shooting of Mrs. Milton Morrow, by
her husband and Morrow's attempt at
suicide shows that Morrow was Jealous
of his next-door neighbor, Harry A.
Butterweck, who was his host on the
auto trip to Lancaster. On the sur
face of things the Butterwecks and the
Morrows were close friends. It was
after Mrs. Morrow and Mrs. Butter
weck had spent a week in Lancaster
with Mr. Morrow's old home folks that
the men went there on Saturday in
Mr. Butterweck's auto to bring them
home. Immediately after the home
coming Morrow shot his wife and him
Detective Nixon's investigation re
veals that there was trouble in the
Morrow family for a long time through
Jealousy and over financial matters.
In a good many of these things Mor
row made a confidant of Mr. Butter
weck, wno Is a contractor and the
most extensive housebuilder in Allen
Butterweck made no secret to De
tective Nixon of a threat Morrow had
made to "get" him.
IiANDIS CONDUCTS FIRST AID
The largest Miners' First Aid Meet
ever held in the Pennsylvania bitu
minous region was conducted at Bos
well, Somerset county, last Saturday
by the State Young Men's Christian
Association under the management of
George B. Landis, of this city, who
has just returned.
Paris, Sept. 8, 2.30 P. M.—The ar
tillery fighting along the battle line
through France continues, according
to the statement given out this after
noon by the French war office.
a healing house
The same soothing, healing, anti
septic properties that make Resinol <
Ointment a standard prescription !
for skin-eruptions, also make it the <
ideal household remedy for
Burn* Wounds Pimples
Scalds Soros Blackheads i
Cuts Chafing* Irritation*
and a score of other troubles which '
constantly arise in every home, !
especially where there are children. !
That is why Resinol Ointment !
should be on your medicine shelf, !
ready for instant use.
Sold by U1 drag gt*>. For free nrtal, writ* to '
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You don't think clothes can
be cleaned without boiling un
less injurious chemicals are
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is absolutely free from the
chemicals you dread. The
naptha in combination with
other harmless cleansers
loosens the dirt, dissolves the
grease, so all that is required is
a little rubbing and rinsing.
Just as wonderful for all household cleaning.
RETURNING TO IDAHO
J. Harry AKer, of this city, who
spent the summer in this vicinity
among relatives, left last evening for
Pocatello, Idaho, to resume his duties
as director of music In the Pocatello
Conservatory, where he has been for
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Gohl, of 1003
North Second street, are home after a
pleasure trip to Philadelphia and At
Mrs. Robert Kelley and daughters
the Misses Ethel and Naomi Kelley, of
Philadelphia, were recent guests of
their relatives, Mrs. H. E. Ancher and
Mrs. Anna Barkey, of Jefferson street.
J—a real S
jfc automobile . E
Ji —no more like the electric car of a
few years ago than the Mauretania
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passing year has marked a far ad
vance in electric car construction. Ji
The Detroit Electric of 1916 is a modern,
BL powerful automobile in every sense of the (L
—JH word. It is a car with all the speed you ,jB
really need. It is a car with battery capacity
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roads. Yet —even while the Detroit Elec
"jß trie has steadily advanced in value —the jJ.
■L price has steadily declined through the HT
MJI ' economies of greater production. jtk
TB 1916 Detroit Electric Prices
Modsl 61 4-paia. Brougham, $1975
Model 60 5-ptM. Duplex Drive Brougham, $2275 »
Model 59 5-pata. Rear Drive Brougham, $2225 i
Model 58 5-pa«». Front Drive Brougham, $2250 HL.
_/M Model 57 4-pai*. Rear Drive Brougham, $2175
Model 56 3-paaa. Cabriolet. $2075
Detroit Electric Service Station
LINDEN* AND SHRCB STREETS WT*
C. B. HOFFER, Mgr., Residence, 9 N. Front St. tb
Bell Phone 315-R
■Mm V| gg mm M| mm i Mr _
• MRS. ANNA SNYDER
205 Walnut Street
announces the opening of her new parlors at the above address
Monday, September 13th, 1915
Hairdressing—Shampooing—Facial Massage- Scalp
Treatment—Manicuring—Children's Hair Cutting
and a complete line of
Hair Goods and Doilet Preparations
LNOTE: —The new style of hair dressing for Fall will intro
duce curls and puffs, which may be had here in any desired
shade at surprisingly reasonable prices.
Miss Jeanne Pratt wm KLod
Wiilße>ume piANO TEACHING
September 15 at 114 W. State Street
SPECIAL TO LADIES
First 25 Custom Tailored Suits, Regular
SSO Value, Opening Price S3O
Having Just returned from New Tork with a full line of materials and
latest styles for Fall and winter garments. M. Mall announces his epan
ing herewith. As a special inducement to all former patrons and other
ladles wishing first-class custom tailoring. M. Mall will make the first
twenty-five suits at 130.00, guaranteed to be regular |SO values. Regular
prices will prevail after the first twenty.flve orders are taken.
M TUT AT T LADIES' TAILOR
. IfliUULr 266 HERR STREET
, . t
•• ' , /
/, t • -4* • • . ,
BRIDESMAID AT WEDDING
Miss Ruth D. Shure, of 352 South
Thirteenth street, has returned home
after a short stay In Atlantic City and
a visit at Williamsport, where she was
a bridesmaid at the Reber-Keele wed
Miss Martha Trace, of State street,
who has taught for two years at Hol
lidaysburg, will enter the Y. W. C. A.
work In Philadelphia, the last of the
Miss Edna Sprenkel has returned
to the city after specializing tn kin
dergarten work this summer, at Co
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