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«ISE LOOMING UP FORBRUUBAUGH [OontinueU From First l'a#e] &*» +*W M Bl JmH .jhh ■ . / • V 'S ;-V^',/ :■■ ■*?'- « jr % - *ZT~ ,; GOVERNOR-ELECT BRUMBAUGH ! As He Appeared at X'nion Station I While Enroute to Huntingdon of the hills, the outstanding points of the overhanging ridges, the streams, > and the places where as a young man j he had floated telephone poles to the boom in the struggle to work off the j mortgage on his father's farm. Every turn was full of interest for him and! he was I hi; l>ig, hearty boy again.: There was joy in the reminiscences of' those earlier days. He told with pride I ol hi people, und ;<* the Huntingdon count> line was crossed, the eontlnu-1 ••n ovation that was his until mid night began. Kb>sp> Pretty l.ittlc Girl At Alt. Union hundreds of school j children with flags, flanked by the . older people of the community, had lined up along the railroad tracks and , ga\e him cheer after cheer as he up- • peured on the rear platform. He j made a little speech to the happy' t crowd and kissed a pretty little girl ' who presented him with some flowers. \ This was repeated at Millcreek and j Mapleton, and it was marvelous the way he recalled faces .and names of people as they appeared in the crowds. It was a great day for the next Governor and he enjoyed every min ute of it. When the train reached Huntingdon there was a huge crowd at the station and flags and bunting and the cheering of the multitude all indicated the character of the welcome in storo for the distinguished son of the valley who had come back to his v« n people. After shaking hands with those who pressed about him, he was hurried to a special train, which carried his party to Markleshurg, the home of his nativity. Here the whole countryside had turned out. Honor to the Farmer Boy It is still a matter of wonder and amazement where they all came from. Men on horseback, the village band, men and women, boys and girls in wagons and carriages, on foot— everybody to do honor to the return ing farmer boy. Words cannot describe what tran spired during the next hour or two in that little town. Hiding between the station and Marklesburg, the Gover nor-elect pointed out this person and that as friends of his boyhood and youth and manhood. He called to them as they walked along the high ways. He seemed to remember most of the people, and even the girls and boys from their resemblance in their laces to the parents. "There is an old soldier who heard ine make a Memorial Day address some years ago at Huntingdon and who then predicted I would one day be Governor," said the man who had fulfilled the prophecy. "Why, there's dear old Mrs. . How are you?" calling to the old lady from his carriage. So it went all along the lines, greet ings on every side, cordial responses, happiness and pride on every face. Father and Son "This Is the road along which I carried mail to my father's store for three years for $lO a year," said the doctor. "Frequently my father in the winter nights would meet me halfway down the road with a lantern as X plunged through the snow after a late niaht. train." Thus he told the story, and interest ing anecdotes of his youthful days, bis aspirations and hopes. Then came Marklesburg and the formal greetings of the home folks. First to greet him was the aged father, who has recently recovered from a serious illness, but who was as spry as his son. at the age of SI years. They embraced and kissed each other, as did all the other relatives gathered at the homestead of Frank Brumbaugh, a brother of the fJovrrnor-elect. All wanted to shake hands with the distinguished son. Then followed the formal ceremo nies on a platform erected for the pur pose. Dr. Wolfe made the address of welcome and predicted that even higher honors awaited the honored guest of the day In 191 G. In fact, all through the day and evening the White House loomed In the distance. Dr. Brumbaugh responded in a heart-to-heart talk with the people, pledging anew service for the Com monwealth and all its people and ask ing the support of his townfolk in car rying- out his pledges. Return to Huntingdon Returning to Huntingdon, there was nil hour of reception at the hotel and then came the, parade. Tt was some parade! In automobiles, a great line Your Dog Craves VERMILAX bxamm tt nroitM » certain lus tiw bU IwtlMt nm Mm W nrcraaary to heaKb. TKSMILAX fcrlgtitCßs ryvm, uirifltc tt» bla*d ud tnteatl>n tad mln Mi cost buutiraßr (l<mj t( alao kbdtoi rttalltr Mt*C. iiaa*ras nnn, vOicb Mwt »•% •f <»€* (afton t<7 comn). "»W Ttmr Doc*i Baka" k«rp IIKHIL4I m Md oar it roojtarlr. By Parcel Post, BOc and SI.OO, or at all druggists. J. Nelson Clark, wholesale distributor In Harris burg. VRRmi.AX CO. (INC.) Dept. OR, 220 W. 424 St., New York WEDNESDAY EVENING, Wafstf * n"ow Going Forta?d e on the M 25 Fourth Street Bargain Aisle. Choose at t Sturdy Winter Shoes for Misses and Women fr Many styles of sturdy footwear for little feet, including the < famous Educator shoes which are made on roomy lasts. W fjl** | ♦ "fA Misses' and children's gun metal calf button shoes, full toe lasts sfzeaVtt "slVo?