OCR Interpretation

Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 22, 1915, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1915-09-22/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 12

I Concrete Curbing
Improves Property
A concrete curb at the edge of the roadway or side
walk is attractive. It holds the soil in place and keeps
the lawn neat. The work is done easily and the cost is
little. You can make everlasting concrete when you use
We recommend ALPHA rather than ordinary cement
because it can be depended upon every time. ALPHA
leads in strength. It is made of the highest quality
material, mixed and burned just right, and tested hourly
in the factory. Every ounce is pure, live, and active —
warranted to more than meet the U. S. Government
standard for strength and binding-power.
Those who use ALPHA always get good results.
Many in this community will have no other brand.
COWDEN & CO., Bth and Herr Streets, Harrisburg
H. R. DURBOROW, Hiehapire MUTH BROS., Elizabethtown
SAMUEL DULL. New Cumberland J. W. MILLER. Mechanicaburg
WEST SHORE SUPPLY CO., We.t Fairriew A. J. SPOTTS, CarK.le
S. E. SHENK. N.wvill*
[Continued From First Page.]
as his wife. Bradley was located in
Greenwood. Miss., this morning and
made a complete alibi, which cleared
him entirely.
Everything Points to Negro
The police are putting through the
third degree the negro house boy, who
early discovered a stream of smoke
coming from the apartment known as
the Benham Flat occupied by Miss
Favar. He is said to have seen an
other negro leaving the house just be
fore he noticed the smoke. All the
methods used, the police say, point to
a negro ai the slayer. The skulls of
both bodies were crushed with a ham
mer secured from a garage in the rear
of the house. Blood was scattered
throughout the room and when the
apartment was broken into the bodies
of both victims were partially burned.
Crowell's friends in Greenwood claim
he always carried considerable money
with him. This report caused the po
lice for a time to advance a theory
that robbery might have been the real
cause of the killing, but it was doubted
when it became known that Officers
Kehoe and Davis ascertained that the
woman still wore part of her jewelry.
The man's diamond stud was in his tie.
While pome evidence of robbery was
discovered it is believed the assassin
ransacked the place for other things
besides jewelry or money. Yet the
police say no money was found in
Crowell's pockets and but fifteen cents
in the dead woman's purse.
When firemen burst open the door
and fought their way through the
smoke they stumbled over Crowell's I
body in a pool of blood with deep
wounds on his head and his throat cut
from ear to ear.
Brains Battered Out
In an adjoining room they found
Miss Favar enveloped in flames, her
limbs burned to a crisp and her brains
battered out and scattered over a pil
low. Blood was everywhere. It lay
in pools on the floor, bed clothing was
soaked and garments thrown promis
cuously around the room were bespat
tered. Even the ceiling was spattered
with blood. Bloody handprints were
smeared upon the walls, while the
hallway which led from the bedroom
to the living room -where Crowell was
found was one long archway of gore.
There was a terrible fight in the
dimly-lighted apartment. Crowell, a
powerful man, exerted every ounce of
hjs strength to save his life fi;om the
madman. Evidence of the tight was
revealed in the distorted room with
its chairs ?nd tables overturned. Cro
well must have put up a desperate bat
tie even after he was finally wounded,
as shown in the fact that he lay dead
in the living room, while the fight be
gan in the bedroom.
According to the story advanced by
the police, the slayer must have
reached the place about 4 oclock this
morning and immediately left himself
in with a pass key. It is believed that
he was unaware that Crowell was with
the Favar woman until he opened the
door of the sleeping room and found
them there sleeping.
Invitations Are Issued
For Rupp-Roller Bridal
_ Mr. and Mrs. George Roller, of 32
North Eighteenth street, issued invi
tations this morning for the marriage
of their daughter, Miss Jessie Mae
Roller to John L. Rupp, Thursday
evening October 14, at 6.30 oclock at
their home.
The ceremony will be performed in
the presence of the families and a few
personal friends, by the Rev. Lewis
S. Mudge. pastor of the Pine Street
Presbyterian church. Following an I
extended wedding trip, Mr. and Mrs.]
Rupp will reside for the present at j
32 North Eighteenth street, and will I
be "At Home' to their friends after |
November 15.
tn the melodious tones of a negro |
congregation of singers, the strains of'
"Greenland's Icy Mountains to India's I
Coral Strand'' greeted me as I was
making some inquiries into living con- |
ditions in a city of Alabama. The ;
building was out of plumb, and had to j
be propped to keep it from falling over.
