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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 21, 1914, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1914-09-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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Distinctively Individual
S TURKISH BLEND ■
. cigarette
\ "TKe charm of difference
combined with goodness
$giMV%/ft)pu!te4aa» On
20 tels^
PROCESSION 111
HOIKED room
[Continued From first Pajce]
quehanna tirehouse, Chief Marshal
Holstein will make a complete report
of work accomplished un to date, j
Much cash is still needed, he says. He
requests that all contributions he sent
in this week. The line of procession
as announced to-day is as follows:
Squad of mounted police under com
mand of Captain Joseph P. Thomp
son.
Chief Marshal Howard <l. Holstein.
Chief of staff. William S Tunis. I
Assistants chief of staff, Edward
F. Klsely, John A. Snyder, John G.
Willis, Frank F. Gardner.
Assistant marshals Al. D. Fatton,
William 1,. Jauss, Frank F. Ellis, Mil
lard M. Tawney.
Aids to chief marshal, to be an
nounced later.
Fire Chiel John C. Kindler.
Assistant Fire Chief Ed Halbert.
Moint I'nlon Band.
Firemen's Fnion of Harrlshtirsr.
Keystone Fire Chiefs' Association of
Pennsylvania.
Ex-Chiefs of Harrisburg.
Division A—York County Firemen's
Association, H. IJ. Wills, marshal.
Autos containing: Governor, Mayor,
City Commissioners a-id officers of
State Association.
Second Division—Hope Steam Fire
Engine Company and guests, Augus
tus H. Kreidlor, marshal.
Third Division—Citizen Steam Fire
Engine Company and guests, Charles
P. Meek, marshal.
Fourth Division—Washington Hose
ARE YOU AMBITIOUS?
University of Pennsylvania
EVENING COURSES
AT HARRISBURG
Offer an opportunity to better your position and increase 1
your earning power.
Classes first four nights a week, 7.45 to 10. Technical High
School Building. Tuition SSO a year.
The Extension School Begins October 12th
A University Professor will "talk it over" with you at the
Chamber of Commerce room, Kunkel Building, Third and
Market streets; afternoons 2-4.30; evenings, 7-9.
Send in Your Application at Once
<CI T OI T THE rOI PO,\ AND MAIL. IT)
Harrisburg, Pa., Sept. 21, 1914.
Educational Committee—
C. Harry Kain, Arcade Bldg.
W. Sherman Steele, Central High School.
Dr. Samuel Z. Shope, 610 North Third Street.
Harrisburg, Pa.
Gentlemen: I
Will you please consider me an applicant for enrollment
in the Extension School of the University of Pennsylvania to be
established in Harrisburg?
NAME
ADDRESS
< Mali or linnri your nppllcntlon to any* of the afore committer. >
The Fall Fashion Number 1
The recent rapid changes in styles for Fall make some recognized
authority on fashions more necessary than ever before. The dress you
buy and never wear because it is not "right" is the most expensive
; garment in your wardrobe.
Style and economy go hand in hand in this big Pall Fashion
Ej Number of PICTORIAL REVIEW.
Exclusive, smart, expertly-selected styles in gowns, suits, coats,
N blouses, etc. for women, misses and children are shown here in abun
|| dance. And the styles are "right."
Save money by looking through this October copy very carefully S
, before selecting your Fall wardrobe.
Make certain that the garments you contemplate are correct. A I
little care will save you many dollars and many heartaches.
Furthermore, get your copy early the edition is limited.
I PICTORIAL REVIEW I
The Fashion Authority in Over a Million Homes
FOR OCTOBER—NOW ON SALE
Dives Pomeroy (ID, Stewart
MONDAY EVENING,
Company and guests, George W. Ken
nedy, marshal.
Fifth Division—Mt. Vernon Hook
and Ladder Company and guests, Mil
ton Myers, marshal.
I Sixth Division—Paxton Steam Fire
i Engine Company and guests, Adam
Rohrbach, marshal.
Seventh Division —Good Will Steam
Fire Engine Company and guests,
John H. Williamson, marshal.
Eighth Division Mt. Pleasant
Steam Fire Engine Company and
guests, to be announced.
Ninth Division-—Susquehanna Steam
Fire Engine Company and guests,
William C. Roberts, marshal.
Tenth Division—Rcily Hose Com
pany and guests, Harry Stroh, mar
shal.
