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WINGS OF "LITTLE BUTTERFLY" SINGED BY CITY'S Girl, Freed From Dull School Life, Seeks Amusement and Finally Faces Swindling Charges Special to the Telegraph 1 Philadelphia, July 29.—Eileen Walsh, 20 years old, of St. John, N. 8., tired of the dull life of a little moth behind somber convent walls after her father died. When Its doors closed behind her she assumed the gay apparel and lived the free, irresponsible life of a butterfly, according to the police. But the bright lights of the big cities drew the little convent-bred girl into their glare, and yesterday her wings were singed when she appeared in Magis ttate Mecleary's court at the central po lice station, charged with forging checks to pay for her butterfly life. The black-haired girl, only a few months away from the convent, was dressed in an attractive, neat-fltting back tailored suit when she appeared before the magistrate. She wore a transparent black picture hat and dia mond pendant earrings. The magis trate held her without bail to await requisition from the Atlantic City offi cials. Last night, in a cell at Moya mensing Prison, she awaited an answer to a telegram to her grandmother, ask ing for money. "I have done wrong and I am sorry," she sobbed yesterday in a cell in City Hall. "Grandmother and father were al ways good to roe, and I should not be here. I have nothing further to say," ' she told Detective Brown as she wiped her tears with a neat little lacc hand- j VAUDEVILLE AT MT. GRETNA CAMP Soldiers of Thirteenth Regi ment Have Minstrel Show and Boxing Special to the Telegraph Mt. Gretna, Pa.. July 29.—Soldiers of the Thirteenth Regiment, National Guard of Pennsylvania, performed in camp on Wednesday night. They had a minstrel show, boxing, a melodrama, j some juggling and tumbling stunts, and the Scranton Band added greatly to the success of the show. They gave another performance last evening. William Heim is staying for a week at The Inn with his mother, Mrs. Har riet Heim. Will Detweiler and Dr. H. H. Rhodes motored from Middletown to Sit. Gretna on Wednesday and returned on Thurs day afternoon Miss Fannie JlcCamant, of Harris burg, who has been visiting Mrs. R. J. Wof for some time, left Mt. Gretna or Thursday evening. Miss Elizabeth Hurst in spending some time with Mrs. W. Goodyear and her daughter in the Chautauqua grounds. Dr. and Mrs. George and family, of Middletown, have opened their cottage, the Wood Scent, for a month. Miss Martha A. Walp, of Battleboro. Vt., is visitins Miss Carrie Altc-nderfer at Sweet Brier cottage. Miss Sarah Wood. .Miss Gertrude Eaton and Miss Clara Eaton have re turned to Harrisburg after a week's visit with Miss Ruth Burke on the i campmeeting grounds. Charles Cleckner returned to Harris burg Thursday afternoon after a visit with friends in the campmeeting grounds. Mrs. B. S. Eastman, of the Chautau qua grounds, gave an informal marsh mallow toast to a number of little folks The guests spent a pleasant evening playing games, toasting marshmallows and telling stories. Those present were: Miss Rhea Longwell, Miss Louise Good year. Miss Marion Goodyear. Miss Elea nor Goodyear. Miss Jean Plot. Burton Longwell. Charles Rauch. Miss Eliza beth Hurst and Mrs. B. S. Eastman. Mr. Garvin and family, of Lancaster, are registered at The Inn for three weeks. Mrs. Seabold and son Paul expect to motor to Atlantic City over the week end. Accompanying them will be Mr. McKeg, of Collingswood. N. J. WOMAN" WARDEN* Special to the Telegraph Albany, X. Y., July 29. —Mrs. Jane X* Armstrong, of Rochester, has been appointed agent and warden of the Valatic Farm for Women, it was an nounced to-day. She Is the first woman to be selected for a wardenship of a penal Institution in the State. Her appointment had been urged by repre sentatives of women's clubs and prison reform associations. 400-Pol - XD SHARK CAUGHT More Than 1,200 Fish in Stomach of Monster Harpooned Near Newport Newport, R. I„ Julj 29.—The fish- Ing steamer Winona, fishing off Point Judith for swordfish to-day, harpooned what was believei to be a big one. When the crew pulled the fish along side- it proved 10 be a shark weighing 400 pounds. The stomach held more ' than 1,200 fish. Try Telegraph Want Ads Bringing Lip bather @ (jjj) <?f) <Di> (P 1 | M ™s2ft.|| U wll T - J I JSir pft? jY 1 v > L -r^» SATURDAY EVENING, 1 kerchief. "Father died in February, and I went to Boston with mother. I had S2OO in my purse when I left mother in Boston." ( The money evidently did not last the little moth set free very long, for the police say she paid a hotel bill of $125 1 in New York before going to Atlantic jCity. They say she registered at the shore as Miss Ellen Sayres and a few days after her arrival attempted to cash a check for $l2O. When the man agement demurred they were referred to the New York hotel, where the first check had been cashed and most of the girl's cash been used. This hotel's | management sais the girl's checks were i good. Mrs. E. M. Bennett, a jeweler, of 1407 i Boardwalk, who said she supplied the girl with three rings and said she cash ed a check for $650. appeared at the detective bureau yesterday as the pros ecutor. Mme. Adair, a modiste, of At antic City, cashed a check for SIOO, the ! police say, and a bootmaker cashed an- I other for S4O. Detectiws Brown and Greeby arrest ed the girl after she left an apart- | . vnent house near Twentieth and Arch i 1 streets late on Thursday night. At the j apartments she was registered as Mrs. I Bonnella. She probably will remain at j j Moyamensing prison for two or three i days before requisition papers arrive. In the meantime it is understood the Sirl will make an attempt to get in ' communication with her grandmother jat St. John. Ballplayer Injured at Stoverdale Camp Grounds Special to the Telegraph i Stoverdale. Pa., July 29.