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NEW BUREAU WILL OPEN OCTOBER 1 Commissioner Jackson Takes Up Employment Agency Supervis ion With Philadelphians Representatives of employers, labor unions and employment bureaus gath ered yesterday in Philadelphia at the request of Commissioner Jackson, of the Labor and Industry Department, and pledged their co-operation to the new Employment Bureau to be estab lished by the State on October 1. They were asked by Commissioner Jackson for suggestions and encouraged to give their ideas on how the depart ment could conduct and organize the new bureau, recently created by the Legislature, to make it of benefit to everyone. Besides the Commissioner, Jacob Lightner, supervisor of the Philadel phia department office, who is or ganizing the bureau, and Louis B. Irwin, secretary to the Commissioner, were present. Henry Morgan came as a representative of the Metal Manufacturers' Association and placed at the disposal of the State Bureau the elaborate employment system which the association has • for its members. How the various commercial em ployment bureaus could co-operate with the State was the subject of re marks by Henry C. Price, read of a Philadelphia employment bureau. Representing the labor jinlons. John A. Phillips, secretary of* the Central Union, told the Commissioner he be lieved that the universal sentiment among labor organizations indicated their faith in the new project Oth ers who attended the conference were Representative James Maurer. for State Federation of Labor; C. C. A. Baldi, Charles Wacker. Juvenile Pro tective Association; Miss Flannery, Consumers' League, and Joseph Wil lets. Bureau of Highways. A permanent committee was formed of those present and a meeting will be held some time in the near fu ture. In the meantime there will be a meeting of employment agents in this city and also of the school au thorities for the purpose of discussing to what extent the new bureau can aid children leaving school to go to work. VEGETABLES SOLD BY FRICK EMPLOYES WORTH 8186.585 By Associated Press Connellsville, Pa.. Aug. 20.—Com plete returns of the 1915 garden com petition among the employes of the H. C. Frick Coke Company were made public to-day by the committee of judges. They reported that 6,819 heads of families employed at the company's fifty-six plants, had taken advantage of the offer to cultivate company property, raising vegetables to the value of $186,585. Only 270 of the plots available were not used, and the judges expressed the belief that some of this ground was so sterile as to make its cultivation unprofitable. The company buys these vegetables at the current market price. ALLIES PLAN TO TRANSFER MACEDONIA TO BULGARIA By Associated Press Paris, Aug. 20.—A dispatch from Berne says: "According to informa t tion from semiofficial Serbia sources > here Serbia has accepted the condi tions of the allies in exchange for a section of the Dalmatian coast and ad jacent islands and the partition of Al bania with Greece, except Avlona which will remain Italian. When this is accomplished the allies will trans fer Macedonia to Bulgaria. The plan only awaits the adhesion of Italy." HELD OX HOLDI'P CHARGE Stewart Chilson, arrested here on the charge of holding up Mrs. William Murphy and her son, was identified by Mrs. Murphy at a preliminary hear ing before Justice of the Peace J. K. Evans at Dillsburg yestetrday. The man was committed to the Dauphin county prison for court- NAME STIDENT OFFICERS Student officers from Harrisburg and vicinity for State College for the com ing year were chosen as follows: J. TV. Towsen. Harrisburg. captain and quar termaster; R. L Houtz, Harrisburg- W H. Luckins. York; J. A. Spangler. Lewistown. first lieutenants: C. B. Pat terson