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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 25, 1914, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1914-09-25/ed-1/seq-7/

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*IOO Alarm Clock. /.ft
Robinson s % n * ale i n Bars:, " n o"c Kooinson s
i r TlMlD iaittii Basement . . . . . . TTHBOMUMIUI -* i
Striking New Fall Suits For ~~Z New in Millinery"-
W l mm J^^Z iVe ri The Velvet Tricorne
SHOPPING UPTOWN A smart little affair in black velvet in
? „ j. i_ the tricorne shape. There are two sizes and
IS well illustrated in these both are trimmed with the very fashionable
two popular priced lines of
Women's Suits.
11 \ /IVJ $2.98, $5.00 and $7.50
At $25 00 V \
Broadcio'th m satiny, beautiful shades Two Specials For Saturday
predominates—but there are plenty of rough * I $1.50 to $2.00 Hats SI.OO Hats
kinds, too. Tete de Negre, chocolate brown, " Black velvet and Outing hats for
Russian green and French, navy and cor- IMfftf p* plush in the new girls. Green, brown
bean blue are some of the pretty colors. N shapes, 98c an(l retl plalcl 49c
At $15.00 ggf ' 1.
We cannot say too much about these
"$16.00 Specials." They are easily worth H ml fll J\ _
$25 and constitute an opportunity which \ H W lU n %If aa I |AMf
no woman can afford to overlook who seeks jA_ II M lIC k/lIUC 1/CUla
to combine the exclusive with the inexpen
' Arn-Mx skirts N pi Is Making a Special
Blue and black Serge tunics with un- C L £ 117 9
derskirt of Roman stripe ac- $5 98 /Vtf rCatUf© Ol fV OIHCII S *llO
cordion pleated silk
THE PLAINER MOPF.li— jVlicepc SItACS G* 1 f - A
Blue and black Serge—with <t"J QO _ »JIWC3 f LI 1

t-< y"., | 17 3 u r ,V rilr>\7p« In a doaen different styles—a sufficient
Fownes Gloves raoric \jlOVes variety to meet every requirement for
Aiir imnorted eloves like A fresh . I ® t of e ® u * ♦ street and dress wear. There are patent
?lV the re/t of our stock. * lo Y® B ln tan vP° ngee^^ t " leathers with the full cloth top—some
will not be advanced In ural,_ gray, white 50c wlth > ,he graceful Louis heels, others with
Drlce on account of the Bnd h,a<,k the more conservative Cuban heels. Also
war till our present supply , y , ni '" iy in g " n metal and Mrl kid.
is exhausted AH (ti cn Pandora Vestees -
the new shades . Swiss vestees with £)oc PLFTE 1® COM- fk©
Glace Kid Gloves with Tassels Our sl9« Shoes LOOkX I UX
Guaranteed kid gloves in They come in all color*-- WELL. WELL andtJJI»7U
blacks, tans and t1 Art l irP, «>' Ro " 19r i WELL/.
whites ipI.UU man stripes . A V.. ' ' '
1914-October 5,6, 7, 8,9-1914
Premiums $12,000
Purses $6,100
For the Greatest Racing Event by the Best Horses in the Country,
Including Running Rat es.
A Precedent and an Epoch
nf Fair Week there will he exhibitions to delight everybody, including
Phenomenal Fireworks.
The Managers also announce the following
Fverv day and Wednesday and Thursday nights, Fink's Comedy Cir
rus LaFavette Stock Farm's Champion Bis Six Horse Team in the
World- Lozano Troup of Seven People, largest and greatest troup
of 1 ive Wire performers in the world; Carwile Brothers' Balloon Lady
Aeronaut: Wallace s Famous Singing Orchestra of Cleveland. Ohio;
I*l*ol* Fit/. Gaul's Military Bund of Baltimore. Md.; Florence Hursley
Troup phenomenal American Acrobats, eight people; Flying Her
berts six people, the greatest original aerial act ever devised; Four
Marvelous Mells. aerial ring novelty; Riding Seabrets, American
Fquestrians; The Frederick's Comedy Foot Jugglers and Acrobats;
Four Herman Sisters. Ladies' Aerial Act, Thrilling Suspensions by
the Teeth, any height between Heaven and Earth, and others.