Eleventh Division Shamrock Fire
Company and guests, Christ, Whisler,
marshal.
Twelfth Division—Allison Hook and
Ladder and Chemical Company and
guests, A. Carson Stamm, marshal.
Thirteenth Division—Camp Curt in
Fire Company and guests, Simon W.
Goodyear, marshal.
Fourteenth Division Royal Fire
Company and guests, Simon Page,
marshal.
FEW WOODEN CARS
JIRE DOING SERVICE
Trainmen Are Taking Pictures of
Old-time Freight Equip
ment at Relics
Trainmen in the local varda are
having photographs taken of wooden
ears when any turn up. For the past
month wooden cars have been a
scarce article in the Pennsylvania
Railroad yards in this city and at
Enola. By wooden cars the trainmen,
of course, mean the old-timers, as
cars with steel underframes and steel
bumpers are still In service.
Irately there has also been a notable
decrease in the number of wooden
passenger cars. Railway statistics
show that only a little over 3 per cent,
of the passenger cars built during the
year 1913 were of wooden construc
tion. All railroads must be equipped
with steel postal cars by 1915 and in
a few years the wooden coach will be
seen on few. if any, roads. On Jan
uary 1, 1909, there were only 629 steel
passenger cars in service. On Jan
uary 1, 1913, the number had In
creased to 7,2 71. On the same date
3,296 steel underframe cars were in
service as compared with 673 an Jan
uary 1, 1909.
The substitution of steel for wood
in the construction of passenger
coaches is very costly to railroads.
Steel cars cost something like $13,000
a car. They last longer, however, and
are less susceptible to injury. They
also inspire confidence In the travel
ing public.
shippers to Protest. The Inter
state Commerce Commission has been
advised that shippers nil over the
country are preparing to make an
even greater resistance to attempts
by the railroads to get increases in
rates than was made when the five
per cent, case was originally on hear
ing.
The Middle Western States, under
the leadership of Clifford Thome, of
the lowa Railroad Commission, Is be
ing canvassed with a view to having
the commissiones of Middle Western
States join in resisting the move
ment as they did the first one.
The protest of the shippers will Ife
based on the assertion that the con
dition of their business is no better
than that of the railroads, and that
until the latter have tried the reme
dies suggested by the commission in
its decision of July 28, they should
not be heard to ask for relief on ac
count of the condition brought about
by the European war which, they will
claim, affects them as much as it
does the carriers.
Steel Cars Save Passengers. A
dispatch from Philadelphia says: "The
value of steel in the construction of
the modern railway coach was-demon
strated in the wreck on the Baltimore
and Ohio Railroad, west of Woodlyn,
Pa., near Chester, on Saturday night,
when no one was killed, despite the
fact that six cars of an express, speed
ing at more than ty miles an hour,
were derailed. The only passenger
seriously injured was Mrs. Julia Wi
men, of Roanoke. Va., who is in the
Crozer Hospital, in Chester. A thrill
ing escape from death was thai of
six passengers in a sleeper that
[plunged into a deep ravine. All got
out through the windows, unhurt.
Officials of the railroad said last night
in Baltimore that the chief element of
Isafcty to passengers was in the solid
| steel equipment, while the fact that
the train was reducing speed added
to the general "favorable conditions."
The train had been inspected in
Jersey Cit\ and again in Philadelphia,
but the defect which caused the jour
nal to break, the road's officers said,
| could not be discernible.
Standing of the Crews
Htitnisni'RW side
riiilniltlpii In Division—ll 2 crew first
to go after 3:30 p. m.: 105, lit. 113. 125,
120, 1 'l7, 106, 122, 111. 108.
Engineers for 114, 123.
Firemen for 105, 107. 113.
Conductors for 105. 113, 126.
Flagmen for 107, 22.
I Brakemen for 107, 112, 114, 126.
' Engineers up: Crisswell, Hubler,
Tennant, Snow. McCauley, Madenford,
Kissinger, Buck, Dennison,
Wolfe. Geesey.
i Firemen up: Copeland, Wagner,
Reno, Kochenour. Myers, Robinson,
Gllberg, Moulder, Yentzer. Whichello,
I Cover. Packer, Collins, Behman. Wag
ner. Dunlevy, Wilson, Martin, PenweTl,
I spring, Kegelman. Myers, Kestreves,
| Brenner. McCurdy, Lantz, Weaver,
I Myers. Davidson.
