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Philadelphia Pays Final Tribute to Her Sons Who Lost Their Lives at Vera Cruz
HARRISBURG dS6& TELEGRAPH LXXXIII — No. 113 WRESTLE WITH ICE 1 CREAM CONES. BREID AND HI CEIPPERS; Council Hears Complaint From Barbers, Bakers and Manufacturers FINAL ACTION ON TUESDAY Various Amendments Are Likely to Be Made Before Pass ing Regulations Tee Cream cones, wrapped bread and barbers' clippers are the three chief problems with which city council must wrestle in adopting the new food and health regulations. Tuesday the new rules arc due for final action ami before the City Com missioners vole on them for the last time, the bakers of the city and prob ably (he barbers will be given a hear ing through their counsel. The rules originally prohibited 'he sale of ice cream cones, sandwiches and so on In the streets; required the wrapping in impervious paper of bread sold in the streets, and the sterilizing by barbers of clippers and other implements after each job. But t'ouncil hasn't decided definitely just what it will do about either of these things. ( one Problem Serious The ice cream cone problem is re cognized as a serious one in view of the fact that it might limit the child ish pleasure of the small person who has only a cent to spend for ice cream; the wrapping of bread will cost an ad ditional quarter of a cent it is conten ded by the bakers, and this will run the total cost for wrapping Harris burg's bread supply to in the neigh borhood of $50,000; the sterilizing of • ■very barber's instrument after every individual job will mean a hardship loss of time and consequently of pat ronage. and will mean the ruin of the instruments. These are a few of the objections to the features of the health provisibns. Certain changes have been suggest nl to the orginial rules however which have practically agreed upon. Among these are: Uniforms for the sanitary officers, the style and color to be approved by the bureau of health and sanitation. Manufacture of ice cream with other ice cream after it has melted, prohibited. Vse of bruised fruit in ice cream manufacture prohibited. Bread sold in stores or from coun-l ters to be wrapped or properly guard-1 ed from flies, etc.. by paper, not nec essarily oiled paper. Carpet "Beating" Allowed The provisions originally requiring the erection of fences around vacant lota to prevent the blowing about of ashes etc.. is stricken out. Carpets are permitted to be "beaten" in open lots also. The tine imposed for violation his been modified to some extent. In stead of penalty of not lens than $5 not more than SIOO, the penalty for a first offender has been lixed at not i more than $5. l<\Tl/HO.\l> RI ILDEK DIES j By Associated Press Baltimore, Md., May 13.——George S. Bruce, prominent as a civil engineer and railroad builder, died at a hos pital here yesterday. Mr. Bruce had been at the hospital for some time un- ! dergoing treatment for an injury ofj the foot which occurred in Tennessee, while he was doing some engineering work there. Mr. Bruce built the Flor ida East Coast Railway. WILSON TO HEAR OIL MEN By Associated Press Washington, May 13.—President Wilson wil give audience to-day to a delegation of • >il nun representing the various American oil companies inter csed in the Tampieo oil fields. The delegation will lie headed by Rich mond Levering, of Richmond Levering Ac Company, New York. SCOTCH NOVELIST DIES Br Associated frets London, May 13. Mrs. Isabelle Fyvie Mayo, Scotch novelist, died here to-day, aged 71. Late News Bulletins CHARGES AGAINST MAJOR HAMROCK Denver, Colo., May IS.—Charges of arson, murder, manslaughter ami larceny against Major Patrick .1. Hamrock of the first regiment, Colorado National Guartl. were filed before a general court martial to day. The charges grew out ol' the battle between the State militia and the coal mine strikers at Inidlow on April 20 and the (ire which de stroyed the strikers' tent colony. GABRIEL A. DE FABBIO BURIED Rntavia. \. Y.. May 13,—The funeral of Gabriel A. I)e I'abhio, gutt er's male, who lost Ids life at Vera Cruz, was held to-day. The Rev. Charles 11. Cotter, bishop of the diocese of Western New York, del I\ - •■red the address. The funeral was the largest ever held here. DODGE APPOINTED SECRETARY Washington. May 18.