*2.oo and $2.50 uIbI fl S iffi* 'lift Misses' and children's gun metal calf and patent colt skin button VtMwV a. « ▼ shoes with black cloth tops, full toe with stitched soles— Jjh Misses and Children's Educator Shoes ' 1 Button style In patent coll. gun metal calf and tan Russian calf, Kfr j!f | wide lasts with Goodyear welted oak leather soles— I .1// f Misses' and Children's E. C. Skuifer shoes, made on foot strap lasts .—,, * \lf / with Goodyear stitched heavy oak leather soles; tan willow calf, gun |h I n-n I lATimc nr»/~1 \\\j? metal calf and patent colt skin- nailll©lCll6 VjOWIIS 0.110 J W . Sizes 5 to 8. $1.50 ' Siaes 8H to 11, $2.00 _ Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart—Street Floor, Rear. Sacques are Now Shown First Showing of Christmas in Many New Designs Unusual Values in Silk Dresses -i "jv T -I . • The gift-giving season ushers in this splendid noral INOVeltieS showing of winter-time negligees: Made Possible Through This Boutonnleres, Corsage Bouquets, boxed Violets, tiny velvet roses „ S own 9„ in , Lre^venX/cad^^^^ , t - __ . _ - that fashion has shifted to the shoulder of milady's coat, Martha light blue stripes, collarless or with ~ (<) I I r\t liar Washington. geraniums .gold and silver roses and a whole host of collar 50c to SI.OO Elderclown bath robes in red. dllOC tJI IvCTk; Llldl vJIdLyJV °}}\ er beautiful flowers for millinery, personal adornment and decor- An white flannelette gowns or «r r ey, lavender, American beauty atne purposes. ... with collar trimmed with scalloped and rose, with collar or collarless, . . «... -r*. . . Dainty gift boxes in new oval shapes. ' hrmstit-hed St 00 to SI l»"> $3 50 to 512.50 I lie most important sale ot Silk Dresses of the We will be pleased to have vou see this attractive display which White flannelette skirts, with seal- Beacon blanket bath robes In 1" 11 1 \\t' . • -4.1 large millinery cases. loped flounce, trimmed with white, 3tttched satin or self-trimmed rail ailU Winter season is now 111 progress, with our Millinery Section, Second Floor, Front. pink or light blue briar stitching, "U" : show 11 In tan, navy, rose, , • r 1 . 1 • . 50c red, lavender and Copenhagen, entire stock oi street and evening frocks taking part. short nanneiette dressing sacques $3.50 to $7.95 The reductions are well-worth the attention of dis- TTh© BOSt CottOll WaiStVal 110 r bh?e! ar specia7 1 ometoY^w.-uait— becond criminating women. :zoftheSeason:On Sale Tomorrow Furniture Floor Requisitioned white satin, finished with (Tealn '""IT Russian tunics. lUnluce^to lllvy Wv/tlOWll X Wimiu lace: long: open tunic trimmed with $25.00 navy, tote do negrc an«l $2.50 Persian lawn waists, trimmed with organdy cmbroi- f_„ C„ „ X—T J-a Q T q Mittous. c uce to ..o coUaT'nnd ivhio bcry panel, tucks and \ alenciennes lace insertions; a turnover TOT lOf 1 lOllClciy VJ'OOQ.S iJ?? B :'* ( !..V/S < '.ri!u el> r ,>one button trimming. Re- collar with lace edge completes the style. Reduced to.. .$l.!h"» . Iwrs and cuffs: fancy gold embrold- $22.50 combination incssalino and Dlvos, Pomeroy & Stewart." Second Floor. The Reason for These Reductions cred girdle and sash. Reduced to foulard dress with skirt flounce $15.00 nP ,n or 7ace. °teduc* : «o Vest at y The Furniture Section must soon furnish room for Chnst s2o.oo navy blue crepe meteor SIO.OO |\ O Ifl <itfllC t"1 Of! mas stocks and the immediate clearance ot odds and ends ot basque dresses wltl. embroidered n®' lllOli pieces on the floor is assured by these rare values— girdle; long tunic style finished with lfan ,. y fl ounw trimmed skirts tin- 1* r t T «;16 50 birdVeve maple chiffonier $8.25 gold lace. Reduced to $10.50 fshed with rose velvet sasli. Re- CORSETS V —T ')ii $20.00 dark green crepe do chine duced to $18.50 VV CCft. L $35.00 mahogany dresser dresses with surplice waist and lons I. 540.00 Copenhagen crepe meteor yinffifi \ ' $29.50 mahogany chiffonier tunic: collar of white satin. Re- girdle" ot'ohi^' ro™ riik. "lte- DeniOllstiat ioil On Living s 4t) -°° mahogany dresser g».00 duced to sl6.sojduced to $28.50 i-'t-iiiuii>iiatiuii i $45.00 mahogany chiffonier .. $.