I Conductors up: Ford, Ropp, Hoar,
I Houdesliel. Meliaffle.
Flagmen up: Wltmoyer, Melllnger.
Brakemen up: Wlland. Cox, Hurk,
1 Stehman, Brown, Knupp, Bogner, Riley,
| Ferguson, Moore.
Middle Division— 237 crew first to go
! after 1:30 p. m.
! Twenty-six Altoona crews to come
; in.
i Seven crews laid off at Altoona.
Preference: 3, 4, 8, 1, 2, 7, 5, 10, 9, 6.
Flagman for 5.
Brakem; - i for 237.
Engineers up: Moore, Welcomer, Wil
lis, Webster, Garman.
Firemen up: Sheesley, Stouffer,
Beacham, Pottiger, Zeiders, Wright,
Hornman. Seagrlst. Richards, Arnold,
Cox, Fritz, Karstetter, Simmons,
Davis, Schreffler.
Conductors up: Byrnes, Fralick,
Ifuber, Bogner.
Flagman up: Cain. Mills, Jacobs, Mil
ler.
Rrakemen up: Bolan, Heck, SchofT
stall, Reese, Stahl, Hell, Kieffer, Fritz,
Wenerick. Baker. Fleck. Kohll, Kipp,
Hickert. Putt. Boyle, Peters. McHenry,
Plack. Mathias, Strouser.
Yard Crew*—To go after 4 p. m.:
Engineers for 213, 707, 1758, 1270,
1820.
Firemen for 213, 707, 90.
Engineers up: Swab, Silks, Crist,
Salts man, Kuhn, Snyder, Pelton, Sha
ver. Hoyler, Brenneman. Thomas, Rudy,
Houser. Stahl.
Firemen up: Sholter, Snell. Bartolet,
Getty, Hart, Barkey, Sheets, Balr, Eyde,
Ney, Myers, Boyle. Shipley, Crow,
Ulsh, Bostdorf, Schiefer, Raueh, Lackey,
Cookerley, Maeyer.
RNOI.A SIDE
PlilliKlclpliln Division —2o3 crew first
to go after 3:46 p. m.: 236, 216, 215, 228,
211. 212, 218, 241, 213, 202, 201, 208. 206,
216 217. 239, 201, 226, 207, 253, 219, 210.
Engineers for 213. 202, 208,
Firemen for 21.1. 226. 207.
Conductors for 10. 38.
Flagmen for 38. 41.
Brakemen for 8, 13. 41. 42. 53.
Conductors up: Gundle, Llngle,
Steinouer, Stauffer, Wolfe, Forney. Wal
ton.
Flagmnn up: Harris.
Brakemen up: Taylor, Raker. Shuler,
Harris. Felker, Goudy. Musser, Jacobs,
Carroll, Shaffner, Boyd. Werts. Hair,
Albrlfrht, lliitlon. Snmmey. Campbell,
Peets.
Middle Divlxlon—22B crew first to go
after 1:30 p. m.: 452.
THE READING
Hnrrlshui-K Division— 2 crew first to
go ater 3 a m.: 23, 15, 3. 14. 12, 9, 22,
16. 1" ?0, 8. 11
East-bound: 58. 63. 53. 70, 62.
Engineers up: bane. Martin, Pletz,
Glass. Wireman, Wood, Wvr». ~nhw
l"e. Fetrow
Firemen up: An«pach. Dowhower,
Bingaman Chronister. Corl, Miller,
Beecher, Kellev. Longenecker. Boyer.
Brakemen up: Hinkle Phade. War
ren. Mast, Shearer, Holbert, Fleagle,
Mumma
Conductor up: Glngher
HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
CTV3aa.l TTttA WIDOLeTOWT) /CrjIftMPIR&A
PRIZES FOR BURDEN
WORK IRE IWIOOED
Twenty-nine Boys and Girls Win
Rewards For Special Work
Done This Summer
Just twenty-nine boys and girls who
toiled through the hot summer
months, cultivating their little plots in
the -Cottage Hill garden school, con
ducted by the Steelton Civic Club, re
ceived extra re\va,rds for their efforts
by winning one of the cash prizes by
the Civic Club.
The youthful prize winners were
announced at a .meeting of the Civic
Club in Trinity Parish liouse this aft
ernoon. by Mrs. G. P. Vanier, chair
man of the committee that looked aft
er the garden schools this summer
In announcing the prize winners Mrs.