—Secretary Bryan announced to-liay that 11. Perelval Dodge. former minister to Panama had hecn appointed secretary to the delegation which will represent the United States before the Argentina, Brazilian and Chilean mediators United States before the Argentina. Krahilinn and Chilean mediators In the Mexican crisis who take up their duties at Niagara Falls next Monday. Atlanta, Ga„ May 13.—Dr. Frederick K. Smith, of Damascus Tem ple. Rochester. X. V.. to-day was elected imperial potentate of the Im perial Council Nobles of the Mystic Shrine at Its annual conclave here. Dr. Smith succeeds William W. twin, of Wheeling. W. Va.. He was to day elevated from ids previous position of deputy imperial potentate. Washington. May 13.—The Dominican government has proclaimed a blockade of Puerto Plata and Monte Christ!, two norther Domini can ports now held by the revolutionary forces, according to a report received at the Navy Department to-day from the commanding ofllcer of the gunboat Wheeling, who also said the government forces have taken Valverde. New York. May 18.—The market closed easy to-day. Speculation was sluggish and uncertain until weakness of several stocks diffused a heavier tone. I'ressuc against the coalers, and the steady fall in Cana dian Pacific induced short selling and prices gave way fractionally to ward the end. New York Closing—Chesapeake and Ohio, 51 y,: l,chigh Valley, I3H' ! ,: Northern Pacific. 100%: Southern Pacific. Ill: Union Pacific 155%; Chicago Mil & St. Paul. !IB>/ 4 : P. 11. R„ 111: Heading, 101 V,; New York Central. »8; Canadian Pacific. IWI: U. S. Steel, .->!)'£. ROSE UNDERGOES 1 CROSS EXiMIUION 111 TRUE OF BECKER; Informer Calmly Meets All Ques-j tions Hurled at Him by Defendant's Counsel SAYS HE WAS NEVER IN JAIL Denies That Rosenthal Murder Was Outgrowth of Gamblers' War in New York By Associated Press New York, May 13.—"Bald .lack" Ttese, the informer, underwent the or deal of cross-examination to-day at the trial of Charles Becker for the murder of Herman Rosenthal. Martin T. Manton. chief of Becker's I councel, began by asking Hose why he changed his name from ltosenzweig to Rose. Rose said he had changed his name twenty-three years ago. Tie de nied that he had ever been in jail dur ing that time. Manton hurled at him a long list of questions to bring out the life the witness had led. Rose calmly met each implication, denying that he had engaged in petty larcenies, that he had been associated with women of the streets, that he had been a "steerer" for an opium den. Rose's acquaintance with Rosenthal, he said, dated back twenty-five years. They had been twice associated in business. He denied that they had quarreled when this business connec tion was dissolved. It is a contention of the defense that Rosenthal was the victim of a gamblers' war. Huerta Is Honored by Troops and Citizens Mexico City, May 13.—Thousands of persons took part in a demonstra tion yesterday in front of Provisional President Huerta's residence in cele bration of the second anniversary of the battle of Cane.ios where Huerta, leading the federal troops, defeated Pascual Orozco's forces. General Huerta appeared on the balcony of his home and shook hands with many of the demonstrators. Later in the day the officers of the army called on the President to extend congratulations and to them Huerta expressed satisfaction at the demon stration made In his honor by the army and the people. LEFT HAND HOOK TO ATTORNEY'S JAW IS START OF MARATHON Rosenberg Was Speedy and That's All That Saved Him From Utter Ruin ; J. F. Omniert, an Eightli ward con tractor, is going to be heard at 2 o'clock to-morrow afternoon on a charge of assault and battery prefer red by Attorney Robert Rosenberg, who ran out of the Patriot building Ibis morning with Ommert at his heels and through his bleeding mouth told [Continued on Page 7.] SHRIM'.RS TO SELECT PLACE OF MEETING FOK NEXT YEAR By Associated Press Atlanta, Ga.. May 13.