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mo' luck in findin'
X opportunities than fo' leaf clovers. But even a opportunity is just the [_ -I raw material for you to make somethin' out of. Even Kentucky's best i = tobacco has to be mdtde J: into VEL- Kis the two years' ageing which Kentucky's Bur ley de L uxe receives " hat gives that aged-in-the-wood mellowness to VELVET, The Smoothest Smoking Tobacco. 10c tins and 5c metal-lined bags. Susquehanna's Deep Water Fish See Real Diver For First Time Marietta Man Finishes Some Work on Dam—And Gives Nervous Finy Folk the Hysterics If the fish that loaf round the dam in the deeper water of the Susque hanna are of a nervous temperament at all, they ought to be pretty nearly hysterical before nightfall. Really, most any fish would. All day a helmeted, air-pump fed, leadened-footed deeper water diver has been in their midst. The diver has been employed by the Board of Public Works to finish plac ing some sandbags around the base of Boys, Actors, Actresses and Theater Managers Join to Swell Belgian Fund [Continued From First Page] ! greenback. Pennies, dimes, nickels | and dollars tumbled head over tails after the banknote until, when tho final count was made, there was $52.37 .ready to be forwarded to Philadelphia fto help stock the second food ship that is now being loaded. John Drew | sent a ten-dollar bill across from the • Majestic to swell the total. IVill Sell Telegraphs Not to be outdone by the pretty girls .who took up last night's collections, , the entire "Lawn Party" company of (juveniles came forward after the show to ask Mr. Hopkins if they might not have some part in the good work and permission was at once given. The I young people offered to go upon the '.streets this evening and sell Tele graphs for the benefit of the fund and the Telegraph at once met them half way by announcing that the actors and actresses may have as many papers free as they can sell. The prices will range from a penny to the biggest bill the generous purchasers will con- Viributc, So do not be surprised if a hand some young man in the guise of David Warfield, George M. Cohan or Chaun cey Olcott, or a pretty miss appear ing in one of the favorite roles of Fay Templeton, Laurette Taylor or Lillian Russell accosts you on your way home from work this evening with a request that you buy a Telegraph for the bene fit of the Belgian relief fund. Imper sonating the same famous actors and actresses whom they represent on the stage and wearing their stage cos tumes, the whole "Lawn Party" com pany will appear on the streets after the matinee to-day to act as newsboy and newsgirl benefactors to the hungry folks of stricken Belgium. Newsboys in Line, Too Two of the little lads who sell the Telegraph week in and week out in tht central part of the city heard what the actresses nnd actors propose, for news travels fast by the "underground" sys tem known only to the "newsies." "Say, Bin," said one, "are we goin' to let them actorines put anything like that over on us?" "Not much," replied his companion. "Let's go see Circulation Manager Xyster." That was the beginning of it, and the end of it is that an arrangement has been made with the Telegraph whereby every newsboy in the city will give half of his profits this evening to The Belgian fund. And the boys them- OUCH! LAME BACK. RUB LUMBAGO OR BACKACHE AWAY Rab pain right out with small trial bottle of old "St. Jacob's Oil" Kidneys cause Backache? No! They have no nerves, therefore can not cause pain. Listen! Your back ache is caused by Lumbago, sciatica or a strain, and the quickest relief is soothing, penetrating "St. Jacobs Oil." Rub it right on your painful back, and instantly the soreness, stiffness mid lameness disappears. Don't stay crippled! Get a small trial bottle of "St. Jacobs Oil" from your druggist and limber up. A moment after it is applied you'll wonder what became of the backache or lumbago pain. Rub