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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 17, 1914, Image 3

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Many women long for children. but becitne of
•oine curable physical derangement are deprived
of this greatest of all happiness.
The women whose names follow were restored
to normal health by Lydia E. Pinkbam'a Vegeta
ble Compound. Write and ask them about it.
"I took your Com- >
;• gV pound and have a fine,
ijjfc ~ Jfe strong baby." Mrs. j
John Mitchell, Mas-
"Lydia E. Pinkham's
. Vegetable Compound is a
wonderful medicine for j
*F * expectant mothers." !
|l| ~ jHfe Mrs. A. M. Myebs, Gor-
donville, Mo.
N«iti hLb " I highly recommend
MgM-Jgn Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound before
child-birth, it has done so
p much for me."—Mrs. E.
jjliTrfMj' M. Doerr, R. R. l, Con
shohocken, Pa.
"I took LydiaE. Pink
ham's Vegetable Com
|9W pound to build up my j
system and have the
dearest baby girl in the
world." Mrs. Moss 1
ajKL, Blakeley, Imperial, Pa. |
"I praise the Com
pound whenever I have
a chance. It did BO much
JT~' * or me before my little ;
girl born." Mrs.
E. W. Sanders, Rowles
burg, W. Va.
"I took your Com
pound before baby was
born and feel I owe my
life to it. "—Mrs. Winnie
Willis, Winter Haven,
nll« n Florida.
To Cure Catarrhal
Deafness and
Head Noises
Persons suffering from catarrhal
deafness and head noises will be glad
to know that this distressing affliction
can be treated at home by an internal i
medicine that lias been said in many j
instances to have effected a complete |
cure after all else had failed. Sufferers j
who could scarcely hear a watch tick I
toll how they have had their hearing
restored to such an extent that the tick
of a watch was plainly audible seven
or eight inches away from either ear.
Therefore, If you know someone who
is troubled with head noises or catarrh,
or catarrhal deafness, cut out this for
mula and hand to them and you will
perhaps have been the means of saving
some poor sufferer from total deafness.
The prescription can be prepared at
home and is made as follows:
■Secure from W. H. Kennedy or any
other good druggist in Harrisburg. 1
oz. Parmint (Double Strength*, about
75c worth. Take this home, and add to
it pint of hot water and 4 oz. »f
granulated sugar: stir until dissolved.
Take one tablespoonful four times a
The first dose should begin to relieve
the distressing head noises, headache,
dullness, cloudy thinking, etc., while
the hearing rapidly returns as the sys
•>pm is invigorated by the tonic action
of the treatment. Loss of smell and
mucus dropping In the back of the
throat are other symptoms that show
the presc-nce of catarrhal poison, and
which are quickly overcome by this ef
ficacious treatment. Nearly ninety per
cent, of all ear troubles are said to be
directly caused by catarr... therefore,
there must be many people whose
hearing can be restored by this simple
home treatment. Every person who is
troubled with head noises, catarrhal
deafness, or catarrh in any form, should
give this prescription a trial.—Adver
I If you hare bad taste In mouth,
I foul breath, furred tongue, dull
I headache, drowsiness, disturbed
I sleep, mental depression, yellow
1 ish skin—then you are bilious.
quickly relieve and permanently
remove the cause of this disorder,
which is the result of liver de
rangement and severe digestive
Furtly TtgaUbl*. Plain or !>agmr <"V>»t«4.
Dr. I. H. Scbcnck Sc. Son, Philadelphia
The Use of Bisurated
Magnesia for
Stomach Troubles
In these days of almost universal in
digestion, dyspepsia and other stomach
trouble, the recent announcement by a
great specialist that pure bisurated
magnesia is an almost infallible remedy
for nearly all forms of stomach
trouble, will come as a welcome sur
prise to all sufferers. A teaspoonful in
a little water Immediately after eating,
or whenever pain is felt, neutralizes
the excess acid, and instantly stops the
fermentation and pain. Those who use
bisurated magnesia regularly for a
week or two usually find that the
trouble has entirely disappeared, and
normal digestion is completely re
Superfluous Hair Killed
Without Electricity
Mine. < hamlnade's Advice
"At last I can recommend a new and
simple prescription that never fails to
remove all signs of superfluous hair,
completely and painlessly and without
injury," says Mme. Chaminade in Mi
lady's Boudoir. It Is called "Mrs. Os
good's Wonder" after a well-known so
ciety woman who found it entirely
, - radicated her own distressing growth
of hair on face and arms. She has never
suffered a return of it since. In fact. It
Is so successful that I caution my read
ers not to apply It to hair that they do
not wish totally destroyed.