—The selection of the next place of meeting and the election of imperial outer guard were tln> two important matters which were expected to come before the Imperial | Council Nobles of the Mystic Shrine at Its business meeting to-day. There lias been keen rivalry between San Francisco and Seattle for the lionor of entertaining the Shrlners next year, It having been agreed that the 1915 con clave would be held on the Pacific I coast. HARRISBURG, PA., WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 13, 1914. BIG BROTHERHOODS WILL IT TAKE PART IN FEDERATED STRIKE So It Is Reported About Railroad Today; Meeting This Evening FITZPATRICK'S S T A T F. M ENT Tells Trainmen Their Duties; Pierce Says "Strike Has Only Started" Conflicting reports concerning the status,of the strike of some hundred members of the Brotherhood of Fed erated Railway Employes against the Pennsylvania Railroad at this and some other points on the system were afloat to-day following the arrival in this city of several of the leaders of other brotherhood organizations. Members of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, the Brother-- hood of Locomotive Firemen and En ginemen and the Brotherhood of Rail road Trainmen had heard a report to the Effect that their officials will in struct them to take absolutely no part in the strike unless instructed. It was pointed out that a strike order could be issued only after a majority of the I members of the orders had voted in its favor and then only upon the recom mendation of the grand officers. The attitude of the big brotherhoods named will be ascertained at a meet ing to be held this evening of repre sentatives of all the transportation or ganizations. This joint meeting will be held in White's Hall, Third and Verbeke streets. It was freely predicted that they will assume a "hands off" attitude and refuse to be drawn into the contro versy. Among railroad men throughout the city the consensus of opinion seems to be that without the backing of the transportation brotherhoods the strike of the shopmen and the maintenance of way men will soon lizzie out. "He Laughs Best Who," Etc. At strike headquarters, 1334 North Sixth street, a handful of strikers dis cussed the rumors that were afloat and looked to their leader. President W. H. Pierce, to give them moro com forting news. President Pierce did so when he said: "The brotherhood head who will throw down his members without first consulting them is not fit to be at the [Continued on Page H] Liquor Store Water's Good as Any to Extinguish Fire Tub of Nature's Tears Standing All Ready For Very Thing That Happened AVhile David Swope was rolling down Sixth street in his car yesterday a pedestrian called attention to the fact that the machinery beneath was ablaze. "You'd better set out and get under," suggested Mr. Swope's friend, air. Swope grinned cheerfully and let er out another notch or so. By the time the car got to Sixth and Cum berland streets there was enough lire and smoke to attract attention and make it a trifle uncomfortable for Mr. Swope. He got out—just in front of John G. Wall's liquor store. "Water! Water!" gasped a by stander who ran into the liquor store. "Oh. 1 forgot." he stammered as he glanced 'round at the shelves. Thomas Zell, ex-chief of police and a clerk for Mr. Wall, grinned amiably. "Mow much do you want?" ho in quired. Italian Club Is Formed to Work For Kunkel's Nomination Sixty.three members of the Italian- American colony of Harrisburg, all citizens of the United States, have formed a club for the purpose of pro moting the candidacy of Judge George Kunkel for the Supreme Court bench. The meeting was held Saturday night at the call of Ippolite Magnelll. Carntino Magaro acted as chairman and the members pledged themselves to work lor Judge Kunkel's nomina tion. General Synod Elects Officers at Lancaster B\ dissociateJ Press Lancaster, I'a.. May 13.—At this morning's session of the General Synod of the Reformed Church in the United States the following otficers were elected: ! First vice-president.' the Kev. Charles E. Miller. I>. D.. of lleidel burg University, Tiflin, Ohio; second vice-president, the Kev. C. F. Kriete, I). D.. of Louisville, Ivy.; correspond ing secretary, "he Rev. ,1. C. Sounders, «'f Pittsburgh, and recording clerk, the 7le\. 