H. C. HECKERT, Sec'y., York, Pa.
■ „ - gSIM
Palace Theater MaS st.
A thrilling photo-drama in five reels.
Florence Lawrence and Matt Moore in 2 reel comedy drama
Eddie Lyons, Victoria Forde and Lee Moran in Nestor Comedy,
Adults, Children, 50
Lonesome Lassies
And n Good Show of
Lasky's Society Buds _ .
w,T„ ,x,.« and The Man Monkey
m¥l S*TADI A 225 » ETST
A strong 4-part Apex special feature.
PATHE DAILY NEWS—I,OOO feet of news events.
SIS—An unusual offering.
I Second Fly Contest
of the Civic Club
|S for flrwt prlr.fj «*veral other
prise*, nod B rent* n pint for all
fllen brought In on the 20th of Sep
v- ■ —/
It is Just Natural
To Adiuire Babies
Our altrustlc nature Impels love for the
cooing Infant. And at the same time
the subject of motherhood Is ever beforo
ua. To know what to do that will add
to the physical comfort of expectant
motherhood is a subject that has Inter
ested most women of all times. One of
the real helpful things Is an external
abdominal application sold in most drug
stores under the name of "Mother's
Friend." We have known bo many grand
mothers, who in their younger days
relied upon this remedy, and who recom
mend It to their own daughters that it
certainly must be what its name Indi
cates. They have used It for its direct
influence upon the muscles, cords, liga
ments and tendons as it alms to afford
relief from tne strain and pain so often*
unnecessarily severe during the period of
Every woman should mention "Mother's
Friend" when the stork Is the subject of
conversation. An interesting little book
is mailed free upon application to Brad
field Regulator Co., 405 I.amar Bldg.,
Atlanta, Ga. It refers to many things
that women like to read about.
Oet or recommend a bottle of "Mother's
Friend" to-day and write for the book.
M.' e i' Wilmer, Vincent
Majestic & Appell, Mgrs.
ADULTS, a&o. 35ci CHILDREN, 15c
I yman 1-1 IJowe's
Travel "• 11 Festival
Nrw Hide on n Runaway Train.
Electrolysis of Metal*.
Growth of PlnntN—Bird Life.
Down Into the Crater of Vesuvius.
NIGHT TRICES, 25c. 85c and 50c
Week moS; Sept. 28
Mon„ Mat., "Thais," only one per
Mon. Eve., "Raffles," the amateur
Tun, Mat. A Eve., "Life's Shop Win
Wed., Mat. it Eve., "The Woman In
the Case."
NOTE THE PRlCES—Matinee, 10c,
20ct Evenings*, 10c, 20c, ,10«. A few
nt 50c. Seats reserved for all mat
Seats for the Entire Engagement
On Sale Now
Photoplay To-day
Klaw & Erlanger Present
In 3 Acts.
Man's weakness, woman's con
stancy and the understanding heart
—a story of powerful motives.
A Modern Fairy Story,
2-act Vltagraph Comedy.
[Continued From First Pnjte]
took up the campaign work with
Most of the day was spent in Sny- j
der . county, where a series of Rplen
dtd meetings had been arranged by
Garfield J. Phillips, the county chair
man. The first stop was at Sellns
grove, where a visit was made to Sus
quehanna University, of which Pro
fessor Charles T. Aikens is president.
Dr. Brumbaugh presided at the formal
opening of the college for the year
and In his address to the students
praised the smaller collegiate instl
; tutions of the State. These smaller
I colleges, he declared, offered more
| advantages to the students than the
larger, since the former hope to de
velop individuality, the student not be
ing lost as he is in the great throngs
which attend the larger universities.