"Mrs. Osgood's Wonder" is quite in
expensive. You can obtain it from
Kennedy's Drug Store or any up-to*
ilate druggist. Signed Money-Back
Cuarantee conies with every parage.
List of Families Aided in Eight;
Months' Tern; Change of
Fiscal Year to Oct. 1
In the first report prepared since!
the change of the fiscal year from;
February 1 to October 1, the Asso-1
eiated Charities has given In detail j
the number of cases of various types
handled by It In the distribution of
relief to the poor and needy of the
Heretofore the fiscal year of the
Charities began February i. At a re
cent session of the board of managers, j
however, the time was changed so the;
Charities year should start October 1.
\ Consequently the report Just issued by j
Miss Hazel Clark, the general secre- (
tary, covers the work from February .
1 to October 1. 1914.
The report shows that In the eight- l
months period 695 cases were taken
Vare of, 352 of which were new ones, j
! Relief was administered through the !
! Charities as follows:
Harrisburg Benevolent Association. |
498: Anti-Tuberculosis Society, 49; ■
special, store-room, carfare, etc., 170; j
employment, 42; institutional care, 15. ]
Help was given by co-operation with
various churches, etc., as follows: Re- j
ported by churches, 22; individuals.
128; out of town Inquiry. 47; Harris
burg Hospital. 5; State Tuberculosis,
18; directors of the poor. 28; doctor,
4; health bureau. 5; Pennsylvania
Railroad. 3. Children's Industrial
Home, 1; Young Women's Christian
Association. 4. During the eight
months 2,242 telephone calls were
made. •
The report for October shows that
14S cases were handled, of which
57 were new ones. During the month
55 orders were given to 3 7 families
through the Harrisburg Benevolent
Association and five were given to five
families through the Anti-Tuberculosis
Daniels Expected to Ask
For Naval Reserve Force
Special to The Telegraph
Washington, D. C„ Nov. 17. Secre
tary of the Navy Daniels is expected to
recommend In his annual report the or
ganization of a national naval reserve
of 50.000 men, to be drawn upon should
an emergency arise. Assistant Secre
tary Roosevelt recently called atten
tion to the fact that the navy is short
IS.OOO in enlisted men. This has re
sulted. officials of the Navy Depart
ment assert, in many vessels being un
Kxcept in case of war, the naval re
serve will not affect the personnel of I
the navy. If Congress can be persuao
ed to provide the necessary appropr:
tion to maintain the naval reserve, :
Navy Department believes that ma;,
former enlisted men will Join this o.
ganization, while civilians at all fami
liar with ships and the sea will be
eligible to become members. When or
ganized the national naval reserve will
consist of noncommissioned officers,
seamen und others capable of perform
ing all manner of duties on board ship,
from cook to aviator.
A complete card index system will be
maintained to keep track of each mem
ber. The total cost of organizing and
maintaining the reserve, it is estimated,
will not be more than $75,000 a year.
Each member will receive a nominal
salary of SI a year in peace time, and
an emblem of some kind will be dis
tributed for members to wear if they so
"The Story of Euro|>e" Explains the
Century of Quarrels Lending to
the rresent Conflict
The unique value of "The Story of
Europe," which we are distributing to
our readers, consists in the fact that it
lays bare the deep-rooted causes of the
most stupendous conflict In the history
of man. It shows clearly how Europe
has become a camp of hostile powers,
explains the real facts about the Triple
Alliance and Triple Entente, and tells
how and why they were formed. It de
scribed the hidden, as well as the appar
ent, forces that have been at work for
generations looking toward this great
war. It portrays the issue of Fan-
Slavism versus Pan-Germanism that
has had much to do with precipi
tating war at the present time, and
tells graphically of the giant struggle
between Great Britain and Germany for
commercial supremacy and its influence
In the conflict. It explains the colonial
policy and development of the great
Powers, all of which have rich colonial
possessions except Germany. It draws
a true picture of the greed and jealousy
that have kept nations constantly
ready to Jump at one another's throats.