At the door I learned It was p. church,
and that the group of colored women
inside were holding a mtssionarv meet- I
ing. It was just such a church as you j
would picture as needing missionary j
aid: yet plans were being laid for help- J
ing some one else! At first thought it
seemed strained and insincere; but af- !
ter all it was only what one might ex- |
pect. The universal Christian experi- |
ence is a desire to serve! To give is to |
live, even though forced to worshin in I
a rickety shanty.—The Christian Her
TVo More Weak Kidneys,
Backac he, Rheumatism
New Specific Soon to be Brought to town, Says Letter:
Dear Mr. Editor: —Just lately, I am
told and beg to inform youj- readers,
that the famous Dr. Pier" of whose
medicines and surgical --.istitution In
Buffalo, ?ew Yurk, we have heard for
years, has added to his popularity by
assenting to put before the American
people, 'An-Uric." 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
vr.and has been created that Doctor
r.icrce has decided to put "An-Uric" c
At Eighty-Five Starts
Life Over Again
W C«A,rt.
New* York, Sept. 22.—At. the age of
eighty-five George W. Cram is enjoy
ing his first sight of a trolley car, his
first ride in an automobile and the
delights of modern fashions. Mr.
Cram, who, despite his years, is known
as "Kid Cram," has just been released
from Sing Sing prison, where he has
been serving a sentence since 1894.
He was an old man when sent to
prison for killing his wife. Governor
Morton thought him unbalanced and
commuted his death sentence to life
imprisonment. Cram was the first man
in New York sentenced to die in the
electric chair.
The big buildings of New York and
the feminine fashions have proved to
be a revelation to the aged ex-convict.
"If the women in my day dressed like
that they would have been arrested,"
he said.
Old George is entirely cheerful and
buzzing with reminiscences. He told
how he fought in the Civil War and
was twice wounded in the leg at Get
tNsburg. He also fought in several of
the Indian outbreaks and previous to
the Civil War had been in the gold
rush in California.
"I should have gone to California
after the war." he remarked. "Then
I wouldn't have started drinking and
sot into trouble. But I have a chance
to do some work out there and I am
going there in a couple of months. I
want to see Coney Island first."
He says that in 1840, while just a
child traveling with his parents down
the Mississippi river on a steamboat,
he met Henry Clay, who showed him
how to play poker and gave him his
first drink.
"The chewing-gum habit," writes
Zim, in Cartoons Magazine, "is bad,
enjugli in itself, but the habit of sti<-><
ing the quid on the bedpost is
able. Wives who are addictetf .o the
latter should be advised to (Heist be
fore a serious hrsmvh in the family oc
curs. The bedpost is the husband's
recognized clothes tree and should be
held sacred as such! To find his
trousers garnished daily with that ad
hesive element is not conducive to
connubial felicity. Another conven
ient place of rt-f>ose for the harmless
looking little ,rad which thwarts im
mediate detection is the under side of
the wife's di> mg-room chair. I have
known men to leave a quid of 'Honest
Scrap' or 'Fine Cut' on the window sill
during luncheon, but they were- not
deemed gentlemen of high caste,
neither can a woman who deigns to
return f, wad of once used gum to her
iaws f /i- a second kneading lay claim
to the »'tle of lady. There is respec
tability in everything if properly car
ried wt, but the practice of sticking
ihev.ng gum in obscure places is
do7/iright beastly."
I in the drug stores of this country, in
a ready-to-use form. It will be their
pwn 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 this
Simply ask for Doctor Pierce's An-
Uric Tablets. There can be no imi
tation. Every package of An-Urlc 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.
T have used "An Uric" and be
lieve It to be the greatest of kidney
medicines and I have tried many. A
few doses will convihce. I feel cer
[Continued From First Page.]
nouncs to ail on the river that the
boat parade lias started.
Final plans for the water events, Id
eluding the entries, the time of the
starts, etc., arc announced to-day by
Chairman J. R. Hoffert of the general
committee. The details follows:
t • v
Celebration Program
To-night. 7.30 p. m. —Big educa
tional meeting and school ex
hibit, Technical High school.
Thursday, 2.00 p. in. —Dedication
of Chamber of Commerce marker
in river park north of Market
street to commemorate fifteen
years of public improvements;
school and playground track
meet, Sycamore playgrounds.
7.30 p. m. —Merchants' Night.
8.00 p. m.—Recep.tion in Chest
nut St. auditorium by Chamber
of Commerce to guests of after
noon. Introduction of speakers'.