The ringing of the courthouse bell
caused a cessation of activities in Mid
dleburg when the candidates entered
the town. They were met by a band
at the outskirts of the place and es
corted to the courthouse, which was
filled to the doors. John A. S. Schock
presided at this meeting.
Late in the day Dr. Brumbaugh.
Secretary Houck and the party motor
ed to I.ewistown and arrived Just in
time for the meeting.
The courthouse was crowded, the
aisles filled and the doorways blocked
by citizens anxious to hear the princi
ples of the Republican party in State
and national affairs explained by the
candidates. -
Dr James M. Yeager, former United
States marshal and former State rep
resentative from Mifflin county, pre
In Home Valley
"I was born in this valley, upon thi6
soil; I have worked in Its schools; I
have taught Its people; I have enjoyed
constant and friendly relations; and
I love the dear old valley of the Juni
ata—its farms, its villages, its valleys,
and its mountains.
"A considerable portion of the area
of this county has been purchased by
this Commonwealth and made a part
of the State Forest Preserves; still
larger areas should be acquired and
this section of the State should be
come a great pleasure ground for the
people of Pennsylvania.
"Here our people should have ample
opportunity to fish, to hunt and to
live under a restored forest with their
wives and their children tar in the re
cesses of our mountains where the
birds sing and the laughter of our
children shall ring round our moun
tain streams.
"Here we should build memorials to
that Rplendld Pennsylvanian, the man
of vision and courage. Dr. J. P. Roth
rock, a native of your county.
"I believe absolutely in tlio conser
vation of all our natural resources,
and shall lend every influence of my
administration to the care and protec
tion of the soil, the minerals, the
waterways and the forests of this
State. We are not good enough citi
zens If we leave a less valuable herit
age to o\ir children than our fathers
bequeathed to us.
Chance For Farming
"It is possible to live and live boun
tifully in this Commonwealth, and at
the same time add to its natural re
sources and a wise constructive policy
for the people, rioh in future develop
ments, should be inaugurated and en
couraged by all right-thinking "citizens
on the hillsides of Mifflin county. Fruit
of all suitable sorts should be culti
vated. There is no reason why this
should not be one of the great apple,
peach, pear and grape-producing com
munities in Pennsylvania.
"We must turn by reason of our
impoverished soil from the mistaken
thought that we cannot compete with
the great Western areas in the pro
duction of the common cereals and
select, after scientific investigation, the
type of products which our soil, the
intelligence of our people and the
markets of our neighborhood will best
"It is easy to double the income
of the farmers of this community and
the Commonwealth owes it as an obli
gation to the people in this neighbor
hood. by proper object lessons and in
structions and demonstrations, to
point the way for this needed reform.
"If we had a fair and equitable pro
tective tariff and reasonable regula
tion governing the ownership and cus
tody of dogs in this community we
could raise thousands of sheep and
thus create a profitable industry, well
adapted to the conditions of our soil.
As to the Itoads
"It is also manifest that when a
farmer has produced a good crop he
ought to be able tr» transport It to
markets over a decently-constructed
and properly maintained public high
way. Surely Pennsylvania cannot af
ford longer to rest under the stigma
of having the poorest roads In the
FOR thirty-two ye«n dwcrim- JA
inating women have placed //
their confidence in my toilet ulMar\
No * just m
flood" substitutes offered have be-
hind them the long experience, the /. BKfffUcv
exact knowledge of what each in
gradient will do. and the expert 1 W\S '
•kill in compounding, that enter into rAw* '
the malting of Mme. Ise'bell's
Toilet Preparations. VKjf\
My Exquisite Face Powder
is absolutely pure and wholesome.
It blends perfectly with the natural
lone of the complexion and softens
the skin while beautifying it.