*.>,00 Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart Second Floor. IModels To-lIIOITOW \ frnVm $35.90 three-piece parlor suites JJ55J9.50 r „. . . , T .. \ \ $39.00 golden oak buffets $29.50 r-r-\| . jr . 1 . r Ihe representative of the Nemo Hy- \M X. U ntl \ ?19 SO brass beds $16.50 This Kind of Weather g^,ic . F " I,io ; Now svwLi\ «mk> i** ***** TT VUIIIV/1 will give another talk accompanied by XT . II "T> * 1 a demonstration on living models at 3 KS&BmT /I / jfi%l 119 50 Circassian walnut dressers $16.50 INatUrally Brings Out the °" v OCk to :!"° h rrow . on th f th,rd tlot ; r - ivW ' 111 $1950 Circassian walnut chiffoniers $1«.50 e niv> You will be shown how to study 01 m U «WH $1950 Circassian walnut Princess dressers $16.50 j-j nPI T * n< 1 your figure, how to select a corset that yjl leather chairs best I here IS in Blankets Will genuinely help both your style and leather rockers $19.50>A .health and how to wear it when you $7 - w , eathcr rockers $37.50^ Drive out all thought of shivering sensations in e % l^ s expert advice is valuable Dlvc8 ' Pomßroy & stpwart " Tt " rd F,oor ' the dead of night with a sturdy blanket. —and costs hothing. Grey cotton blankets at 89C* to $2.89 ] % tO /2 LeSS 1 han l\egUiar Tan cotton blankets at SI.OO to $2.69 $7.50 MackinaWS at $4.50 . L T , i i r white cotton blankets, at 890 to $2.50 Ar , , Prices for 1 hese L^olorecl (irev and tan cotton blankets, 72x80 inches pair , Y ho work out K d l oors W ' H a ?P reciate I'n c ° mtor i t of ' these short warm navy blue coats. I here arc 10 garments in t-% < 1 J T> x. $1.50 the lot reduced from $;.50 to $4.50 Dress OooQS Kemnants Grev wool blankets, with piuk or blue borders $7;)0 plaid niackinaws - hr °wn and grey; special $5.98 "lA , U!W nil Men ' s heav - v Shaker knit coat sweaters with large roll col- p . i ltHl< j re d remnants, in lengths varying from to lar, navy and maroon $55.79 r tbic cMsnn's hp«t White wool blankets $4.00 to $12.00 Men's close knit coat sweaters, roll collar and pockets, /- to 6 yauL, « I • i u i Wool nlaid blankets 4U t/<Btt navy, brown, k ney and maroon, sizes 36 to 46 .$1.98 qualities of colored and black dress goods, will be ' ' o*l- ° Men's $5.98 heavy Shaker knit coat sweaters of finest placed on sale to-morrow at savings ol an exceptional Baby blankets • to SI.OO worsted yarns, grey, sizes 36 to 44; special $4.98 kind Wool blankets for babies $2.00 to $5.00 Women's fine brushed wool sweaters, four shades, roll col- s lnlsy ( j av j s pro niised, so do not miss this oppor- Dives, Pomeroy &Stewart—Street Floor. ' ar $3.98 ff . C V, VP ' Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor. lUIIILy lu savi. ===== " or them, were prominent people of the town and county, county officials, town authorities, faculties of the Juniata College and the high schools and many others, fraternal organizations, tire men, delegations from surrounding towns with bands, associations of mummers, and men on horseback. It was the biggest parade Huntingdon ever saw and it marched in and out. around and about, amid illuminated houses, waving flags, cheering people, and the happiest assemblage that ever greeted a boy who had come back to the old home town. It was all very delightful and was properly concluded with an address of welcome by H. IT. Waite and a re sponse by the Governor-elect, thou sands of people pressing around the stand erected in the public square. Ilere the next Governor reviewed the parade and later made his home-com ing speech. Mr. Waite was extremely felicitous in his introductory remarks and especially referred to the high character of Dr. Brumbaugh's cam paign. He told how he and the Doctor were teachers in the county thirty years ago and how he had observed the Governor stepping surely from one position of responsibility to another and with what fidelity and ability lie had discharged all his duties in various positions he had occupied. Mr. Waite said: Waite's Address "Having experienced the hardships of life when a boy upon the farm, en countering and overcoming many diffi culties in his early struggle to attain distinction in his chosen profession, his sympathies are naturally with the common people and not with the rich and powerful. I firmly believe that while acting as Governor of this State he will earnestly advocate the enact ment of such laws as shall bring about a better condition among the masses, thereby keeping himself in line with