Governor Martin G. Brumbaugh.
Spencer C. Gilbert, E. J. Stack
pole, Vance O. McCormick, J.'V.
W. Reynders and J. Horace Mc-
Farland, beginning at 8.30.
Moving pictures of Harrisburg's
beauty spots and improvements.
Friday, it a. m. to 5.30 p. m. —Dol-
lar Day display and sale in city
9.30 a. m.—Parade of 11,000
school children.
10 a. m. to 10 p. m. —Display
of decorated floats along the
river front wall north of Wal
nut street.
1 p. m. —Unveiling tablet in
Harris park by Pennsylvania
Historical Commission marking
site of old Harris' Ferry land
'2 p. m.—Opening of water
4.30 p. m. —Exhibition race of
shells by Philadelphia 4-oared
and single scull crews.
6.30 p. m.—Parade of Red
Men orders from Market and
Fourth streets to Harris park.
7.00 p. m. —Burning of John
8 p. m.—Decorated boat pa
rade starting from Kelker street.
Display ol' fireworks following
' parade.
Saturday 1 p. m.—Exhibition run
of city's fire apparatus.
2 p. m.—Parade of Companies
ies D and I of the National
Guard to Reservoir park for
2 p. m. Maneuvers. Gover
nors Troop and Companies D
I participating.
9 p. m. Mardi Gras. with
cabaret, dancing, in Market
Square and Market street.
. —"Good-night."
General committee of water carni
val—Robert W. Hoy. Thomas M. Kel
ker, M. Harvey Taylor, E. J. Stack
pole, George W. Bogar, Gilbert M.
Oves, Harry Berrier, Vance C. McCor
mick, Ira C. Kindlcr, Floyd Hopkins,
A. P. Dintaman, W. K. Meyers, J. R.
Hoffert, chairman.
Event _No. 1. 2.05 P. M.—220-yard
canoe race (doubles) by girjp: Miss
M. E. Noll and Miss K. Morgan; Miss
Nelle Spahr and Mrs. Knisley; Miss
Marguerite Reynolds and Miss Helen
Event No. 2, 2.15 P. M.—loo-yard
swim, open to residents of Dauphin
county: Robert M. Freeburn, Walter
J. Shaffer, John Moltz, Vine Schaf
meister, George C. Miller. Charles
Snyder, Charles Sload, Benjamin Gar
onzik, D. E. Frank, Paul Spotts, H. V.
Hershey, Roland Spotts, Charles For
ney, F. J. Naughton, William Emanuel,
Roland Douglass, John Froelich,
Frank Witherow, Frank Heir.ey, Carl
Beck. E. J. Sibbett, Charles Eissner,
A. Shroad, Leroy Spahr.
Event No. 3, 2.20 P. M.—loo-yard
swim, boys under 16 years: George
Swartz, John B. Duvall, George King,
William Hamer. George Sprow, Rich
ard Conway, Walter Rupley, John
Roth, Lloyd Cole, Walter Rogers.
Event No. 4, 2.25 P. M.—loo-yard
swim, gitis over 16 years: Kathryn
Hoppes, Catherine McLoughlin, Love
Melhvain, Frances Nicely, Anna
Emanuel, Esther Sweeney, Martha G.
Event No. 5, 2.36 P. —
100-yard tub race: Homer Kuale,
H. V. Hershey. John E»sng,
Charles Forney, Edward Ety*>nuel,
Ross Emanuel, John Roth, 'Beck,
Robert M. Freeburn, Charles F. Herr.
Elwood Mell, William Hamer, Lloyd
Marcus. John Moltz. Benjamin Garon
zik, Harold Houtz, D. O. Lamberton,
E. J. Sibbett, Charles Eissner, Leroy
Event No. 6. 2.50 P. M.—loo-yard
umbrella raco;, Elwood Mell. John
Moltz, Georg* C. Miller, Lloyd Marcus,
Vine Charles Sload,
Benjamin -yaronzik, Harold Houtz, C.
J. Carpei/ter, D. O. Lambetsen, Homer
Kuntz. John Ewing, Charles Forney,
F. J. Naughton, William Emanuel, Ro
land Douglass, Carl Beck, E. J. «6ib
bett, Charles Eissner, Andrew Shroad,
'H- V. Hershey.