Vanier reported that the gardners took
great pride in their work this year and
cared for their plots industriously.
The names of the prize winners are
Catherine Carchedi, Gregory Carchedi,
Hazel Heck, Raymond Hagan, Annie
Hasan, Carrie Kohlhaas, Helen Stab
nau, Esther Stabnau, Ethel Gross,
Mildred Gross, Rose Morrett. Helen
Morrett, Dewey Morett, William Monp,
Alma Monn, Catherine Stehman, Pe
ter Thodor, Mary Thodor, Margaret
Eynan, Lloyd Hartman, Mary Shelly,
Alice Sheaffer, Charles Sheaffer, Fre<ia
Railing, Andrew Miller, Mary Miller,
Frances Miller, Harry Hartman and
Eleanor Sheaffer. In all there were
sixty-two plots for children and fifty
family plots in the garden school.
Winners of the various prizes for
the best appearing yard In each ward
were not announced.
BURY SIRS. HILL
The funeral of Mrs. Robert Hill was
held from her late, home, 852 North j
Front street, this afternoon at 2
o'clock by the Rev. H. F. Ball. Burial
was made in the Lincoln Cemetery.
ZKKHYS ENTERTAIN
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Zerby enter
tained at their home, 11 North Fourth
street, in honor of their daughter, j
Miss Hnnnah Zerby. Among the
guests were Miriam Hale, Dorothy
McCoy, Henrietta Stonesifer, Falice j
Marks, Jennie Hirsch, Hettie Devlin, i
Ruth Thomas. Ruth Kapp. Margaret I
McCurdy, Helen Nesbit, Sara Dress, ]
Helen Paxton. Margaret Orndorff and |
Hannah Zerby.
i
WALK TO HUMMELSTOWN
A party of young men from Oberlin
en.ioyed a "hike" to Hummelstown
Saturday evening, where they were
entertained at the home of H. E.
Hoover. In the party were Grover I
Pohn, Raymond Lebo, Raymond Gear- i
hart. Earl llanshaw, Morris Lavan- j
tore. John Brandt. Harry Hanshaw, J
Harry Straup. Harvey Aungst, Charles
Messersmlth. Leroy Turbin. Roy Linn, I
George Miller. Brooks Baker. Ken-'
neth Markley, Clarence McKelve.v, J
Carl Aungst, Herbert Smee, Clair
Pisle. Daniel Smith. Nathan Whipple, i
Bosser Seaehrist, Mirl Wise and Rus- |
sell Matchett.
STEINER-PISLE
Miss Mary J. Pisle and John C I
Steiner. both of Steelton, were mar- !
ried yesterday in the parsonage of
Centenary United Br-thren Church by
the Rev. A. K. Wier. The couple were
attended by Miss Catherine Stool and
Samuel Durborow. They will live
with the bride's parents at 173 South
Front street.
OBSERVE JEWISH NEW YEAR j
With services in Tiperetli Israel;
synagogue v>\ sunset yesterday the ol>- j
servance of the Jewish New Year here j
began. The services were in charge)
of Rabbi A. 11. Gerber, assisted by i
Rabbi Winfleld. of Kosher Israel. Har- !
rishurg. All Jewish merchants will j
close their stores during the holiday. |
HOLD FA HEWI-'LL RECEITIOJS' j
A farewell reception was given by i
the Christian Endeavor Society of I
St. John's Lutheran Church Friday
evening in honor of the Rev. Dr. M.
P. Hooker, who will become superin-
I tendent of the Emaus Orphans Home;
j Miss Carrie Wagenbach and Miss Zora
I Heckert. who will enter the deaconess I
; mother house at Baltimore, October I
I 12. Each guest received a handsome'
j bouquet. Refreshmei.ts were served.
DR BRUMBAUGH IN ]
CITY SHORT TIME
Shakes Hands With Railroad Meni
While Awaiting Changing of
Engines at Station
Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh, Repub
lican candidate for governor had a
handshaking bee for ahout fifteen
minutes in Union Station this morning
which kept the candidate working
some. The doctor came here on his
way to Williamsport where the cam
paign will be opened to-night and tho
news that he was on the train spread.
It was the candidate's intention to
take a little walk along the train while
waiting for engines to be changed,
but the railroad men gathered around
him and he had to shake hands. Then
passengers began to come up and he
was surrounded until the train Idft.