old, honest "St. Jacobs Oil" whenever you have sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism or sprains, as it iB abso lutely harmless and doesn't burn the skin. —Advertisement. inraCTiMißi Non-greasy Toilet Cream keeps the skin soft and velvety. An ex quisite toilet preparation, 25c. GORGAS DRUG STORKS 1« N. Third St.. and I>. R. R. Station R CI W O A C T K CH REPAIRING or adjusting, Jewelry cleaning or rrpullthlng, take It to SPR INGE R TII REW»?LKH IIE S<>« MAHIvIST 8T Dell Phone WEDNESDAY EVENING, the dam, a job that couldn't be com pleted by the contractor entirely be cause of the extreme cold water. So a diver from Marietta, with arr assistant to run the air-pump, fasten on the helmet, and so on, was employed and the deep-water workers were busy In the twenty feet of "Wells water" near the Cumberland shore until sundown. And it's safe to feay that the oldest, wisest fish In the Susquehanna has never before seen such a thing. selves will not be allowed to be the losers at that. Palace Theater in Line Really the first theatrical manager In the city to arrange for a Belgian benefit was Clyde D. Klinger, of the Palace moving picture house. Yester day he sent a letter to Mayor Royal asking him to have a representative audit his receipts for Friday, Novem ber 13, because on that date 50 per cent, of the money taken In at the theater will be given to the Telegraph's relief fund. This offer was readily accepted by the Mayor, who caused the following letter to be sent to-day to Manager Klinger: Mr. Clyde D. Klinger. Manager of the Palace Theater. 333 Market St., Harrisburg. Pa. My Dear Sir: In my opinion the offer ybu make of donating 50 per cent, of the receipts of the Palace Theater for one day, Frldav, No vember 13th, 1914, to aid the Bel gian sufferers, is a most generous one. and in order to render what assistance I can to this worthy cause I herewith accept your proposition of going over the re ceipts of the said theater of that day and receiving the amount due, as per your offer, which I will turn over to one of our daily pa pers who are handling the funds. Yours respectfullv, C. O. BACKENSTOSS, Secretary to the Mayor. She Can Sympathize Miss Cordelia Haager, who was one of the young women who collected money for the relief fund at the Or pheum last evening, can sympathize with the people in the war zone. She was there when the war broke out and had trouble, getting home. Among her dearest possessions is a scrap book setting forth her experiences. She was on the Orotava, homeward bound, when the German cruiser Karlsruhe threw her searchlight directly over the passenger vessel. Tho wavering of that pencil of light only a few inches would have revealed the steam er, which was running with all lights out, and another English vessel would have been added to the record of those captured by the Kaiser's war ship. "I held my breath for five minutes, 1 do believe, while that shaft of light played over our heads," said Miss Haager. Taking Up Collections It was reported to-day that in a number of stores, factories and de partments of the State Capitol that donations were being given for the 1 purchase of a barrel of Hour or a bag of beans or something else. The wo men employed at the State Depart ment of Health sent in $25.50 and the attaches of the Philadelphia and Reading engineering department also raised a fund. Numerous donations are being made by residents of adjoining towns for the fund and the Telegraph was asked to-day to receive contributions from people living in other cities who hap pened to be here and who desired to give. Bishop Khanalian's Sentiment Bishop J. W. Shanahan was one of the early givers to-day. The Hishop accompanied his check for SIOO with this note: For tile Belgian Food Fund And now there remain faith, hope and eliarity, these three: but the greatest of these is char ity. Many of those who handed in their contributions echoed the sentiment of the Bishop. The Donations The following are the donations to 2 p. m. to-day: 'Previously acknowledged ....SOB4 40 Mls » B William Haehnlen 1 00 James Haehnlen 1100 Mary Haehnlen 100 W. C. Seidle 2 ioO A Friend 5 00 Mrs. J. P. Keller 10 00 M. J. K ; 50 Mrs. J. H. Moyer o oo as, h LOO -00 A I« riend 100 W. G. Garverieh. Dauphin, Pa. 2.00 Mrs. J. H. Sheesley, Paxtang .. s[oo Two little children, Paxtang . . 