Event No. 7, 3.00 P. M. —Two mile
handicap motorboat race: C. B. Lang
letz, Charles Steele, Paul Gottschull,
Ralph Miller, Charles Givler, Homer
Event No. 8, 3.05 P. M.—6o-yard
swim for girls under 16 years: Helen
Forsythe, Ruby Ream, Leah Ream,
Elizabeth Maguire.
Event No. 9, 3.15 P. M.—Half-mile
rowboat race (singles): .Walter J.
Shaffer, J. W. Neely.
Event No. 10. 3.15 P. M.—so-yard
swim, boys under 14 years: Charles F.
ilerr. Earl,- Blizzard, George King,
Ted Fassick, Paul Frank, C. B. Smith,
Edward Emanuel, Robert Spahr, Ross
Beck, nay Reitz, Walter Rogers, Jo
seph Phillips.
Event No. 11, 3.30 P. M.—Half
mile canoe race (doubles) men: Earle
Bortell and D. F. Corkle, Bion Welk
er and Hoffman, Earl Slizzard and
Ernest Shaffer, John Moltz and
Charles Snyder, R. J. Wolf and John
.Morgan, George B. Shotwell and E.
B. Mitchell, p. E. Frank and Wil
liam Brown, C. J. Carpenter and Os
good Garman. W. S. Miller and Henry
Ijindsey, J. W. Nicely and Bud Levan,
11. V. Hershey and J. E. Ewing, Ernest
Sible and George Sible, John Froe
lich and Israel Cole, Samuel Kamsky
and Edward Williamson, Ralph Seid
ers and Raymond Suyd&m.
Event No. 12. 3.40 P. M.—Exhibi
tion high dive from the top chord of
Walnut street bridge, Charles Sload.
Event No. 13. 3.50 P. M.—Quarter
mile canoe race (doubles) mixed:
Miss Gertrude Gross and W. J: Shaf
fer, Miss Mary Noll and TI. J. Wolf,
Miss Sarah Decker and D. E. Frank,
Earl Blizzard and partner. Miss Fran
cis Nicely and Harold Houtz, George
King and partner, D, O. I„ambersen
and partner, Miss Kugler and Homer
Kuntz, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nicely, Miss
Mary Bortell and Earle Bortell, Love
Mcllwain and John Ewing. Miss R. M.
Shaffer and Ernest Shaffer, Casper
Battis and partner.
Event No. 14, 4.10 P. M.—Tilting
contest: Elwood Mell and Earl Bliz
zard, John Moltz and Charles Snyder.
John C. Herman and E. J. Stackpole,
Jr., Frank Garman and Fred Garman,
Walter Shaffer and Ernest Shaffer,
TJoyd Marcus and Harold Houtz, D.
O. T-ambersen and partner. Homer
Kuntz and partner, Simon Lutz and
Fred Essig. H. V. Hershey and J. E.
Ewing, William Emanuel and R.
Emanuel, Frank Witherow and Paul
Announcing R ACAROA French Perfumes
"Made in America"
A nc ' , ffl
XOR tKe first time in the histonj? of the perfumer's art French perfumes Jf
|U I are being made in America.
RACARMA Perfumes are French Perfumes.
are made of the same matenals —under the same secret formu
. > ggs lae—and by a master chemist who comes straight from the great per- gg j
fume laboratories of France.
M] Thes have all the delicate exclusiveness—the distinctive tang — j
the unapproachable daintiness of the choicest French perfumes. • ;
W Thep are French Perfumes —but the-p are Made in America —
O f° r the American people—and at American prices. |j]
Under the name RACARMA. you will find more than 150 perfumes and toilet J
luxuries. As complete a line of extracts, toilet waters, creams, powders and soaps as is i
made anywkere in tKe world —even? one tKe ver? essence of quality and good taste.