the twentieth century movement foi the moral and social uplift of the people. "And now. Governor, on behalf of the people assembled here to-night, and of the people of this county, I ex tend to you a hearty weloome, and I assure you we have an abiding faith in your integrity and ability and a firm belief that you will, with the aid of God. strive to perform the functions of your great office honestly and with the utmost fidelity." Dr. Brumbaugh Speaks In his response to the address of welcome Dr. Brumbaugh made a sig nificant reference to those preachers who had been led into opposition to him through a misapprehension of his attitude on local option, notwithstand ing his frequent straightforward utter ances in favor of the proposition. He also indicated in his remarks a pur pose to stand for the people without regard to any bosses or factions. He spoke in part as follows: Or. Brumbuugh'n Speech "No man could come lo such a mar- 1 veloUß demonstration as this to-night I without having his heart touched and i his spirit warmed with gratitude to the I splendid people of tills grand old coun- | ty of Huntingdon. 1 rejoice to-night ! that 1 have the privilege of meeting, | face to face, the people of the county I in which, by God's will, 1 first saw the I light of this world. . ) "I come back to you, after many ; years, to look once more upon the old scenes and mingle with the old friends , and touch the life of the present gen eration as it thrills through this town and tills county, and I wish here and 1 now to express my sincere gratitude to the splendid people of this county and iny great pride in the history of this old , town of Huntingdon in which Is given this great demonstration to-night. "I wish to say to you that wherever ' I have gone in this great Common- I wealth of Pennsylvania and to what ever people I have spoken I have tried . to carry the spirit of the people of Huntingdon county. In every utter- | ance I have made and every act during the campaign, coming as I did from the people, has been with the determi nation to' conduct this campaign in a ! clean and honest way, discussing the issues Involved In the election of the Governor of your Commonwealth upon the highest plane of Integrity and truthfulness (Applause.) I never stooped to personalities or to personal abuse, nor even to Insinuations of wrongdoing on the part of my oppon ent, for. my friends, if a man cannot behave like a gentleman when a can didate. he cannot be one when he Is In office. "Also, as I went up and down this old Commonwealth, everywhere. I tried to teach the people to love this great State of Pennsylvania with a sincere love and with a pride In their hearts 'for Its splendid history, its great patri- I otic service to the nation, and Its splen did manhood, womanhood and child i hood, and if from this campaign noth ; Ing elße shall come I trust there will come a deep love for the grand old | Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Stands By Hit Platform "There were some people in this cam- I paign who said that I could not make myself understood. I want to say to you that after training other people for thirty-six years In the correct use of the English language, I think I can put into reasonable language the things I want to say: and everywhere In the State I have been absolutely candid In HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH the platform I submitted in the May primaries, upon which I was selected as your candidate for Governor of this Commonwealth. Upon this platform I still make my stand. (Continued ap plause). "I ask you here to-night in the sol emn covenant of the home and family to help me to write into the organic law of this Commonwealth the things 1 promised in my campaign. If you will stand with me we will accom plish our object, no matter who gets in the way, (applause) and determined men standing for the right can curb and put the rule of right upon any boss or faction on earth. (Great applause) A«kn Ntlgbbon' Support "There may come times in the be ginning of my administration when you will wonder what 'M. G.' intends to do, but remember, hold your opinions In abeyance—'M. G.' will be the same man whether he is superintending your pub lic schools, or later In other official capacities, and 1 want you all to say, just as neighbors and friends, not only that you will give me your cordial sup port and your suspended judgment un til you see the end of tlx beginnings, but that you will guide and support me In all Important measures that may ! come before me. •'1 wish when you go back