—George Muth, while playing ball was injured •so badly that he was taken to the Harrisburg Hospital where he under went an operation. George Moyer, of Harrisburg, is visiting his son, William Moyer and . family, at the Chelsea. ] Miss Dorothy Maddux, of Harrisburg, is visiting Mis Helen Best at the Sel , dom Inn. Miss Louise Keister, of Harrisburg. is j spending the week as the guest of Mrs. j Margaret EUenberger at the Oak Glen ; cottage. Mr. and Mrs. George Wingeard. of' Harrisburg. spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Brininger at Hick ! ory Lodge. 1 Mrs. John Reager. Mrs. Harrv Hemp erly and Mrs. Frank Keller, of Hum- I melstown, spent Thursday as gruests of Mrs. Amanda Yost at Pine View. ' Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Martz, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Martz and children, Chester and Sarah. Mrs. J. G. Rife and Mrs. Elizabeth Wilson, of Harrisburg. spent Thursday with the J. G. C. Club of St. Matthew's Lutheran Church, Harris- I burg, at the Clyfrest. Ranon Shunk, of Harrisburg. is visit ing Mr. and Mrs. Davis at the Hillside. Miss Sarah Muth, of Hummelstown, | spent Thursday at Pine View cottage. Mrs. G. M. Rodfong and daughter, Mary Louise, Ruth Huntsberger and Mrs. Westly Elmer, of Harrisburg, j spent Thursday at the Utopia. | Mr and Mrs. William Rudy, Jr.. and •la-ighters, Myrna. Dorothy. Jennie and Catherine and Miss Cora Raber, of Progress, spent Thursday as guests of [ Miss Alice Raber at Kamp Komfort 1 cottage. | Miss Kremer, of Lewisburg, is visit ing Miss Lucy Krier at the Marietta ! Mansion. Charles Gilchrist, of Penbrook. spent Wednesday with his mother, Mrs. Mar garet Gilchrist at Hickory Lodge. Mrs. S. H. Algright. Miss Violet Al bright and John Clark, of the Idyl wyld, left for their Harrisburg home and will remain there until Monday. Foster Quits I. C. S. Board of Directors Special to the Telegraph Scranton. Pa.. July Z9.—T. J. Fos ter, former president of the Inter national Correspondence Schools, who was elected chairman of the board «of directors last month, to-day formally | resigned the office of chairman of the board. Mr. Foster was the founder of the company and other allied concerns ! | and for twenty-five years had been I president of those companies. In tendering his resignation he said he would devote his time to other work in connection with teaching by corre spondence, but refused to tell just what his plans are. The directors of the company accepted Mr. Foster's resig nation. Mr. Foster would not say whether , ne intends forming a new correspond- , ' j once school or vhether he will move j | rrom this city. He is not prepared to ' | make any statement at this time fur- i ther than the one embodied in his i j resignation. SEPTEMBER 0 SET EOF CONGRESS ADJOURNMENT Special to the Telegraph Washington. D. C.. July 2 9.—Sep- ! | tember 9 is the date now being con sidered by administration leaders for adjournment of Congress. All hope of getting through by August 19, the I date fixed by the Democratic Senate ' | caucus, has been abandoned, in view ! of the decision to take up the child labor bill. Senator Kern, the Demo- I cratic leader, said to-night the Senate : probably would begin night sessions! | in the near future. I An Announcemlpli/' Hudson Policy 35,000 More Hudson Super-Sixes We have today to announce- Detroit, Mich, July 1,1916. || that more than ten thousand Hudson Super-Sixes have now been delivered to owners. li That we have in four months, by tremendous exertion, quadrupled our daily output That we have parts and materials, on hand and in process, for 20,000 more of the present Super-Six. Constantly increasing demand has just forced us to place contracts on materials for an additional 15,000. Thus it is settled that at least 35,000 more of the Hudson Super-Six will be built like the present model. Our production is now 3,500 monthly. " Each owner feels himself master of the Change in bight road. He knows that in every sort of per . —trr-ifr - n n - m iirnß"irrr--rii[iriiirir ni hi ■minima—■ J i. i-i formance his car has out-matched all rivals. Our opinion is that a like announcement will be made in a year from now. The Super- He knows that he has the smoothest- Six invention in one bound, increased motor running motor ever built The most powerful efficiency by 80 per cent From a small, of its size. light Six, which delivered 42 horsepower, it He knows that in ordinary driving he created a 76-horsepower motor. And simply never taxes half its capacity. That means by ending vibration. long life and economy. Stock Super-Sixes, in a hundred tests, have H e knows that his motor has shown out-rivaled all other stock-car performance. In boundless endurance—such as never before speed, in hi 11-climbing, m quick acceleration was shown. And that he can look forward and endurance, they have done what was to many years of its perfect present service, never done before. tv T , u. .. . .. 