1-:. E. Evans, T. !»., of Venia, Ohio. The Her. L>r. ohn S. Stahr, of this city, was chosen president at last evening's session. Committees were appointed and re ports were received from the various committees and district synods. Silliman on His Way to Mexico City Under Guard By Associated Press Washington, May 13.-—The French embassy to-day received advices from the French legation in Mexico City stating that United States Vice-consul John IS. Silliman, who had been held by federal authorities in Saltillo, was on his way to Mexico City under guard. At Mexico City Silliman will lie turned over to the Brazilian minis ter and allowed to proceed to Vera Cruz. HUERTA PLAIIIi i TO MAKE HIS LAST | STAND AT PUEBLA O'Shaughnessy Tells Wilson Mex ican Dictator Knows He Will Be Routed by Rebels SHIPPING HIS GOLD ABROAD Number of Troops at Provisional! President's Command Said to Be Greatly Exaggerated By Associated Press Washington. D. C„ May 13.—That General Huerta, preparing for a crisis in his dictatorship, has long been planning to leave Mexico City with his troops and make a last stand at Ptiebla, midway between Mexico City I and Vera Cruz, was understood to-day to have been told President Wilson last night by Nelson O'Shaughnessy, former charge of the American em bassy in the Mexican capital. The President, it Is said, was in formed that Huerta had picked Puebla for his last refuge in case rebel assail- I | ants get too close to Mexico City, and ; I that late developments in the revo lution had caused him already to be- i gin fortifying and provisioning Puebla. | Mr. O'Shaughnessy Is said to have told the President that Huerta had no intention of resigning, but that the Mexican dictator realized that his regime could not stand long. At Puebla, according to plans said to I have been determined upon months ago. he would tight rather than con sent to elimination. Huerta Seeks Honor Realizing that he eventually must be deposed. Huerta, it is said, desires to acquire as much glory as possible j before the inevitable happens. Mr. O'Shaughnessy is said further to i have told the President that the num- | ber of troops which Huerta has at his j command hi greatly exaggerated and , that as a matter of fact they number I only 4,000 to 6,000 men. Neither! Napata nor Villa would have any great, difficulty in taking the city, is under stood to be the view Mr. O'Shaugh-1 nessy expressed. His information Is along the linej of other reports reaching the govern- I ment within the past few weeks. Fur- | ther information from these sources isj [Continued on Pate 8] "Oh, lots and lots," answered tho would-be fireman. "Very well," said Mr. Zeii. And then with a nod to Mr. Wail he grabbed one end of a tub of water near by and the proprietor hefted the. other end. Between them they hur ried out to the street and extinguished the blaze. The near-wits and jokesmiths were I abundantly in evidence, one slyly re called that Mr. Swope was a well known Prohibitionist; another evinced surprise at the source of the water supply: another even attempted to kid Mr. Zeil about it. "Water—by the tubfui—in a liquor store! Oh, my!" cried the jokesmith. "We just keep it for this very pur pose," easily answered the ex-chief of I police as he and Mr. Wall toted the I empty tub into the store. Roosevelt May Not Decline Nomination on Republican Ticket special to The Telegraph Barbados, May 13. j Colonel Theodore Roosevelt's South ' American expedition arrived here to |day on the way from l J ara. Brazil, to New York. The Colonel and <*. K. iSherry and F*eo L, Miller, of the Amer , iran Museum of Natural History, were •elated over the success of the expedi tion. "Will you be a candidate for the I presidency in 1916?" the Colonel was J asked, rather bluntly. I "I cannot tell if I shall run until I I see what the later developments will be," he answered. "But If Ido run it ' must lie on a Progressive platform, which the Republicans must accept." I Although t''e Colonel's health has much Improved, he still Is somewhat shaken by the attack of jungle fever. He expects the abscess on his leg will l have healed by the time ho arrives in New York, j Colonel Roosevelt is going to Mad j l id to attend the wedding of his sun j Kermit with Miss Willard. Tie de clined to say anything concerning the j Mexican situation, and ridiculed his I suggested candidacy for governor of | New York. I FORTY WOMEN INJURED WHEN CAR I,EAVES RAILS By Associated Cleveland, Ohio. May 13.