and M. S. Gutnnip, Harrisburg second lieutenants. KEEP AWAY THOSE GRAY HAIRS WITH SAGE TEA With Sulphur, it Restores Natural Dark Shade. Guaranteed. Sage Tea, combined with Sulphur, has been the favorite remedy for gener ations for darkening gray hair. In stead of trying to make the mixture yourself, simply get a 50c bottle of Sulpho-Sage. Druggists say it contains • all of the virtues of the good old fashioned preparation plus other valu able ingredients. No matter how long you have been gray. Sulpho-Sage will bring back the rich dark shade evenly and per fectly. leaving it glos«y, lustrous and youthful looking. Entirely unlike dyes; no one will know you are using Sulpho-Sage. It removes dandruff and keeps new gray hairs from showing Guaranteed or George A. Gorgas. who sells and recommends Sulpho-Sage in Harrisburg, Pa., will return your money. Clifton Chemical Company Newark. N. J. Out of town orders filled by Parcel Post. WEATHER CHANGES which bring sudden drops of temperature almost down to chilly depths remind us of the coming of Fall with its crisp, frosty nights. Are you prepared for the change of season ? After this month— Coal Prices Advance Why not have Kelley fill your bins before Sept. 1 and take advantage of the sav ing? H. M. KELLEY & CO. Office, 1 N. Third Street Yard, Tenth and State Streets FRIDAY EVENING, B&RRESBURG TELEGRAPH AUGUST 20, 1915. P W| lfe4~~frg>» r a orTKgl \ USE SHIPMENTS HEM THIS WEEK One Special Train Each Day; Sea shore Travel Yesterday Included Folks From the West Horses, enroute from western points to tidewater for shipment to the allies, now travel on passenger train sched ule. This week is likely to prove a record breaker for horse shipments. Each day one train load passes through Harrisburg. The trains are run as specials and Include from Ave to seven cars. Each car contains twenty horses. The horses are recorded as high class shipments. They are carried in Pullman horse cars, and in each city receive food and water. The trains reach Harrisburg late in the after noon. In addition to these extra trains, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company is! also having a record run of seashore excursionists. From the west yester day there were nine specrai trains, each carrying from 250 to 300 pas sengers. They came from Pittsburgh and intermediate points. It was esti mated that 2100 passengers went through Harrisburg to seashore points. Equipment Ready For Russian Ports • Sfecial to The Telegraph Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. 20. —A ship ment consisting of steel rails and loco- I motives for the Russian Government, j left the works of the Lackawanna j Steel Company and the Baldwin Loco- ! motive Works yesterday, for Pier G. j in Port Richmond, where the rails and | locomotives will be loaded on the steamship St. Leonards, when it ar- j rives in this port next Monday. This • shipment consists of fifteen locomo- i tives and steel rails to the amount of | 5000 tons, and will be followed In j rapid succession with seven other; shiploads. All of the rails and loco- i motives are for Russia and will be used to complete the Trans-Siberian Rail way. It Is understood that the St. } Leonards will steam through the ] Panama Canal and then to the Russian ; port of Vladivostock. Baldwin's and J the Lackawanna Company hold all of | these contracts. The locomotives are of special type and the fifteen sent yesterday are part 1 of an order for 250. The order, it Is | said, will be completed within the next | two months. The rails are of two j varieties—heavy and light. The light > rails are such as those used in track ! yards In this country, it is expected . that the heavy rails Will be used for the transportation of troops and muni tions in the war zone. Engine Strikes Pilot; Hurls Him From Cab, Sfecial to The Telegraph Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. 