Many women have told me that they never have found
a powder that can be applied so smoothly and evenly.
Properly applied, its use is not noticed, yet it produces a
thoroughly desirable effect.
Watch for the Beautiful Red Package*
on Display in All Leading Store*.
Mme. Ise'bell's
IS It tl' Exquisite Face Powder..... 50e
mj T* Cold Cream 50c and... ...$1.25
ra \* f d Tuikish Bath Oil ......... 1.00
R Skin Food fit Wrinkle Paste. 50c
lavV \ rrf Heatherbloom Talc.Powder 25c
Nahiifcl Blush R0uge...... 50c
I. Rrwc Blush Stick Rouge... 25c
-t f Lilac Hand Whitencr 25c
o Flesh Worm Eradicator....sl.oo
D.C. Depilatory Powder.. 1.00
Made by Mme. Ise'bell
Tha World's Most Famous Beauty Expert
FH'. a QL aMMAM the famous actress writes:
Cffie Shannon "£>«, MM. Ue'bcß-lir.O
me much pleasure to recommend Mme. Ise'bell's Toilet
Preparations. I find the Turkish Bath Oil and Ex
'uisite Fare Powder especially useful and delightful.
"Yours sincerely. EFFIE SHANNON."
IS N. Third Street, Harrlsburg, Pa.
Pennsylvania Railroad Stutlon
Hill District
Nineteenth and Derry Street*
11 South Market Square
West End
Srd and Broad Sts., Harrlsburg, Pa.
Hill District
Thirteenth and Derry Street#
It Will Pay You to Soloct Your SUIT
or COAT This Saturday
j kales' Su/7sJ||jV
ißi s In Many Different t J
HL~-4|| Iff f f r^B«CDl' &<les 11 Fab- yV H H
wfvi)w CHOICE AT ••• 111 Ik
' IPili Values up to $lB. B
9 as I 1 11 Credit
TILL u ve If You Want It
8 150 Msn ' s Mew Fall Suits SIA
&r< ln "trip® of Blue and Brown, fine pinstrtpea
————— '' and solid colon. Choice at ■
Bovs' M d*o BLACK MESSALINE (ftp Altering Done
e V at «h.l SILK DRESSES S.h rD r r
Slij/S vu Values, sl2. PRICE, VW f 1 It L t
' No. 9 SOUTH Market Square
Stand Up For Pennsylvania!
STAND up for Pennsylvania!" cried
Dr. Brumbaugh.
Well, why shouldn't we stand
up for Pennsylvania? Pennsylva
nia stood up for us, for the country
and the world. It has stood up first
time in so many things that a cata
logue of them would much more than
till this column.
Pennsylvania stood up and gave the
new world its first iron furnace and
later its first steel mill. Out at Coates-
Yllle was rolled the first boiler plate
in what is now the Lukens works.
Allegheny county In Pennsylvania
still makes more steel than any other
In America, and its city, Pittsburgh,
originates more freight tonnage than
any other city in the world.
Without fuel nearly all Industries
would perish, and Pennsylvania gives
to industry more fuel than any other
Pennsylvania gave this country its
first petroleum in paying quantity, its
largest supply of lumber, for gen
erations and most of what the late
John Fritz used to call the "imperial
metal." steel.
In Pennsylvania is Lancaster county,
which produces more from its farms
than any other like territory on this
Of the twenty Eastern and South
ern States, Pennsylvania yields the
most wheat and the greatest crop of
There are more reasons why we
should stand up for Pennsylvania.
Here is the only spot in the land
where a battleship can be built from
keel to quarterdeck, armored and
armed, without crossing a State border
for any material.
One city In Pennsylvania stands first
in all knit goods, carpets, rugs, hats,
locomotives, upholstering materials,
street railway cars, ships, oilcloth,
sporting goods, saws and surgical ap-
eastern part of the Atlantic States.