B« *ur« md ok to see tKem. But don't b» RACARMA Perfumes and Toilet 1
L, «tK tK«t—to» tKem-r~lix. for ]|S Preparations will be sold in this cih> A —T^J
Roeder, Earle Bortell and Frank
Event No. 15. 4.30 P. M.—Exhibi
tion crew races in shells by mem
bers of the Falrmount Rowing As-
Story of the Four
Public Loans in Figures \
THESE are the expenditures
under the. four loans of 1902,
1905, 1910 and 1913, respect
ively. authorized since the begin
ning of the big public improvement
campaign in 1901:
Water filtration $310,000
Sewers '. 981,000
Parks 350,000
Street paving 300,000
Paxton creek' 100,000
Bridges 250,000
Fire apparatus 25,000
River dam 65,000
Public comfort station . . 25,000
Street repair plant 25,000
Total $2,431,000
Total reedemed 668,200
Outstanding $1,762,800
In addition to the several loans
there has been expended bv prop
erty owners about $2,000,000 for
street paving on the foot-front as
Following is the city tax from
1901-1902, inclusive .... 7 mills
1903-1906, inclusive .... 8 mills
1907-1910, inclusive .... 9 mills
1911-1914, inclusive .... 9 mills
191 5 9 mills
city real estate valuations:
1901 $26,138,799
] 9 "; 28,309,155
J 9 03 28,061.538
19 ° 5 • 32.094,465
1906 33,244,986
190 41,096,5.20
190* 4 1.792,207
1909 42.400,839
1910 46,257,434
1 91 1 47,244,752
1 912 47,577.99:1
1913 49,280,251
1914 49,646,529
L 1916 50>33fi,754
aociation of Philadelphia: (a) race
between Nos. 1 and 2 four-oared
crews; crew No. 1, bow, Theodore
Fox. 2, Theodore Lems, 3, Dr. De
toney, stroke, D. G. Haws; crew Xo
2, bow, John Campbell, 2. J. P. Clark,
3, John Staggers, stroke, Charles rose;
(b) race between veteran single
sculls, A. C. Schmidt vs. Charles Sal
linger; (c) race between champion
single sculls. D. G. Haws vs. C. O.
Decorated Floats
A line of decorated floats will be
anchored just north of the Walnut
street ridge from 10 a. m. until 10
p. m. These will be illuminated dur
ing the evening. Floats will be en
tered by the following: Department
of Parks and Public Property, City
Planning Commission, City Forester,
Dives, Romeroy and Stewart. David
Kaufman. Rownian and Company,
Soutter 25c. Store, Globe Clothing
House, J. Ct Herman and Company,
Harrisburg Baking Company, Majes
tic Theater.
In addition to these anchored floats
there will be the following floats,
which will cruise about the river;
Harrisburg Telegraph Battleship,
•Mayor" Berrier's Bower of Beauties.
The finish of all races except the
crew races will be just north of the
Market street bridge. The crews will
finish 100 yards north of the Waln it
street bridge.
The start of the 100-yard events will
be the Walnut street bridge; for the
girls' canoe race, at Locust street; for
the half-mile events, at the pumping
station, and for the crew races, above
Harris street. The turns for the mo
torboat race will be at Pine street
and Cherry alley.
B.oo—llluminated boat parade. The
decorated boats will form at 7..30
opposite Independence Island and pro
ceed to Kelker street; thence along
the shore wall to the Walnut street
bridge, turn around the second pier
and countermarch to State street.
passiVig Um judge's stand at Pine
Deearated Boat Parade—M. H.
Arthur Rathfon. John H. Si
mon. Lloyd Marcus, I>. O. Lambersen.
Homer Kuntz, J. W. Neely, H. V.
Hershey, John E. Ewing, Hay Mikle,
P. J. Critchley, Frank Wttherow,
Lawrence Shepley, Harry W. Baker,
Harold Houtz, W. R. Naugle.
Display of Fireworks—This display
will begin at the conclusion of the
decorated boat parade, and will last
gbout an hour and a half. It will he
presented from a line of floats off
shore opposite South street.
Program For Reception
Completed by Committee
At a meeting of the municipal cele
bration reception commit!ee held this
morning the official program for to
morrow evening's reception at the
Chestnut Street Hall was announced
and final plans were made. It was
decided that the affair shall be infor
mal and ordinary business suits will
be worn. In view of the fact that the
] reception is being given in honor of
i those citizens wli» were officially or
j semiofficially connected with the prog
ress of the improvements, it has been
tound necessary to issue invitations,
c.nd cards must be presented at the
door. The general public cannot be
The evening program will begin at
7.30 o'clock with a band concert and
the reception will be at 8 o'clock, fol
lowed at 8.30 by an exhibition of the
special moving pictures which' were
taken of various parts of the city
showing the steeps in the improve
ments and the results of the long cam
paign of fifteen years.
At 9 o'clock ex-Senator John E. Fox
will present the-first speaker, the Gov
ernoY of the Commonwealth, who will
talk -on "The Capital City and the
State." Governor Brumbaugh will be
followed by Spencer C. Gilbert, whose
subject will be "A Contented City." E.
J. Stackpole will talk on "Communitv
Co-operation;" Vance C, McCormick
on "Our City and Its Future" and J. V.