20—Solomon L. Delevie, a freight engineer of the Pennsylvania Railroad whose home Is in this city, was injured, probably fatally, last night when he was struck by a passing locomotive as he leaned out of his cab window. He has a fractured skull, fractured left arm. and severe contusions of the body. The accident occurred at Monocacy. Pa. Delevie was shifting a string of freight cars and leaned far out his cab window to get a signal from his con ductor. The other engine approached from the rear and struck him such a severe blow that he was lifted clear of the window and hurled on the track between the two locomotives. Standing of the Crews HARRISBI RG SIDE Philadelphia Division —l3o crew flr*t i to go after 3:45 p. m.: 1199, 123, 102, 114. 101. 109, 121. 112. 116, 126, 103. Engineer for 103. Firemen for 114. 126. Conductors for 109, 131. Flagman for 114. Engineers up: Long, Everetts, Gib bons. Kennecfy, Shaub, Davis, Hindman, Sober. Firemen up: Collier, Coover, Ham 'aker. Kreider. Arnsberger, Dunlevy, Miller. Oelsinger Robinson. Conductor up: Looker. Flagman up: Clark. Brakemen up: Kope, Ferguson. Middle Dlvlalon—2l crew first to go after 1:30 p. m.: 244. 218. 22. 18, 242. Preference: 3, 2. 9. 8. 4. 5. Fireman for 22. Conductors for 22, 5. Flagman for 21. Brakemen for 5. 2. 1 Engineer up: Kugler. Firemen up: Sheesley, Liebau, Mohler. Brakemen up: Fritz, Bolan. Yard ( ren*— Engineers for fourth 8, 10, 16. 18, 20, third 24. Firemen for 6, fourth 8. 16, 18. 22. ■Engineers up: Snyder. Pelton. Shaver, I Landis. Hoyler, Beck. Malaby, Rodgers, I J. R. Snyder. Firemen up: Getty. Barkey, Sheets, i Bair. Eyde, Ulsh, Bostdorf, Schiefer, Rauch. EXOLA SIDE Philadelphia Dlrtalon —233 crew first 1 to go after 3:45 p. m.: 214, 237, 242. | Engineer for 23". Fireman for 237. Flagman for 14. Brakemen for 33. 37. Conductors up: Shirk. Steinouer. Flaeman up: Corrigan. Brakemen up: Musser. Vandling, Shu ler. Middle Dlrtalon—lo7 crew first to go after 3 p. m.: 117, 118, 101. 225. 222. Laid off: 120. Yard Crew*—To go after 4 p. m.: Fngineers for 112 .104. foremen for 112. second 126, first 124, second 124. first 106. Engineers up: McCormick, Shell hamer. Sweiger. Firemen up: Bruaw, Kingsburrv, G. L Fortenbaugh. Feas. Harren, R. H. Fortenbaugh. Quigley. THE READING HarrtaharE Division West-bound —ll crew first to go after 12:30 o'clock: 1. 18. 5. 2. 15. 16. Eest-bound—64 crew first to go after 12:55 o'clock: 56. Engineers for 61. 1. 2. Firemen for 56, 61, 2. 16. Conductor for 61. Engineers up: Fortney, Tinton. Wood, Richwine. Barnhart. Lape. Morrison. Firemen up: Lex, Brown. Miller, King. Brakemen up: Tllghman. Creaeer, Carlln. Kohli. Marhamer. Hughes. Ginther. Taylor, Stephens, Hobert, Mil ler. Paxton. A Money Saving on all your Jewelry purchased. You get the middleman's fat profit by buying here. v I °JI °O© -s- I TOMII - Qeauw - MBWW Jacob Tausig's Sons 420 MARKET ST., HARRISBURG, PA. You Pay Less for_ Better Qat Miller &Ka&s | Harrisburg's Greatest Furniture Sale \ | statement that this sale presents Harrisburg's Greatest Furniture Values is not idle bqast, but proven j| Daily many visit our store —daily many buy—many of them after a comparison of our prices and p merchandise with the offerings elsewhere. Not a buyer but has expressed pleasure and satisfaction at the f< |jj value received. 