0 Watch some of those cars. Talk to the V, can d , oUbt , 0131 Super ; Sll men who own them. Then ask yourself if holds* the pinnacle place among motors. equal to it. And there is no higher place m sight efe l " f nonths of experience, with " Now 135 Per Day - 10,000 cars, not one important improvement | design suggests itself to our engineering Thousands of men in the past few months cor P s - have been forced to take second choice. Most So the Super-Six will remain as it is. And, of them, we think, now regret it, and will because of our patents, it will maintain its always regret that they did not wait supremacy. Those times are over. We are now sending Watch the 10.000 out 135 Super-Sixes per day. «naa^!nmmaimi!:.mcniMim«i'ff^rjMiJiiwi.B, , jir.a:iiiii!!!imiim:ii!acMßgm;!ii:'BmimMiiimiiiiiMiiitiiiiiiiiiiiMia«iiiiiiiii» GO OUT lOCal dealer Watch the 10,000 Super-Sixes now run- ' HUDSON MOTOR v CAR COMPANY 1 ning, and judge if you want a car like them, Detroit, mich. 1 HUDSON SALES AGENCY 1139 Mulberry Street Bell Phone 1396 Suffragists to Co-operate in Health Campaign A formal call has been issued here by Mrs. George B. Orlady, president! of the Pennsylvania Woman Suffrage ! Association, to 500 suffrage leaders throughout the State, to be prepared j to assist Dr. Samuel G. Dixon, com- i missioner of health, in the work he j is planning in connection with in- j fantile paralysis and to co-operate j with the State health director in j having all borough authorities adopt I the model health regulations now in 1 the process of being printed. Simultaneously, Commissioner Dixon HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH sent to State suffrage headquarters a pamphlet of rules he had just com- j pleted to govern those caring for and : nursing persons suffering from an-! I terior poliomyelitis—infantile paraly- I ' sis—with the request that the leaflets ibe distributed to women throughout ithe State as the first step of the suf fragists in serving the community at 1 large in their co-operative campaign. ! BANDITS ROli BANK. KILL TWO Special to the Telegraph Sterling, Col.. July 29.—The Ne- ! ! braska State Bank at Sunol. Neb., just, 1 across the Colorado line, was robbed ! | of $3,000 this afternoon and two men i were killed and one wounded by ban- ( ! dlts, who escaped in a stolen automo- | j hile, according to advices received j here. The bandits led a pursuing i j posse by one hour. Bishop Eveland Buried With Impressive Ceremonies 1 Carlisle, Pa., July 20.—High dignitar- ' i ies of the Methodist Episcopal Church, ! < clergymen and scores of friends yes- j i i terday attended the funeral of the i j Rt. Rev. William Perry Eveland, mis sionary bishop of the Philippines, who < j was killed when his steel rod touched ' a high tension electric power wire. Harrisburg, Chambersburg, Shippens- i , burg and other valley towns sent rep- j I resentatives to the funeral and many came from more distant points. Spe- j i I oial trolley service was inaugurated j1 \to the town. The services were held ; i at the residence of the Misses Mullin, ' : ! where the prelate had been visiting. ! j The Rev. A. S. Fasick, district super-j] JULY 29, 1916. intendent of the Harrisburg district of the Methodist Episcopal Church, offi ciated. He was assisted by many oth ers who were formerly connected with Bishop Eveiand in his various activi ties and fields of work. Addresses of commendation for his life of work and service were made By Bishop Barton Wilson, New York city; Bishop John E. Robinson, of India; Bishop Harris, of Japan, and the Rev. Harry Farner, who for four years has been associated with Bishop Eveiand in his work in the Philippines and the Far East. The pallbearers were members of the Central Pennsylvania Conference oif the church of which he was a member for the last twenty-live years, minis ters, classmates and friends from this section. The body was buried with impressive ceremonies in the Mount Holly Cemetery. WOMAX ENDS LIFE WITH FIRE Saturates Clothing: With Oil and Burns to Death on Porch of Home Bellefonte, Pa., July 29.-'-Tired and discouraged with the struggle to eke out an existence. Miss Mollis Haas, a middle-aged woman, went to the kitchen of her home yesterday after noon, saturated her clothing with coal oil, applied a lighted match and then ran out. onto the porch and burned to death in sight of neighbors and passers-by. She was dead before any one could reach her. Miss Haas' father at one time owned and operated a brewery at Rotsburg and was re garded as wealthy. He was refused a license and died from worry. His es tate soon dwindled away until his daughter was in want for the neces saries of life.