Never has the indictment of Europe
been so fully and fairly drawn as in
this great book, which enables you to
understand why the nations of Europe
are now at war.
Delay In obtaining your copy of this
great book may cost you your oppor
tunity. Cut out the coupon printed on
another page and get the book to-day.
*">00,00© WORTH OF I)YES
Special to The Telegraph
Philadelphia, Nov. 17. More than
$500,000 worth of dyestuffs, or enough
to supply the needs of Philadelphia's
consumers for two months, according
to Samuel W. Wood, manager of the I
Cassella Color Company, with offices
at 126 South Front street, will reach
this city from Germany In about ten
A consignment of dyes for this city
was on board the steamer Mantanzas,
which arrived at New York from Rot
terdam late Saturday night. The main
shipment, however, has been loaded on
another steamer, the Sun. She was
chartered at Rotterdam when it was
found that the Mantanzas, which brought
a miscellaneous cargo, was stowed to
her capacity, and sailed last Friday.
The cargoes represent the first large
consignments of colors to be sent to the
United States from Germany since the
war began. Tliey were secured by a
special committee of importers who ob
tained the co-operation of the Depart
ment of State and the German authori
ties The colors were sent out of Ger
many, via the Rhine, to Rotterdam. In
dications are that henceforth fair-sized
shipments of dyestuffs will reach this
country from Germany every month.
Chicago. 111.. Nov. 17. The ostrich
entered Chicago yesterday as a chal
lenger in the field occupied by the
Thanksgiving turkey.
They were grown in the Southwest
and are mere chicks, as they weigh
onlv fifty pounds each. They were
offered for sale at fifty cents a pound,
live weight.
Funeral services for Mrs. Sarah Jane
Tomlinson. wife of Francis Tomlinson,
who died Saturday, at her home, 172S
Fulton street, were held this morning
In the Fifth Street Methodist Episcopal
Church, the Rev. B. H. Hart officiating.
Burial was made In the Harrisburg
Cemetery. •
In business It may mean a fortune.
Repetition makes reputation. Thor«-
fore It la essential that tht. name of
vour establishment stands out promi
nent with the merchandise you have
for sale. An attractive name plate not
only serves to embellish your adver
tisement but it makes the name stand
out In decided contrast from the same
ness of type in the group of advertise
ments around yours. Sketches sub
mitted on request, or engravings made
from your own drawings. Telegraph
Printing Company.
. W * + w w W » M f f T W f » -» WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW T 1
[ CALL 1991-ANYIPHONE. CALL^9i-^JPHONE. "**" »
Store Opens 8 A. M., Closes 5.30 P. M. * Store Opens 8 A. M., Closes 5.30 P. M.
Helping You Prepare For Thanksgiving;
" <
► I | Savory Double Roasters Thanksgiving Sale of Decorated China and <
I This Sudden Cold Porcelain Dinner Service J
► Seamless, sanitary, self-basting, self- Over twenty-five choice patterns, including foreign and domestic
** O.VC browning roasters. porcelain—German and French china. <
It has a wonderful reputation— Dinner Sets that can be matched in case of breakage while fn <
' Has undoubtedly caught many makes meat taste better, especially in- service. <
folks unprepared. tcrior ciit>. American Porcelain Dinner Sets, at $7.50 —regularly $9.50 —100 pieces; gold <
► Blued steel savory roasters at lenrations
► We wish to remind vou of the • 75* and 98f r * . . _. _ an tin „„„u r i tnm Iftrt • 4
, , , • . , . . y., American Porcelain Dinner Sets, at >11.50 regularly $13.90 lOO pieces: 4
► .act that many departments arc ,n Enameled savorv roasters at Ji {)oral dccorations< go|d trimmed .