—Forty Cleveland women were more or lens injured late last night when a car on the Cleveland. Paineville and Eastern Klcctric line left the track near Wil loughby, east of here. They were members of Star Temple Pythian Sis ters, returning from Painesvllle. The front trucks of the car split a switch at the junction of tb<- main line and the shore line. STRAWBERRIES AT IH CENTS Farmers al the local markets to day report that strawberries will lie | plentiful this year. The berries were | selling at from IS to L'O cents a box 1 to-day. > Mrs. Regina Boeneker and Three Children, Who Escaped From Mexico City in Daring Adventure I 1 / •|P * ■ V * * IH Uflrm •wafws* BL ~ JK* Mrs. Regina Boeneker and her three little children have reached the United States from Mexico City after an exciting adventure in getting away from the troops of General Huerta. Her husband is an American citizen and an officer in the Mexican Light and Power Company. Mrs. Boeneker was among the several hundred refugees of various nationalities who, on April 22, left Mexico City under escort of thu of the British Consul and were stopped half way to Vera Cruz. At midnight soldiers of General Maas halted the train and wanted to detain all the Americans, but the British consul objected and insisted upon seeing the gen eral. Maas finally ordered all the refugees on their way. At that place the track was torn up for three miles. In the darkness Mrs. Boeneker and tile little ones, four, five and six years old. walked this dis tance and found a train under an American guard at the other end of the gap. Sniping was still going on when they reached Vera Cruz. They were taken aboard the German cruiser Bremen. "We were well treated by the Germans and British," said Mrs. Boeneker, "but the Americans didn't do much for us. "1 do not believe General Huerta will resign his power in Mexico. I be lieve be will tight to the last, and that he will die lighting in his palace. "We are all very fond of Mexico City, and hope to go back some day." M'COHICKAIQ PATRIOT NON-UNION, PITERS OECLARE Never Signed Scale; No Union Label in Paper; Reading Resolntions Denounced Union printers of Harrisburg arc de nouncing the action of a conference of the district typographical union held at Heading last Sunday when reso lutions were jammed through intend ing to relieve the Harrisburg Patriot and its owner of the stigina of non unionism. According to the Heading Eagle, which prints a report of the proceed ings, the Harrisburg delegates to the conference protested vigorously against the resolutions. J. S. Macklin, of this city, is reported as having objected to injecting politics into the union, lie stated that the Patriot's owner had never signed n wage scale and does lint use the Uftlon label. Llflwdod B. Wanbaugh, of Harrisburg. secretary of the district union, thought the subject should be dropped. "If the resolution is passed." he declared, "It will be used as McCormiek ammunition. If it is defeated. It will be used as Ryan ammunition. 1 have known Vunce Mft'orniick for thirty-five years and do not consider him a friend of or ganized labor." William Young, Jr., president of the Philadelphia union, regretted the fact that the matter had come up and protested against the political effect, of such action. .1. Kdward Rodenhavcr, of Harrisburg. sharply criticised the Patriot and its owner and attempted | to make a speech at the conference, but was denied the floor on the score that he was not a delegate. It developed to-day that an affidavit had been made by a former employe of the Harrisburg Patriot declaring its attitude toward union labor and reeit i ing the facts of a former lockout on ; that new (paper against union men, whose places arc alleged to have been ; taken by nonunion men and strike breakers at that time. Rebels Expect to Take City of Tampico Today Py Associated Press Washington. May ID.