Our farmers have a right to a good
road, and a road that is good for the
farmer will be good for all our popu
"These roads should beso construct
ed that a dollar's worth of roads
should be given for every hundred
cents' worth of taxes used for the
purpose. In other words, there must
be honesty and efficiency and dispatch
in the treatment of the road question
of Pennsylvania. We are too rich a
Commonwealth to be niggardly in the
treatment of our transportation ways.
When these roads are builded and
opened for traffic, they should be kept
In perfect condition. Men should be
chosen and placed in charge of the
several sections of these highways who
have been trained to take care of the
road, and mere political henchmen
should no more be allowed to have
charge of a piece of highway than
they should be allowed to have charge
of a good orchard about whose care
they know nothing.
"If you will support us in this lofty
endeavor, I can pledge to you an ad
ministration which 1 reverently trust
will add one more chapter to the fine
annals of this imperial Common
Farmer's Side Should Be Heard
"It is general agreed that our farm
crops are marketed In an extravagant
way. The consumer's dollars is so
divided up that only about one-third
of it reaches the farmer. He certainly
deserves a larger share. A careful
study of the systems of food distri
bution now in operation is going on.
Much of this work is commendable.
But the real producer of food has not
yet been heard. His side of the case
as yet has not been brleled. Perhaps,
in some large co-operative way, the
farmers of Pennsylvania will solve
this problem. We need to know un
der what condition crops can most
economically be produced, transport
ed and distributed. The many socie
ties that are organized to improve
rural conditions can aid materially in
this Important work. I favor a com
mission made up of representative
men of large vision and practical
judgment, experienced in the several
phases of this work, whose function It
would be to study in a practical way
and formulate such corrective meas
ures as will give the farmer a larger
return for his toll and tjie consumer
a cheaper supply of food. I am con
vinced that this can be done.
Distribution Plans
"I recognize the importance of the
necessary distributing agencies that
have to do with the products of the
farm. The so-called middleman or
commission merchant must necessar-
pliances; that city being Philadelphia,
In Pennsylvania is the world's rich
est and biggest railroad.
This is the only great State that has
no debt.
Pennsylvania outranks almost every
other State In genuine conservation
with its great preserves, exceeding
1,000,000 acres.
The Keystone State Is the home of
the world's largest store and America's
biggest publishing house.
But when Dr. Brumbaugh invites
you to stand up for Pennsylvania,
maybe he had in mind its intellectual
achievements, as well as Its Industrial
and financial works. Very good, and
what have we to "stand up for" In the
brain line?
Beyond compare. America's fore
most man of letters before the last
century was Franklin, and his contri
butions to science are acknowledged
everywhere. America's first public
library was started here.
Pennsylvania gave this continent
John Bartram. its first renowned
botanist. The quadrant is the product
of another Pennsylvania brain, that
of Thomas Godfrey.
This country has not yet produced
an astronomer of more initiative than
David Rittenhouse and certain of his
inventions are still used in the great
est observatories.
Kobert Fulton, of Lancaster, is pop
ularly credited with creating the first
steamboat, but If he didn't, another
Pennsylvanian, John Fitch, of Bucks
county, did, so you may "stand up"
for one or the other of them.
The first bridge to span an Ameri
can river was flung across the Schuyl
That prince of all bird men, John
James Audubon, did much of his
ablest work along the Perklomen,
where he resided.
Joseph Leidy was the master of
lly form the Intricate part of the chain
of service that carries the products to
the tables of our - people, and he,
among others, must have justice and
consideration in a proper working out
of the question oX the products of our
"A neighbor of mine in charge of
an established business has recently
applied scientific treatment to his out
put. He has discovered that his by
products are more valuable than his
major product. He has more than
doubled the returns of his honest en
deavor. In like manner It is manifest
that farming is the most prodigal and
wateful industry of our people. The
by-products of the farm go practically
unconsidered. There is in a scientific
treatment of agriculture the assurance
of a double income. Nothing should
go to waste. 'Turn to use' is as true
on the farm as in the schoolroom.