Senator Penrose will be in Wash
ing the early part of the week, but
will join the party in Altoona for a
monster meeting on Friday night.
Accompanying Dr. Brumbaugh are
his lifelong friend, Henry Houck, can
didate for Secretary of Internal Af
fairs; Frank B. McClaln, candidate
for Lieutenant Governor, and the four
nominees for Congress-at-large, John
R. K. Scott, Thomas S. Crago, M. M.
Garland and Daniel F. Lafean.
Because of the engagement made
by Dr. Brumbaugh to attend the
safety first carnival in Philadelphia on
Saturday the previously-arranged
meeting in Cambria county has been
postponed.
Hie Itinerary
As his itinerary for the week now
stands it is as follows;
Monday—Leave Philadelphia at 8.25
o'clock In the morning for Wiliiams
port; reception In the afternoon and
meeting at night, In charge of James
C. Watson, chairman county commit
tee.
Tuesday—Visit Pennsylvania Rail
road shops at Renovo In the morning;
reach Lock Haven In the afternoon;
dedicate a schoolhouse at Flemlngton
and speak at a night meeting at Lock
Haven. Arrangements In charge of
County Chairman Omar Fisher
Wednesday—Reception In Watsnn
town and Milton, with night meeting
In Sunbury. In charge of County
Chairman J. Irvln Steel.
Thursday—Tour of Uuion, Snyder
STEEI/TON SNAP SHOTS
Give Illustrated Lecture.—An Illus
trated lecture on "Scenes From the!
Life of Christ," in Centenary United'
Brethren Church will be held Wednes
day evening:, at 7.4 5 o'clock.
Merchants Will Meet.—The Steel
ton Merchants' Association will meet
this evening in the G. A. R. hall.
Organize Steelton Culm. —The Steel
ton Cubs football eleven has orgnnlzed
for the season by electing Arthur
Johnson, 274 Myers street, manager.
They wish to arrange a schedule with
teams averaging about 130 pounds.
Will Build Sewer. The sanitary
committee of council met Saturday
afternoon to discuss sewer conditions
in Adams street. It was decided to
build a new sewer from the Adams
street sewer to a point near the new
Hygienic school house, provided the
contractor, J. G. Shaul, of Lancaster,
agrees to bear the cost.
BIRV MRS. BYREM
The funeral of Mrs. R. Kate. Byrem,
who died Friday, was held from the
home of her sister, Mrs. Stewart Barns
in Highland street, yesterday after-'
noon. The Rev. J. M. Waggoner, pas-!
tor of the Main Street Church of God,;
officiated.
ELMER WILEMAN DIES
After a long illness Elmer Wileman, j
71 years old, died at his home in Eu-I
haut yesterday. He. was a veteran of'
the Civil War. Funeral services will I
be held at his late home Wednesday j
at 1.30 o'clock and at the Enhaut
Church of God at 2 o'clock. Burial
will be made in the Oberlin Cemetery.
STEELTON PERSONALS
William Coleman and John Callag
han left this morning for Midland,
Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Tscliopp, of Har
risburg, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
E. B. Fetterhoff yesterday.
M. F. Kocevar left to-day to resume
his studies at Medico-Chi.
The Rev. H. A. Lollis, of Haverford,
is In town.
Howard L. Peters left this morn
ing to resume his studies at the Phil
adelphia School of Pharmacy.
Pat Reagan has resumed his studies
at Villanova College.
George Haney, Walnut street, is
home from Washington. IX C.
Fred W. Byrod. South Fourth
street, has resumed his studies at
Medlcal-Chlrurgical College, Philadel
phia.
John Porr, North Front street, has
resumed his studies at the Philadel
phia School of Pharmacy.
SHOT ACCIDENTALLY
When a revolver in the hands of his
chum. Roy Shuey, was discharged
accidentally yesterday afternoon. Har
rison Kaylor, aged 20 years, was seri
ously wounded. He was brought to
the Harrisburg Hospital where physi
cians say he will recover. This is
the second time Kaylor was wflunded.
About twelve years ago he received a
charge from a shot gun in his left
leg, which was amputated. Kaylor
lives on the Gray farm near High
spire.