—Heavy fir ing at Tampico was r'sumed at mid night and the Constitutionalists say that they expect to capture Tampico to-day according to a dispatch received at the Navy Department from Admiral Mayo, lie reported that "the general Impression seems to be that the ex pectations of the Constitutionalists will be realized." OHIO'S GOVERNOR Ohio folks will have but a few more days to entertain P. E. Wilvert, Har rlsburg's stilt king. Wilvert was in Columbus, Ohio, on Monday and called on Governor James M. Cox, who en tertained the Harrlsburger quite royally. Governor Cox wrote a letter to the exposition managers at Hau Pranelsco which he requested Wilvert to deliver. The Harrisburg tourist was at Spring j field to-day and will reach the Indiana I State line about Sunday. 12 PAGES. * POSTSCRIPT. CUMBERUHH IS SOLID FOR KUNKEL. CUE REPORTS All Indications Arc That Dauphin County Judge Will Sweep the District Special to The Telegraph Carlisle, I'a.. May 13.—Cumberland county will give a large majority for Judge George Kunkel, candidate for the State Supreme Court bench, at the primaries next Tuesday. All indica tions are that he will sweep the dis trict. The Carlisle llerald publishes the following editorial commendatory of Judge Kunkel: "Friends of President Judge George Kunkel, of Dauphin county, witnessed tho opening of the llnal week of tho primary campaign with satisfaction. They are all confident that the Dau phin judge will be nominated for the vacancy on the Supreme Court bench and the plans for the final week of the contest are being carried out with out a hitch. The record of Judge Kunkel is known all over (he stale. All through the campaign his friends in every county have been distributing i literature telling of his work in Ihe [•'apitol graft trials, the full crew law. [ the intricate State tax suits and in | scores of other legal actions, and the result is that probably no voter will go to the poles next Tuesday ignorant of the character of the man who now presides on the Dauphin bench. "Every voter whose name is on the lists in city, borough or county can vote for Judge Kunkel. A voter must be enrolled as a party man to vote a party ballot, but an unenrolled voter is entitled to the nonpartisan ballot I for the Supreme and Superior Courts. I It was 011 just such a ballot as this I that Judge Kunkel was unanimously re-elected to the Dauplrfn county | bench last November. Should Jiulgt. Kunkel be nominated at the primaries on Tuesday of next week he will pur sue the same course throughout the general campaign that he has observed | during the primary struggle, lie will I take no active part and will leave the campaign entirely to bis friends." Mrs. Sophie West, Artist and Musician, Dies at Son's Home at Age of 88 Mrs. Sophie West, artist and musi cian. died suddenly last night at 10.45 at the home of her son, Dr. W. 11. West, 1801 Green street. She fell While walking across the floor in the second story of her home and died soon after. Acute heart disease caused her death. She was 88 years of age. Mndamo West, as she was better known among her Intimate friends of many years, besides being an excellent musician, enjoyed wide celebrity as a landscape painter. She. was born in [Paris, France, June 24, 1825, and came Ito America when 20. She landed lu i the Southern States. She had trav i'led extensively in manv parts of the 'country and had spent the last several ; years of her life with her son here, i,Funeral arrangement') are not vet L completed. PHILADELPHIA PAYS TRIBUTE TO HER SONS KILLED AT VERA CRUZ Thousands of Persons View Bodies of Two Sailors in Indepen dence Hall BUSINESS SUSPENDED IN CITY Deep Toned Bells in Tower of Historic Building Toll as Cas kets Arc Carried to Street lly .. sspciated Ftfxx Philadelphia, May 13.