1100 Mrs. J. A. Wolfe s!oO Charles J. Wolfe, Derry Church 2.00 Harvey Shetrone, Palmyra . .. 1.00 J. E. Bentzel, Palmyra 2^oo C 2^oo A Friend .50 Mrs. R. F. Dean J... 1.00 Mrs. Nless .50 Master E. B. and J. D. Filer . . 1.00 H. O. S 1.50 Master George Baugher and baby brother 1.00 G. M. M 20.00 WHINE WHS C WED DOWN HDD State-Wide Interdict Against Move ment of Cattle Without Per mit From Officials NO MEAT FAMINE LIKELY Dr. Marshall Says That Quarantine Is Working Out About the Way It Was Hoped Pennsylvania's hard and fast quar antine against any shipments of cat tle without State permits because of the prevalence of the foot and mouth disease among the steers, cows, sheep and swine qf a score of counties, went into operation to-day and close to 100,000 circulars giving the details of the quarantine are being mailed by the State Livestock Sanitary Board so that every person interested in cattle may know what must be done to eradicate the disease. It is not believ ed that the quarantine will result in a meat famine. Most of the cities have a normal meat and cattle supply, ac cording to information received here and there is no quarantine on the ship ment of carcasses if they are sound and hoofs and hides have been remov ed. Cattle may be moved from place to place if sound and for immediate ship ment under State permits so that the drastic steps necessary to Isolate the cattle may not work as great a hard ship as feared after all. The State Livestock Board, which established the quarantine last night, is sending the quarantine regulations to 35,000 cattle owners and farmers, 2,000 cattle dealers, 800 veterinarians and officials of railroads, stock "J'ards, station agents and many more, calling upon them to lend co-operation In the tight again the disease. Fifty-five State agents and fifty fed eral agents, all qualified experts, are at work under joint State and federal direction to conduct the campaign. Public sales of cattle have been pro hibited and no movement over a road may be made without a State permit. Only such hay as was harvested before September 1 may be handled. This will have the effect of curtailing sup ply of packing material. Early this afternoon it was stated at the office of State Veterinarian C. J. Marshall that the quarantine was pro gressing satisfactorily and that no diffi culties had been met. When the action of New York in quarantining turkeys was called to the attention of the officials the statement was made that only turkeys on infected premises would be considered in quarantine in this State. MADE IX U. S. A. DISPLAY In these days when the United States is taking advantage of Its opportunity to extend Its foreign trade by boost ing its products, the window display now being conducted by the Jerauld Shoe Company, 310 Market street, Is particularly timely. Both windows and the front show case are given up to the display of footwear "Made in the U. S. A." Every pair of shoes shown in the display, including those for men, women and children, are the products of factories of this country. The display is one that has attracted much attention on the part of passers by. J. Harry Stroup 3.00 H. F. Spangler 1.00 H. M. Felker 1.00 J. S. Miller 1.00 Miss Phoebe Miller 1.00 Catherine Watt 1.00 Florence Watt 1.00 Jacob Stacks 1.00 John Madden 1.00 John Madden, Jr 1.00 Cash .25 Mary and Pearl Zimmerman . .50 B. C. Coble 5.00 J. C. Stine 3.00 Julia Bishop 1.00 Wm. Thomas Bishop, M. D. .. 1.00 Cash 1.50 W .A. Kershner 1.00 Anonymous 5.00 Ross Kautz 1,00 Cash .50 W. S. Fortenbaugh 2.00 Mrs. W. S. Fortenbaugh . ... 