ZOOK-NICKOLICH
The wedding of Miss Margaret
Xickolich. 309 Francis street to James
Zook, labor foreman, of the Harris
burg Gas Company, was a brilliant
affair held in St. Nicholas' Servian Or
thodox Church to-day. The bride wore
a handsome white sattn gown with a
long bridal veil and carried a bou
quet of lilies-of-the-valley. To-night
there will be a supper and dance at
the bride's home.
-MIDDLETOW/TH
MIDDLETOWN NOTES
Elect Football Manager. Joseph
Flanagan has been elected manager
and plans are being made to have a
fast team representing the Middle-
I town Athletic Club on . the gridiron
: this season. The first practice will be
! held Thursday evening.
Take Irfinu Hike.—Six Middletown
, boys walked from Middletown to
i Hummelstown via Harrisburg Satur
' day. They took supper at the Eagle
Hotel, Hummelstown, and hiked back
to Middletown. In the party were
| John Daugherty. Charles Parthemore,
Herbert Harnett, Claude Rudy, Earl
Fishburn and Lloyd Manley.
Elect Delegate. St. Peter's Tat-'
theran Church has selected E. S. Ger-I
berich to represent the church at the |
conference in Harrisburg September I
28 to October 3.
Plan Muxlcale.—Under the auspices]
of the Missionary Society a musicale I
will be held in the Presbyterian |
Church Friday evening. The proceeds I
1 will be devoted to the Bally memorial i
fund.
land Mifflin counties, In charge of the
respective county chairmen, Dr. T. C.
i Thornton. Garfield J. Phillips and An
| drew S. Wagner. Sellnsgrove and
| Lewlsburg in the morning; Middleburg
i in the afternoon, and evening meeting
; in Lewistown.
| Friday—Reception during the day
and evening meeting in Altoona, in
charge of County Chairman J. Lee
Plumtner.
! Saturday—Return to Philadelphia.
"Play Fair"
"Knuckle down tight and play the
game square!"
Drawing a parallel between life and
the childhood game of marbles, Dr.
Martin G. Brumbaugh, Republican
candidate for Governor, appealed to
more than 3,000 farmers of Chester
county on Saturday at Paoli to sup
port high Ideals for fair play not only
by men in public life, but by the peo
ple themselves.
The occasion was a monster observ
ance under the auspices of the Paoll
Memorial Association of the one hun
dred and thirty-seventh anniversary
of the Paoll Massacre. Grand Army
veterans, several civic organizations
and the Glen Mills Cadets took part
in what was the big field day for the
people of that part of the county.
Following his appeal for fair play,
Dr. Brumbaugh earnestly pleaded for
a sane style of legislation.
Laws We Need
"Let us see that we have the laws
we need," Dr. Brumbaugh said. "Let
: s see that not only we ourselves, but
others adhere to the laws. But, let
us he. certain that our laws are fair.
We have our eelction laws. Yet I
have found that It was necessary to
put more than 180 safeguards around
the exercise of the suffrage before an
honest man could cast Ills ballot. It
would he a good thing for the Ameri
can people.to turn their attention to
repealing a lot of laws that are non
sense rather than to enacting a lot
more nonsense.
"A>iy law enacted or proposed to bo
enacted in the interest of a group, or
of sordid, selfish, mercenary men.
should never be passed In Pennsyl
vania.
"A great many people have the no
tion—l do not know where they got
it—that they could get theories en
acted Into law and could then cure
all ills of society.
"It Is better not to have a law than
to have a law Insulted, neglected and
violated In Pennsylvania I say to
you, see that no law shall be enacted
unless it holds out relief -<nd protec
tion to atl the people of the Com
monwealth."
SEPTEMBER 21, 1914.
► CALL <=*p <=sP :
► FOUNDED IS7I * a
fijowmartb
► HARRISBURC S POPULAR DEPARTMENT STORE. <<
► <
►BOO Yards 36-in. Muslin] cl/ i
; Remnants, worth 8c & 10c - 3 /gC j
; from the Piece. Special at \ YARD :
y 20c Canton Flannel, 36 inches wide, at, yard 150 .
y Hue for underwear and good enough for table padding.