W. Reynders on "The Rroad Aspect of
Harrisburg Improvements."
J. Horace McFarland will be the
last speaker and will show "The Work
ing of the Harrisburg Plan," with
special illustrated slides.
Big Department Store
Observes Anniversary
During Celebration Week
The thirty-seventh anniversary of
Tone Up Your ■
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-
I gestive organs are toned and
strengthened by
Acid Phosphate
the beginning of Dives, Pomeroy &
Stewart as a department store in this
city is being celebrated this week and
next in conjunction with the municipal
celebration. American flaps cover the
front of the big store on Market street
and special efforts have been made to
appeal to the buyers during the cele
The Arm started business in a quiet
way in the old Opera House block
'way back in 18T8 as a branch of the
Heading store, but a steady growth
has placed it on a par with the stores
of much larger cities.
Dr. Swallow to Talk
on City's Progress
Harrtsburg's big municipal cele
bration and its significance in the city's
history will be the theme of special
observance this evening at the mid
week service in Ridge Avenue Meth
odist Church. The Rev. Dr. Silas C.
Swallow will be the principal speaker.
The Rev. W. W. Hartman, the pastor,
who returned from the Gettysburg
convention last evening, will be in
charge of the services.
Big Auto Inspection
Trip Will Cover 25
Miles of Improvements
Nearly twenty-five miles will be cov
ered by the big automobile train
which will bear the hundreds of guests
of the Chamber of Commerce over
the city's public, improvements to
morrow afternoon.
The start will be from Locust street
Asthma Sufferer
j Write to-day I will tell you free of
| charge how I was cured of asthma
i after 28 years of terrible suffering, by
I a simple inexpensive home treatment
which never fails. I am so grateful
for my present good health I want
every one to know of this wonderful
treatment. Mrs. Fred E. Moraine, Box
555 Des Moines, lowa.
ii Harrisburg ii
II Carpet Co. ii
<' is now showing a large
i«> line of new patterns +
I < 1 % «I
in Rugs of all sizes, at ;;
' ■ ■ very attractive prices.
| Carpet Co. ii
32 N. Second St. j|
on Front immediately after the dedi
cation of the big marker to Harris
burg's improvements which will bo
vnveiled in the park a few feet north
of the formal entrance at Market
How To Make Your Hair
Soft, Fluffy, Beautiful
An old-fashioned home recipe, con
sisting of plain bay rum, lavona do
composee, and menthol crystals, is one
of the best things in the world for the
hair and scalp. Get from any druggist
six ounces of bay rum, two ounces of
lavona de composee, and one-half
drachm of menthol crystals. Dissolve
the menthol crystals in the bay rum
and then add the lavona de composee.
If you prefer your druggist will mix
these ingredients for you. A teaspoon
ful of your favorite perfume may be
added if you like. Apply by putting
a little of the mixture on a soft cloth.
Draw this cloth slowly through the
hair, taking just one small strand at
a time. This cleanses the hair and
spalp of dirt, dust and excessive oil and
makes the hair delightfully fluffy, soft
and lustrous. To stop the hair from
fulling and make it grow again rub the
lotion briskly into the scalp with the
finger tips or a medium stiff brush. Ap
ply night and morning. Try this simple
remedy for a week or two and see if
it does not do away with the dandruff
and loose hairs. If your hair Is nor
mally thick this recipe should keep it
so. if your hair Is thin keep up this
treatment regularly for a number of
weeks. If your hair papillae and fol
licles are merely dormant this treat
ment should revive them and thus
make new hair grow and gradually
thicken the hair over your whole scalp.
Various ready-made hair preparations
contain lead acetate. This is poison
ous and dangerous and should ho
avoided. The simple recipe given
above is absolutely harmless.—Adv.
' T
To Roof
we can provide you with
lumber for your house.
You can get any quality
desired. The price we
charge is as low as pos
sible for the kind selected.
We recommend good
lumber but if you want
cheaper kinds, we have it.
No lumber order too
large nor too small for us
to handle promptly.
United Ice & Coal Co.,
Forster & Cow den St«.
* i
Noi.-greasy Toilet Cream iveeps
the Skin Soft and Velvety. Prevents
tan, relieves sunburn. An Exquisite
Toilet Preparation. 25c.
16 X. Third St.. and P. R. H. Station
V. I "I — J
Office Training School
Kaufman Bldg., 4 S. Market Sq.
Day School and Night School
Call or send for 32-page booklet—
Bell phone 694-R.

xml | txt