2.00 Miss Charlotte Fortenbaugh .. 1.00 B. H. Nickel 3.00 Cash 1.00 Cash 1.00 Cash 1.00 Mrs.M. J. Stackpole 2.00 Mrs. C. W. Fisher 5.00 Cash 1.00 Eleanor Jones 2.00 E. A. Heffelflnger 5.00 Friend .50 C. E. K 1.00 G. F. H 1.00 W. K. R 1.00 H. F. A 1.00 W. O. Myers 1.00 F. E. Stautter 1.00 E. C .50 H. V 5.00 Mrs. A. L. Martin, barrel of flour 6.40 A. W. Myers 2.00 B. B. DeVout 1.00 v.harles Rosenberg 1.00 .Mrs. R. Collinge 1.00 Douglas Warner 1.00 M. J. Currle, Pittsburgh 2.00 C. W 1.00 Mrs. H. M. Grove and Miss Charlotte Grove 5.00 U. S. B 50 Dewis Haskell .50 Simon Foor 1.25 Katherlne S. Kelley 5.00 Donald and Howard Schellhase 1.25 John Black & Son 2.00 Orpheum Collections 52.37 Mrs. Grant Early, Penbrook .. 1.00 Joseph E. Lentz 5.00 VVitman. Schwarz Co 10.00 C. F. Minnier 2.00 Mrs. Eleanor Paden Munce, of Camp Hill 5.00 W. Scott Stroh & Sons 8.00 The King children, Middletown 5.00 J. W. Shanahan, bishop of Har risburg 100.00 B. Frances Meyer, 10 pounds of tea 2.50 H. Li. F 1.00 A. H. Hoffer 5.00 H. B. Mitchell 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Strouse, barrel of flour 6.40 R. V. and others 20.00 Mr. and Mrs. John J. Mallow ney 2.00 George D. Fisher, Middletown 6.40 E. F. R 2.00 Girls of State Health Dept 25.50 W. W. Overdier 1.00 Mrs. Zerby 1.00 Cash 1.00 J. B. K 5.00 Camp Hill, Pa 1.50 Delhi children. Paxtang 1.00 A Friend, B 2.00 Miss Gertrude Musser 1.00 Mrs. W 1.00 Jaul Johnston 10.00 Susanne Collier Rutherford .. 3.00 Carrie H. Campbell 5.00 E. C. M 1.00 Rev. M. S. Brinser 1.00 A. F 1.00 W. D. Dennison, Sr 5.00 Clarence Gregg 1.00 Cash 1.00 'H. A, Gable, barrel of flour 6.40 HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH T "T » VT "T T ▼ ▼ <f T ▼ ▼ ▼ *TT T ? TT T T T T ? ? r ; ULim,-mVmm*~*"*- Store Hours: Open, Daily at BA. M„ and Closes ' ✓% FOUNDED IA j at 3.jU ". M. jT\ FQUNDKD IBTI •< JsjQW77l&'&2'Q Except Saturday: Opens at 9 A. M., and Closes " Y MUiatMuao'* roruLMt OTWMXTUMT STORK. 9 p jyj 11 ■ »mmi >onu( MMmv »!«■« 4 : A Millinery Surprise—Three Hundred! : Smart New Models at $3 and $3.50 : I In Which Are Large Chic-and-trim, Black Velvet Hats y Very often you have had your attention called to special offerings in Mil- '■< k linery, but beyond doubt, this sale eclipses all previous ones. < * The story is simple—an overstocked manufacturer, an alert buyer and < r ready money, tell the tale. < What will interest you most however, are the styles. For $3.00 and 4 $3.50. You simply must see them in order to fully realize how remarkable < Every hat in the showing is a reflection of present Fifth Avenue styles— '< large shapes (like illustration, also medium size, and the small close fitting < turbans. There is not one undesirable style in the entire lot. < They're black too —which is one of the important factors that make them < so desirable. Smartly trimmed with ostrich feathers and bands, Numidi aig- < rettes, and fur, while some have motif of grosgrain ribbon. < They were made by a high-class New York milliner who caters to the most fashionable trade. Velvet is of fine quality, and all are hand blocked < shapes. In many cases, should they be made in a millinery shop, the work ,< alone would cost the price at which we are offering them. 4 They could easily pass as $7.00 to $12.00 hats, and the truth of the mat- f ► ter is, most of them were made to sell at SIO.OO and $12.00. "• ► All go on sale Thursday morning at $3.00 and $3.50. See window to- * ► night. , |"* ; Exceptional Sale of Ostrich Plumes, $3.25 j; ► A fortunate purchase brings to us a large number of handsome plumes in curled and uncurled effects, and many desirable * y shades, although the greater number are black and white, so popular this season. 