30c Unbleached 86-inch Sheeting, yard 150
The widest and best material for Sheets, Pillow Cases and i
* Bolsters. i
► Pillows and Feathers at special prices, odorless and per- i
► f'ectly sanitary. <
► 50c Feather Pillows ? 390 i
► 75c heather Pillows 500 I $2.00 Feather Pillows .. $1 .50 <
~sl.OO Feather Pillows ... 7501 $4.00 Feather Pillows .. $3.00 <
► Specials To-morrow in Sheets <
► seconds, slightly 72x90 Middlesex, 4
► soiled, size 81x<)0, 35c each, or three Shccts - seconds,^
► 690 for st.()o size 81x90, at 650
. Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
►~~" = " i
{New Fall Footwear:
► A splendid showing of the very newest heel and toe shapes 4
y in the latest Fall style lasts. i
► \ cry dressy shoes having whole cloth tops, patent colt- 4
► and gun metal calf, with cloth and dull leather tops. Shoes .
for dress, shoes for comfort and shoes for good reliable wear.
Women's Gun Metal and Patent Colt button boots, with
medium low heels, dull kid tops $2.50 i
\\ omen's finest Palent Colt button boots with gray and
black cloth tops, plain toes, new Paris heels and made 011 the
new "Promenade" last $4.00 <
Men's fine Gun Metal. Patent Colt, Vici Kid
* . and Tan Russia Calf high slioes, button and <
► |7W f lace. New lasts and patterns. Welted (Dak <<
► WM4 soles $3.00 and $3.50 <
► Boys' fine Patent Colt button boots with
y dull calf tops. Smart, dressy shoes—
► (SmLW Sizes 10 to 13'/2 $1.69
► lliSKiai Sizes Ito $2.00
y Girls' Patent Colt and Gun Metal Boots
with dull kid tops—
Sizes 6 to 8 #I.OO
Sizes to 11 #1.25 i
y Sizes 11 >4 to 2 $1.40 <
Baby shoes, in white, tan, champagne, black, gray and
► brown 600. 850, SI.OO and $1.25 <
y Third FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
France Will Protest
to Powers on Rheims
Special to The Telegraph
Bordeaux, .Sept. 21. The Minister
of the Interior, T.ouls J. Vilvy, an
nounced yesterday that the famous
cathedral at ithelms had been destroyed
and all the other historic and puhllc
buildings either laid in ruins or seri
ously damaged during the bombard
ment of Rlielms by the German artil
lery.
Coupled with this announcement was
a statement that the Government had
decided to address to all the Powers a
note of indignant protest against "this
act of odious vandalism."
The structures which the Minister
said had been destroyed or ruined in
clude. in addition to the cathedral, the
twelfth centurv Church of St. Jacques,
the fifteenth century Archbishop's Pal
ace and the City Hall, dating from the
seventeenth century.
M. Malvay said that official reports
revealed that the cathedral was in
flames yesterday, the burning having
begun Saturday as a result of the
ceaseless bombardment.
It was officially stated that the de
j stjruction of these historic buildings in
dicates that the (Jermans consider their
situation desperate.
The Most Costly War
that has involved the whole human race for all
time is the conflict between Nature and Disease.
The first move in the warfare against Disease is
to clear the system of all the accumulated toxins
of past food follies by eating Nature's food—
SHREDDED WHEAT
the food that keeps the bowels healthy and active
by stimulating peristalsis in a natural way and at
the same time supplies all the tissue-building in
the whole wheat grain prepared in a digestible
form.
"War priiTM" need not disturb the housewife who
knows the nutritive value and culinary uses of Shredded
Wheat. It contains the maximum of nutriment at
smallest cost. Delicious for breakfast with hot or cold
ndlk or cream, or for any meal with sliced pears, sliced
peaches or any other fruits.
14 It's All in the Shreds"
Made only by
The Shredded Wheat Company, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
A
HARRIS DESCENT
DIES in NEW YORK
Mrs. Mary Kerr Schenck Well Re
membered by Many Older
Residents of City
Word reached the city to-day of the
drtith at her home In Now York of
Mrs. Mary Kerr Schenck, daughter of
the late John Wallace Kerr and a
great-granddaughter of John Harris,
the founder of Harrisburg.
Mrs. Schenck was born in this city
and married, first, Kdwin Hickok, son
of the late W. <). Hickok, and after his
death married William Schenck. Shi;
is survived by two children. W. O.
Hickok. IV,.and Miss Ida May Hickok,
both of whom live in New York. She
is well remembered by many of the
older Harrisburgers, as for years she
took an active part in the sovial life
of the city.
The funeral services will be held
ut the George W. Harris family plot
in the HurrisburK Cemetery at 4
o'clock on Wednesday afternoon.
3

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