"It is a common saying that the by
products of industry produce its larg
est revenues. The by-products of the
farm are as yet untouched. Here is a
vast and profitable field of study. We
should make every effort of the farmer
count in his income. We cannot hold
people on the farm unless we make it
worth while in dollars, and in a so
cial, educational and religious uplift.
For Child Labor Law
"We are pledged to an advanced
child labor law, which shall conserve
the working hours of our children
and see to it that by wise legislation
we shall make It hard for a child to
go to work In Pennsylvania, but easy
for him to remain in school in Penn
sylvania until he is completely
equipped to serve our industries capa
bly and satisfactorily.
"We are likewise pledged to the en
actment of fair and oven generous
laws for the protection of those of
our women who are obliged to work
More Young Men Are Needed
to fill the demand for Stenographers and Bookkeepers. We
have a call right now, from one firm, for six graduates.
Enroll any Monday, in Day or Night School.
Call or write for information without obligation to you.
15 South Market Square, Harrisburg, Pa.
American scientists, and no other was
ever more widely honored by tho
other nations of the earth.
But these are war times and per
haps Dr. Brumbaugh referred to
Pennsylvania's patriotic spirit as a
reason for our standing up. Let's
see about it.
Just across the street from my office
window our national independence
was born. In the same building was
created the Constitution of the United
When it came in the early sixties to
a question of whether a "nation so
conceived and so dedicated" should
long endure, Pennsylvania gave Its
fields at Gettysburg for the war's most
decisive battle. It also gave its full
quota of men to do the fighting and
the leading.
The most picturesque figure In
American art was a Pennsylvanian,
and Benjamin West's name lives on
both sides of the Atlantic.
In this State is the center of Ameri
can medical education. Here resides
the leader of the American bar—John
G. Johnson —and for a large part of
last century the country's ablest legal
talent was universally accredited to
So it would seem that when thft
"Republican candidate for Governor
invites us to "stand up for Pennsyl
vania," we may do so without a blush,
remembering that in industry, science,
art, invention, finance, education, as
well as in natural advantages, Penn
sylvania has stood on her very tiptoes
for all of us.
And, just think! Pennsylvania has
a half more people and five times ther
wealth of Prussia in the days when
Frederick the Great as her king wag
licking all Europe and making a mili
tary record comparable to Caesar's.—*
"Girard," In the Philadelphia Ledger.
nnd those of our men who are engaged
in hazardous occupations.
"I also believe in such a wise treat
ment of the sanitation of every popu
lous community and of every farm
house In Pennsylvania so as to safe
guard the health of our people.
Firm For Local Option
"This county enjoys the distinction
by a special act of the Assembly, of
being practically under a local option
law. 1 have spoken, and spoken In no
uncertain terms, upon the question
of local option as a practical means
of regulating the liquor traffic In this
State. I stand for the extension of
this privilege to the people In every
county In this Commonwealth, believ
ing as I do, that the people should de
termine for themselves the issues of
this important question and I ask your
support with the assurance that I
shall be glad to co-operate with all
good citizens and use every honest
endeavor to secure the enactment of
such a law.
"Finally, I like to stand here ap
pealing to you good, staunch, sturdy
men and women of Mifflin county, to
protect the fair name and the splendid
record of this great Commonwealth
from the slanders and the insults
heaped upon it by men, who to satisfy
their own greed for power and patron
age, would degrate the State our fore
fathers have made sweet and glorious.
"Just as I would stand up and de
fend the honor of my family, so I
stand heer to defend the honor of
this great imperial Commonwealth,
and I ask you to support those of us
who believe that the finest culture
and the cleanest living and the loftiest
ideals of our best people should find
expression not only in the legislative
enactments o four Commonwealth, but
in the administration of all public
affalrß in your State."

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