4 ► The very unusual price makes this offering of interest to anyone desiring a large handsome feather. Ordinarily they would ■* sell at $5.00 to $7.50. •< ► [< I * Important Display Warm Underwear Underwear for \ ►of Women's Under- F®r Children Men—The Heavier i Kind ff pj ij }[_ "1 i ► yv \stxi Boys and girls, too, must be _ , , . .. // \ \\ > ... „ . : Feels good to go out these I ' f I > » ► In connection with Merode ~ „ , . . , ll—JL_—S. il IJ 1 T'nderwear Week we are pre- crisp mornings clothed in lieav- l( * ► senting large stocks of women s l n traveling to and from school. : \\ 1 A ff 4 medium and heavy underwear ier underwear, and we can take ft /] I fli«Sg''L ]/ * in other good grades. jaJi < y Women's heavy cotton fleece Boys'heavy cotton fleece lined care of your wants with com- jy\ l| JIW lined'vests and pants, white and shirts and drawers at 25c: plain —— 7 7 UxfOfOS' ► peeler colors, at 25c, 3»c and 50c and ribbed union suits at 50c. P |etc assortments. ' 1 Women's natural and white "71 wool vests and pants at Boys' natural wool ribbed Men's heavy cotton fleece 4 y 75c, SI.OO and $1,50 union suits at SI.OO lined, shirts and drawers, plain — 1 . Women's medium weight silk and ribbed, at 500 I harminCX /•Xvf* tnf* ► and wool underwear, white. Children's 25c underwear, m..', r,n P vmnw cnttnn fleece vjIIOI UIG ,at »1.25 heavy cotton fleece lined vests, and "sec- XT D l O ' ► Women s 50c underwear; vests peeler color, seconds, at ...15c onds at . 42c INeW DOUQOIf . and pants; fleece lined, bleached; ' , v r f silk finish; pearl buttons; at.39c Children's bleached vests and , , s . ," 1 0av y . natural wool A f anc y of Mrs. Vernon Cas- < y Complete lines of Merode hand pants, fleece lined, all sizes mixed shirts and drawers, ape- sel j nv jt e( j jj er to wcar a utile silk finished vests, pants and at 25c clal at <.» c boudoir cap in her dances. She ► union suits. Vests and pants at , . .. Men's natural wool, heavy adopted a certain clever style a i 50c up to $1.50: union suits at Children s heavy cotton fleece weight underwear, at and ever since it has enjoyed ► SI.OO up to $3.50. lined union suits, bleached or SI.OO, $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00 being popular. < y Complete lines of Munsing peeler color, at >oc Munsing union suits for men; A new shipment brings the < underwear for women and ehll- Children's white and natural cott6n, fleece lined at $1.00; prettiest and daintiest of these :■ dren vests, pants and union wool union suits at SI.OO natural wool mixed, at $1.50, caps, in a very large variety of 4 L 8 $2.00, $2.50 and $3.50 styles. They are frilly little Main Floor —BOWMAN'S Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S things, made of nets and laces, ► and lined with chiffon and crepe de chine. Cold Weather Needs For the Out-door Man < When duties necessitate Men's and boys' coat sweat- Men's outing flannel paja- with large purple bow. The < ► your being out in the chilly ers in all t he wanted styles, mas and night shirts; night e ,.i S ,i.?n! y /I?,'!, 4 winter wenthcr. vou will need , , a _ two equally attractive styles at ► warmer apparel." Here are a at sl-00, $1.50, $1.»8, $2.50, shirts at ,>oc, 75c and $1.00; this price. . few suggestions: $3.9S and up to ......$7.00 pajamas at ~sl.OO and $1.50 Then come little Dutch styles Men's flannel shirts, with Men's working gloves, lined Aipn'a mshmpm hnlf at 79 °' and "P ward the P ric ® ► plain and military collars, in and unlined, at, pr„ 8 cas nmere nan nose, range goes, from 85c and »8c . blue, gray and tan at 50c, SI.OO ami $1.50 medium and heavy weight, to the exquisite styles at $2.50 * SI.OO, $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50 Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S black and oxford, at, pr., 25c an d $2.08. A suggestion for the holiday gift. ' Second FIoor—BOWMAN'S 4 ■MOLDS" BIG MR PM9E Bands, Banners, Automobiles and Salt River Boat in Line of Procession Special to The Telegraph Marysville, Pa., Nov. 11.