—Philadelphia, to-day paid its final tribute to Its two sailor lads who fell at Vera Cruz. For more than six hours a constant stream of people passed through historic In dependence Hall where lay in state tho bodies of George MeKenzio Poinsett, of the battleship Florida, the lirst u> lose his life in the occupation of tho •Mexican seaport, and Charles Allen Smith, of the Battleship New Hamp shire. The bodies rested on catafalques in the chamber used by the first Supremo Court of the United States and within a few feet of where the Declaration of Independence was signed and on the same floor where lay in state the bodies of former Presidents John Quincy Adams, Henry Clay and Abra ham Lincoln. Many Floral Tributes Surrounding the coffins were floral tributes from President Wilson, tho crews of the battleships Florida and New Hampshire and from civic and patriotic societies. Near Poinsett's bier also rested a wreath from the Descendants of Signers of the Dec laration of Independence. Poinsett, on his mother's side, was a descendant of John Hart, a signer of the immortal document. Marines and sailors from i the Philadelphia navy yard where tho guard of honor. All the public schools were clos-;.! for the day and thousands of children under escort of their teachers viewel the closed coffins of the dead gailorj. By proclamation virtually all busi ness was suspended when the hour for the funeral pageant arrived. The final scene at Independence Hall was impressive. For fifteen minutes be fore the doors were closed and tho [Continued 011 Page Irvin S. Cobb Addresses Newspaper Conference liy .Ix.iuciatrd Pi ess Lawrence, Kas., May 13. "Sound advertising floes not lead fo the de struction of the saving instinct of tho American people nor to the reckless spending of their money. It leads to intelligent and rational spending." Tliis statement was made in a paper by Irvin S. Cobb, magazine writer, I read at to-day's session of the National Newspaper Conference in progress this week at the University of Kansas. Mr. Cobb's paper was prepared in answer to flic question "Is Advertising De stroying Thrift of the Nation'.'" Mr. Cobb said in his opinion no ar ticle. however widely advertised, couid be forced on the readers of newspapers and magazines unless it had merit. Ho said lie did not believe newspapers made "subtle appeals" to their readers to spend. 1 THE WEATHER For Harrlmlnirg and vlrlnlty: t«rn rrall.v fair to-night nml Thurs day. For lOnMern PrniiMylvamai 4 loin I.v mul Thursday, prohalily tthowerft; freah enaterly wind#. lllvcr Ah n reanlt of eoirtlnued nHowtm tlio North nml Went liriinrhes of tin* SiiNqiivhfiii mi rl%rr htivo rl*rn decidedly Miner laat report. Flood warning* have liren lawurd for Tow nmln thiM nftrrnoon mill \\ llkra-llarrr to-night .« nin*l oiuni m! nur of iiliont 10,.' frrt for the former noil nhoiM fort for tlir liittrr. Tlir mnlii rlvrr will rl«r 'ln-nlght nml Thiir«Hny, A *tag«* of hliout 11.11 frrt •« Imll rntnl for llnrrlahurg Thursday morning. Condition* Tlir rrntrr of tlir mtorm linn movrd from tlir I pprr Ohio \ nllr.v to Norlli 4 nrollmi during tlir Innt <. twenty-four lioura, with dr ereaalng Ntr<»ngth. II lia* rau*ed rain ovrr tlir lourr portion of tho l.nkr region, In the Ohio \ alley mid thrui'r niNt«ard to tlic At lii ntlr. Trniprrntnrr: S n. in., .'II; 11 p. in., 51. Sun: It Inch, ii. in.; *etN, 7.1(1 p. m. Dloont ltl*e*, 11:41 p. in. Hlvrr Stnicr: 7.M frrt nliovr low water mark. VrHtrrda.v'M Went her lllj&hrMt temprrntnrr, 7(1. liowrnt tempern/ure. (1(1. Mean trinprriiturr, (IS. .Normal trmprraturr, (10. r Why Women Are Shrewd Buyers Any man will tell you that his I wife can get more out of a dol lar than ho can. Women have the natural value reuse tliey know what their money's worth means. One reason for this is that women are great, readers of ad vertising. No part of a news paper Is of greater interest to them than tho advertising col umns. They study tlieni daily and they shop as carefully through the newspapers as tliey do when they go to the stores themselves. Without the advertising, tho newspapers would lose half of their women readers. Incidental ly, local merchants would loso more than half of their business. Would you like to know more about it while you are working on your plans? Drop a postal of imiuiry to the Bureau of Ad vertising. American Newspaper Publishers Association, World Building, New York. I Booklet on request.