to your churches und Sunday Schools and back Into your homes to-night, that you join with me In a prayer to Almighty God that I may have the wisdom to deal | Justly, honestly, and firmly In the in terests of the people of this Common wealth. "1 want again to tell you how much 1 appreciate this wonderful demonstra tion. I came here on the 27th of August. It was a rainy evening, and yet the people of this county turned out with a loyalty that touched my heart and set the standard for the peo ple of the Commonwealth. Hayes Walte Introduced me then as he did this evening and I am grateful to him for his part in the opening and ending of this campaign. His Only Speech "This is the only spot on which I shall make a post-election address. I shall refuse all others. My gratitude for this eventng's rejoicing overwhelms me. From here I hope to go back to some quiet spot where I can think my way through and fortify myself for the responsible duties that await - me at Harrlsburg. "My friends, rather than be placed In the office of the Governor of your State, rather than any other honor that could come to me from you. Is the honor which the good citizens of Hunt ingdon county have tendered here to night, in this old 'Standing Stone' town of the Juniata Valley and at Markles burg to-day. "God bless you, your misguided min isters. and all! 'l*«t ua reaolva as red-blooded men that our convictions shall be wrought] into deeds and 1 promise you that I teliall welcome with all iny heart the suggestions, friendships and cordial greetings of the only people on ■mr:!! that have the rlglit to say, what I most like to hear, 'How do you do, M. 3.' Reception Committee County Chairman Samuel I. Spyker, who contributed much .to the success of the campaign, was associated in the arrangements for the big home-coming reception with G. Chal Port. Howard E. Butz, Colonel John S. Bare! who was marshal of the parade; John A. Port, Harry E. Steel, a well-known druggist, who died suddenly after the parade; E. M. C. Africa, John don. Gilbert Greenburg, Charles Kline, George W. Fisher. R. W. Williamson, P. M. Lytle, L. R. Leister, H. H. Waite, Jacob Burket. Joseph H. Long, John A. Steele, T. Frank Boyer, J. H. Brum baugh. J. Glenn Wright and others. Ex-Senator William Hertzler, Deputy Secretary of the Commonwealth, at tended the reception with other friends of the Governor-elect from different 1 parts of the Juniata Valley. POSLAM HEALS WORST ECZEMA WEEPING OB DRY Poslam has freed*, thousands from the awful handicap of torturing, dis figuring Eczema. Many had tried all other remedies without success, and thought that they were doomed to en | dure their trouble until Poslam I brought lasting relief. Itching stops | when It is applied. Angry skin Is I soothed. The disease is soon controlled |and banished. All itching affections j yield to Poslam as to nothing else. Your druggist sells Poslam. For free sample write to Emergency Labora tories, 32 West 26th Street. New York. I Poslam Soap la the only toilet soap medicated with Poslam and able to ex ert its beneficial effects upon the skin. 25 cents and IS casta. —Advertisement. NOVEMBER 11, 1914. JVOT SATISFIED WITH VICTORY By Associated Press London. Nov. 11 3 A. M. Te.le graphing from Petrograd the Morning Post's correspondent says: "The Russians are by no means satis tied with their recent victories. In certain quarters the opinion is ex- | pressed that the German armies ought | never to have been allowed to leave Russia." TURKEY IS AI.READY DEPRESSED Hy Associated I'rrss London, Nov. 11. 3:09 A. 11 A dispatch to the Post says: "According to dispatches received : here Turkey 's much depressed by the damage already Inflicted by Rusla and ! by the unpromising nature of the pres- I ent situation. She is already repenting I her rash adventure and may refrain | from further military action." j ! Your Auto Refinished Made to look like new in 43 hours. Price $lO and upwards, | Universal Motor Car Company Bell Telephone 2423 Ask For Mnnuger Jensen 7 ■ ■■■Hl «■■■■! ■ ■ ■■ I ■■■■■ Car Load of Potatoes 10 bushel lots, per bushel 650 5 bushel lots, per bushel 67^0 1 bushel .... 700 By the peck 200 Leave your orders at any of our stores. Bell phone. THE 2 IN 1 KRANKY KOLDS Don't Leave Willingly You can't expect to get rid of that cold if you let it alone. The way to get rid of a cold Is to makfe it so uncomfortable that it [ will not linger long. Get a bottle of our cough reme- ! dy and you will be surprised how j much better you will feel and how quickly it acts. 25^ Forney's Drug Store 426 Market Street >■, '