—For sev eral hours last night Marysville was aglow with redllght and torches, a stream of light a half mile in length. The Republicans were celebrating and from early until late there was a Joy ous and jolly crowd. The parade was led bv Chief Marshal Ganster and the Marysville Cornet Band, and followed by marching men, boys with great numbers of banners, automobiles, etc. The rear was brought up by a huge boat drawn by horses. This was the Salt River Roat, scheduled to leave Piatt's wharf at 12 o'clock. What was left of Democracy was depicted by a poor old mule dragging along in the rear. A wagon drawn by a white horse, decorated with flying stream ers, was occupied by Miss Katherine Roberts and Miss Myrtle Shope, who carried a large banner showing a man's head with hair on end, entitled "Vance Getting the Returns." The following committee arranged the details of the celebration: R. H. Cunningham, J. A. Seidel, Jr., W. R. Ilench, J. P. I-llley, H. A. Ganster, Harper Collier and W. R. Patterson. DEATH ROBBED OF ANOTHER VICTIM Mrs. Anna M. Johnson, of 1326 North Third Street, Suffered Twelve Years—Often Prayed That Death Might Relieve Her—To-day She Is Well. It would be folly to even attempt to describe the terrible pains and tor tures to which Mrs. Anna M. Johnson has been subject during the past 12 years. Hypodermic injections of mor phine, that dreadful dangerous drug, were resorted to for years to relieve her pains. She hnd several attacks of spasms of the brain, which are usually fatal. She actually groaned in her misery. All her trouble seemed to emanate from her stomach. She woud bloat to immense proportions, would toe hungry, but could not eat. She could not describe where or how she suffered most, excepting to say— my stomach, my stomach. She felt RAIiliY DAY AT USBIIRN Special to The Telegraph Lisburn. Pa„ Nov. 11. —Rally day services will be held in the Methodist Church at Lisburn on the morning of November 22. The Rev. D. L. Dixon, the pastor, will make an address and there will be exercises by the school. KCNKEL "PRELIMS" FRIDAY The preliminaries for the Samuel Kunkel oratorical congest at the Cen tral high school, open to all boys of the junior class, will be held Friday evening at 7.30 o'clock. The judges of the contest are T. Kittera VanDyke, Harry Boyer, president of the local School Board, and the Rev. Harry N. Bassler, pastor of the Second Re formed Church. FLORENCE ADEI.K PKTTEHMAN Word has been received by Mrs. Nel lie Arment. of 1314 State street, of the death of her granddaughter, Florence Adele Fetterman. aged 5 years and 11 months, at the Merritt Hospital, Oak land, Cal„ October 30. The child is the only daughter of Daniel and Florence A. Fetterman. formerly of this city. MEMORIAL VESPERS The G. P. C. Kniirhts of St. George, Branch 168. will hold their annual me morial vespers for the deceased mem bers of the order at 7:30 Sunday even ing. November li", at St. Francis Church. Visiting clergy and Knights have been Invited to attend these services. HOHEIIEHRY'N NEPHEW KILLED By Associated Press Ix>ndon, Nov. 11. 3:rio A. M. Dord Roseberry. the former Premier, speak ing at a recruiting meeting in Kdln burgh. yesterday, said he bad just re ceived news that his nenhew. Colonel i *V. R. Wyndham, had been killed In ac- | tlon. then a continuous gnawing and grind ing sensation. From a strong, robUßt and healthy woman she was growing prematurely old—sick day after day— in misery all the time, short of breath, palpitation and dizziness. So pitiable became her condition at times that she actually wished for death. She applied to the best possible medical experts, spent money for years, en deavoring to be cured, but, alas, all was for naught—she grew steadily worse. Her neighbors, her friends and acquaintances all realized her serious condition. She was told by numbers of people to call and try Quaker, but she had no faith in either. As she NOVEMBER 11,1914. Villa Reported to Be Marching Toward Capital of Mexico By Associated Press Washington, D. C., Nov. 11. Ad ministration officials eagerly awaited news to-day of the sequel to the expira tion of the Aguascalientes