► complete readiness to prepare you at JLVjJJJ' ana American Porcelain Dinner Sets, at $11.90 regularly $14.50 lOO pieces;
y once with necessary cold weather ." ' , • t floral decorations, eold trimmed.
, fixin „ * avor y al " minui » at Decorated English Porcelain Dinner V* " ' <
" * $3 j0 and * 4 -°° At #13.50—100-piece set-regularly $16.90. '<
Heavy winter coats for women t At $13.90 —100-piece set—regularly $17.50. / <
and girls: large warm overcoats and $15.00 —100-piece set—regularly $18.90. <
" balmacaans for men and boys; | SP' Austrian China Dinner Sets- j <
► • . J At $18.50—100-picce set —reeularlv $22..')0. I
► heavier underwear; sweaters; and . ' ' At $24.50—100-piece set—regularly $28.50. I,
many other needs will be found in At $-12.50—100-piece set—regularly $48.50. I
good assortments. German China Dinner Sets— *
* At $32.50—100-piece set—regularly $38.50.
► blankets and comforts, you At $34.50 —100-piece set —regularly $40.00. <
► may have your choice of many • jfggp Geo. Haviland French China Dinner Sets—
► weights and grades. um - - -r- Jr At $45.00 —100-piece set—regularly $52.00.
; A,, reasonably priced. Special For Wedne.day Only A ,' t |wS.
c >Bc blued steel savory roaster at At s<H).<>0 —100-piece set —regularly $69.00. *
y Bowman & Cemnanv Wear-ever aluminum double
: roas,cr 1, i b V'' * , !>8 R'ch American Cut Glass Decorated German
k v HOW MAN b—Basement. r __ | # # # i
► For the Thanksgiving China
I Many Price Economies in Linens For Table Four specialties arranged with as - <
r-p>i 1 • • a i f q T* The newest and most exquisite pat- sorted fancy pieces in decorated Ger- *
I 1 hanksgiving- Andioroome lime to Come temsof rich American cut glass on sale man china.
r O © m our Cut Glass Department. (Base- ToV,i» wv, 1 _ i
► For weeks past, this btisy department has been preparing for ment.) ' ps P s aru sau "
► Thanksgiving and the holidav season—the result is completed stocks Sugar and cream sets, at $1.98, cers, oive dishes, nut bowls, spoon
►in which are numerous price-economies. Worthy of prominence is *•51.73, boxet '
m An Offering of Fancy '
Pattern Cloths at $3.00, #4.so and »,.()0 pI „ M , o Hvc travs , bow;.,' S pL'i '
/iXT'n Half Prire »i^°8 VC #2 ftO Se «{3 «W> «4 10 fii .?n tra 3' s > su s ar and crea '» sets, syrup '
• lialr 1 rice $1.98,
K v, t Y To merelv mention the fact that °.* , mugs. Choice 496 *
. 7\ ... "> ir- • . -j Footed comports, at $1.98, $2.98 _ ' v
y / •I \ they re samples is sufficient evidence a nd $4.98. Table No. 3—Marmalade jars, sugar <
* / \ - I \ tlic ,ood ' sturd y qualities, and you'll Celery trays, at $2.50, $2.90, and cre a ni sets, celery trays, nut bowls, <
f \ I / \ iuterested to know that they came $3.50, $3.90, $4.50 and $5.00. salad dishes, fern dishes, comb and *
► I ) > ( . from Austria preceding the calamity in Spoon trays, at $1.25 and $1.98. brush trajs, mayonnaise sets, syrup
VT IT\ 7i t\J thatcoumrv. ' 3-pint water jugs, at *8.90, #3.90, pitcher and plate sets. Cho.ee ... 78* ,
V y U y II V - • $4.50 to $7.00. Table No. 4 Salad <
c . « Double satin damask pattern cloth, Fern dishes, at $3.50, $3.90, plktes, chop
DamaSK Very bpecial at rosepattern with Renaissance border $4.50 and $5.00. syrup pitchers"celery trays, comb and
<fcl HQ varrl inches, at SB.OO, value $12.00. Table tumblers, at
► «P I »\Jy yalU Double satin damask, in rose, lily, and trays. Choice 980 *
► \ splendid qualitv, "0 inches wide, poppy and pconv patterns, 72x72 " ™" ——■ i
► r rio " s roTTp^uh\o L rderte h . A Pre-Holiday Sale of Furniture
► ( ~p , . . . garlands, gobelin, daisy, blossom, satin Disposing of dressers, chiffoniers, bufiets and brass beds at strik- <
► Sl^n and pa " sy and spo , c 1 . , ' stripe with spot and cornflower with i n g price reductions. A sale that will help decide the holiday irift <
► nap to '" atCl ;>pCC " 1: S'-io b Tnd Cr iil0 2X 'Sl»ef^ro*sr 7 ?0 and an °PP° rtunit y to a<l<l an extra piece or two, ro the home at a -
' iO ZI Ltaen Dama s k-.t #V.OO yi- and $10.50. ' moderate Other reducttons on certain furniture not advertised. ,
* Handsome rose pattern with stripe. 70 Double satin damask, in Chippendale 30 DreSSerS and Very opCClSll PriCCS Oil *
* inches wide; 22-inch napkins to match styles, 72x72 inches, at $4.90; value * Brass Beds i
► at, dozen $3.25 SB.OO. V-»nillOnierS cionn i• i i ~ A
► Pattern Cloths at $2.50,—A1l linen, Double satin damask, in poppy, rose, In mahogany, quartered oak, bird's- ? massive -mc l post brass bed, 4
► spot with Grecian border, adalia, rose, oak leaf, bridal wreath and satin stripe eye maple, Circassian walnut, and tuna ••• •• ■■■
► Fleur de Lis and chrysanthemum, Bxß. patterns, 72:|72 inches, at $5.00; value mahogany. A dresser and chiffonier to $3-00 continuous post brass bed, at i
Pattern Cloths at' s3.l9—Various SIO.OO. match may be secured, but in most $27.00 •
. Fleur de Lis with Wall of cases only one of a pattern. $3j,00 very massive brass bed. at
Trov border, chrysanthemum and <<p ' _f *L _ \T/_ cf " D'l The following will give you an idea $25.00 <
y clover with bow knot. I Hue Ol tne West Til of the reductions— $29.00 new pattern post brass bed, i
' Luncheon Clotlw— low Tubing toSTr'
Embroidered with scalloped edge, widths; this is the best quality One only—slß.oo mahogany chif- v continue ib post brass bed, A
various patterns, 4. -inch size at . . tubing made, and so fine it resembles fonier, at $9.<5 <ci2oo 2 ineli nr. tl a l,'f *'* 4
Plain satin damask, embroidered in Four onlv SIB.OO quartered oak --inch post brass bed, at
► one corner, 36x36-inch size at. .$3.50 r ,• chiffoniers, at $11.50 $7.75
► Embroidered design in each corner. rp varH 22# Three only SIB.OO quartered oak " ______
» 54x54-inch size, at . $0.98 35c yard *** chiffoniers, at $11.50 fl f^TI
y 45-inch Pnde-of-the-West tubing, One only 521.00 bird's-eye maple <
► English Breakfast Cloths re ?" larl { *** fonier $12.75 jiff <
®. f ?0-inch Pride-of-the-West tubing, One only—slß./a Tuna mahogany -<
► A choice variety of pretty patterns. regu larly 45c; yard 25* dresser, at $13.50
* They're samples and only one of a kind. One only—s42.oo Circassian walnut tjlv vmf \
► Pattern border of green stripes._size Pillow Tllbing 15c yd. dresser $20.00 '
" 70x70 inches, at $5.00 Full pieces, bleached, and in the One only—s22.oo Circassian walnut i \
► Homespun, pink checked border, size nrnn(M . w jHth<s tnbitur imnallv chiffonier WI4.UU L •
inches at $3.00 P ro P er ltltlls - 1 hls tubing usually Q ne only —sls 00 golden quartered f <
y Colored center, with scroll patterns, 55 or 19c yard. oak dresser, at $9.95 i
, size 63x63 inches, at $7.50; value sl2. Bleached muslin-m short lengths; One only-$19.98 mahogany dresser ,
* regularly loc; yard at Jpl2.