ultimatum which ordered General Carranza to sur render executive power In Mexico to Eulalic Gutierrez. The ultimatum ex pired last night and while official news was lacking Mexico City dispatches said it was reported Villa's advance guard was marching southward on its way to the, capital. If fighting occurred it was the first clash between those troops and the army of General Pablo Gonzales, who is loyal to Carranza, probably would take place at Queretaro. Carranza, the dispatches added, had deposed generals commanding 50,000 men because they refused to nullify their agreement to , abide by the Aguascallentes decision. CAII HAJi/A GRANTS ALL REQUESTS By Associated Press Mexico City, Nov. 11. General Ve nustlano Carranza lias granted all the requests of the Washington Govern ment regarding the evacuation of VeVra Cruz by the American troops, according to a telegram received last night from Foreign Minister Eabela. Every guar antee asked by Washington for the Mexicans now in Vera Cruz will be given in a public decree to be Issued shortly. In return for these conces sions the Carranza Government has asked the United States to fix a definite date for evacuation. TWO KILLtiD BY KSffilNK By Associated Press Monmouth. 111., Nov. 11. J. R. War | render and his wife, who were riding on a motorcycle, were killed by a Bur lington switch engine here to-day. read of one cure after another by Quaker remedies she finally dropped her prejudice and called at the drug store and obtained a treatment of Quaker Extract and left the drug: store with a faithful promise to the Health Teacher to carefully follow the directions and to report results. She again called, this time accompanied by her husband. He handed a bottle containing a worm 45 feet long, complete With head. This had been the cause of all her trouble and suffering, and after falling to be touched by doctor's reme dies Anally yielded to the wonderful power of Quaker Extract, the great CONSPIRACY IN" CONSTANTINOPLE ljoa«lers In Ottoman Capital Were Ar rested and Put to Death London, Nov. 11, 12.04 P. M.—A i dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company from Athens sasy: "It is learned that a conspiracy has broken out at Constantinople against the Germans and Young Turks. The chief conspirators were arrested and shot. "The population of the Ottoman /•apital becoming very excited as a result of the Turkish defeats on Sun day visited resentment on a number of German non-commissioned officers whom J they attacked." SHK PAINTS WHEN SENTENCED When Mrs. Lillie Radibaugh, of Showers street, was fined $25 with tho alternative of thirty days in jail, at a hearing before the Mayor yesterday afternoon, she fainted and had to be taken to the Ilarrisburg Hospital. She. ' as revived and taken to the jail to serve her time. Free Relief r„ or H C e°aS Send to us for generous free sample—enough for several days' treatment for cold in head, chronic nasal catarrh, dry catarrh, sore nose. KONDON'S Original and Genuine CATARRHAL JELLY —standard remedy for 25 years. 16.000,000 tubes have been sold. Applied inside nostrils, it brines quick relief. Completely heals In flamed nasal passages. Get a 25c or 50c tube from your druggist. 35,000 druggists sell it— and guarantee it. Money back If It fails. Kefuse substitutes. They are dangerous. KONDON MFG. CO., Minneapolis, Minn. I 'remedy which has made hundreds of cures of rheumatism .catarrh and stomach troubles In thlH city during tho past month. Quaker Extract saved her life, and If you doubt It, call at her home, talk with her, let her tell you what Quaker did for her. Her husband Is employed at the round house. Ask him what Quaker did. Do anything or everything you choose to Investigate and you will soon have faith In this wonderful remedy. If you suiter with rheumatism, catarrh, con stipation, kidney, liver, stomach or blood troubles, call at W. H. Ken nedy's Drug Store, 30 South Thirilj street. —Advertisement. 3