► Figured border in green, size 63x63 " /. . .. .. . r Fifth FIoor— BOWMAN- s. ft i r<k i
inches, at $5.00: value $9.50. Sheeting-very fine quality, 40 m- Qne Dozen Reed Rock"
y Scroll pattern with blue stripe, size L .T' e ', r g " • ' [n" , Quartered Oak BuffctS J (^L a * r - ««.
64x64 inches, at $2.69 'Hill muslin - full pieces; 10-yard Only one of a pattern. efS and at q)0. / J <
Conventional checks in blue, pink, unit,reguarj c,\ar ...... $35.00 quartered oak colonial buffet, The offering follows a recent visit of <
l yellow and green, at $«.4» UnMeached mus mehes wjde, „ ..... .. ... #23 00 ollr furniture buyer to J, mes , o wn, N. <
All linen, colored table patterns, in "O' « hm . JJanlv 00 <!" act oak colon.al Y ., and other furniture centers. They -
► ;&ta d ch« 5 r K " en, " m d ' Sign »2 S 7l lv l P Tard buffet', are sample patterns, upholstered in <
► Grape pattern, in 70x70-inch size, at Creton„es-36 inches wide; 8 new M 9.00 beautiful tapestr.es, and finished in dull <
patterns to select trom; regular- $23.00 quartered oak buffet, at russet, brown and stone gray.
► Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. ' ly; yard 7 . SIB.OO Fifth. FIoor—BOWMAN'S. <
Soldiers Believed Order For Gen
eral Retreat at Dixmade
Had Been Given
' Paris, Nov. 17, 7 A. M.—The Ger
mans, In the tyilnlon of officers at the
front, are beginning to show signs of
'the terrific strain they have under
gone for a month past In Flanders and
these officers expect that General Jof
fre's plan of holding the line and per
mitting the German host to wear Itself
out In vain but costly assaults will soon
bear fruit.
A staff officer, writing from the bat
tle line, even goes so far as to pre
dict that within another month the
allies will be In a position to drive the
enemy from French soli. The writer,
however, admits that he Is by nature
nn optimist.
Some details of the taking of Dix
mude, which the Germans still hold,
but which thus far has brought them
no advantage have reached here. The
capture of the town it appears was
due to a mistake on the part of a
French detachment.
When the fightlnir started the Bel-
glans were entrenched north of the
city, protecting the Keyen road. To
their right, turned toward the west In
the direction of Essen were the Sene
galese riflemen. To the south the
French bluejackets occupied the most
exposed position on the Clerken road.
The enemy opened a terrific bombard
ment at 5 a. m. on Tuesday last during
which the admiral who was In com
mand of the sailors and who wats
making a reconnalsance. Just missed
being hit by the fragment of a shell.
Waited in Trenches
The men watted patiently In the
trenches. Toward 1 p. m. the can
nonading slackened and the dense
columns of German infantry opened
fire on the trenches. One column
threatened to turn the Belgians who
NOVEMBER 17, 1914.
overpowered by numbers retired on
the outskirts of the city. They were
followed by the Senegalese who
thought that an order for a general
retreat had been given. This move
ment uncovered the bluejackets, who
had, however, continued to hold their
While part of the enemy advanced
on Dlxmude by the Essen and Keyen
roads left open to them, the rest came
at double quick for the sailors. Faced
by the Prussian guard they were in
danger of being surrounded. Un
daunted, however, they dashed with
the bayonet upon the Germans, but
were overwhelmed by numbers and
beaten back to the trenches. Asked to
surrender they replied In the words
credited to General Cambronne at Wa
terloo when in similar circumstances
he said:
"The guard dies;but never surren
ders." C.
For several hours they held oft the
Germans who were four times as nu
merous, charging their ranks every
time they came too near.
Towards evening they were obliged
to retire since their only means of re
treat, the bridge connecting the cltv*
with the country was about destroyed.
They crossed the bridge under an
avalanche of bullets with such mag
nificent heroism that the Prussian
officers afterward greatly expressed
their admiration.
The fighting was resumed with ter
rific violence in the streets, the blua
jackets, defending each heap of rub-,
bish that had been a house, but finally
retreated across the

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