1 S?" CheSt s7.7s Special for Tomorrow gJSs, $3.29 Rubber Door Mat | This is a good sized chest, made of |t r SpCCffl/ fOrTOfllOf/OW |i 1 Tennessee Mountain Cedar. J£L JvA Size 14x26 made Of gOOd 1 \\ ell finished, it presents a handsome rf—3l t 1 • 1 jr K appearance and will absolutely pro- 1*110061", SpGClcll lOf ,5$ value and is offered at this price for i to-morrow onlv. y%jjf 5^A 1 A $£ I I Brass Beds fii Neat Decoration Worth $5 50 $Q 29 il ( v I j . Regular Sale B Will Sell Tomorrow Only Library Tables Price Price J J _ , „ . fts >9* L Regular Sale is ISS Brass Bed $9.50 $0.75 —— 1 ' r 1 S3 D j oi -=a Oil int • Fumed Oak Library Table, $27..i0 $18..»0 Sc M p Fa?5 p Ct cl?'-n *11«*-- f"~ a w Af, v 1 Fumed Oak Library Table, $32.50 $21.75 p gj Brass Red $26.50 .>16.<0 A Wonderful Value in a , Fumed Oak Library Table, $15.50 $11.25 E Brass Bed $33.50 2.50 l_T* *-cV* ,J _ 04. _ 113 J Fumed Oak Library Table, $9.50 $.'5.75 £§ M Brass Bed $35.50 $24.50 01fill"Vjrr2lQC D tCCI Dec! Fumed Oak Library Table, $32.50 $22.60 g S Brass Bed 50 $24.75 ° W va Golden Oak Library Table, $25.50 $17.75 g I Brass 8ed:::543.50 $34.90 wtt #| A8 e SolS Bak ™:: l!^ 0 SOS 1 Brass Bed $55.50 $39.00 Jil Steel «P ( £ |.OD Colonial Mahogany Library § i f f I B = Spring and ■if Table $27.50 $18.50 I I Mattress Colonial Mahogany Library ® B nrtc I Table $ 25 - 50 1 ItUSS I UL v Colonial Mahogany Library .V I'. \ CHUTi "VX Table $14.50 $ll.OO ;J, R^'!" r 5* I .* \.\ Colonial Mahogany Library Kf iop JT-O A - Table .../ '.511.50 $8.75 i 9x12 \\ llton Rugs $52.00 $.<9..>0 t-ILILU j; E gb 9x12 Wilton Rugs $69.50 $47.50 (fff I ((,,, i i LtTi )H\ 111) 111! ! 1 o • 1 9x12 Axminster Rugs $36.50 $27.50 Ij \ [[ff! : : ]]])) j)|) JJIill: 1 arlOF OUItCS h 9x12 Axminster Rugs $29.50 $23.50 J, • li-i-L 1 Ll-Lii- Xio-Hp—" ■ Regular sale fe 1 9x12 Axminster Rugs $19.75 M, 2- x J JLAIJ ■%( I 3-piece Leather Parlor 1 9x12 Axminster Rugs $22.?0 $1 <.70 h \ K V $\ Suite $145.00 $95.50 i I 9x12 Velvet Rugs g 9x12 Velvet Rugs $27.50 $22.50 I Su i te '• $95 00 65 - 50 ® "gi Rugs, seamless $18.50 $14.83 This bed is all steel tubing made plain and- sub- , . a , r , !o [ Suite U' $82.50 $59.50 ® m9xl 2 Tapestry Brussels _ stantial-enameled white. P "?or SuJf «« «•,, 1 g Rugs, seamless $22.?0 $17.90 The spring which we offer with this bed is all 3-piece Mahogany Par-"" ' * S g 9xl 2 Tapestry Brussels steel and a good one. lor Suite $57.50 $42.50 i Rugs, seamless $_3.M) $19.00 The mattress is as good as any person could * j? 1 9xP Ev^rwe a r Wool «»•*> covered with a good grade of ticking. ' 1 I Rug .. .. '...512.50 "Made in Harrisburg" UreSSCrS | § 9x12 Everwear Wool Saturday Only I R I Vice' Price I m Rug $10.50 $7.75 1 /~\ pom* Golden Oak Dresser $10.50 $7.75 K m 9x12 EVe nvear Wool 1■ 1 £°\ d . tn Dresser $14.50 $9.50 | M Rug $8.50 $5.75 Go den Oak Dresser $ 8.50 $13.9;, g ; i v L——— Oak Dresser $17.30 $11.95 MILLER and KADES 1I S I Furniture Department Store r Cred " ] 1 Extended 7 NORTH MARKET SQUARE T "°r f I J * Town Buyers u, | THE ONLY STORE IN HARRISBURG THAT GUARANTEES TO SELL 0W CREDIT AT CASH PRICES | |g^Jl DISEASE CAUSED I BY MEN'S NEGLECT Commissioner Dixon Discusses Waste of Life and Health Through Sheer Recklessness Many of the diseases which carry men oft before their time are the re sult of lack of care. In other words, men are killing themselves. Dr. Dixon liar this to say about diseases that can bo headed off: Benjamin Franklin said. "Nine men In ten are suicides." The Indifference of Individuals to their continued per sonal welfare which Inspired this re mark 169 years ago applies equally to . day. Conditions have changed In many ways and some of them are less bene ficial for the individual. Carefully accumulated statistics show that there has in all probability been I a steady Increase In Bright's disease and other degenerative disease# inci dental to advancing age, within the past few years. Certainly the number of deaths from this cause is sufficiently high to warrant the serious considera tion of every Individual advancing j toward middle life. Of course, everyone nowadays is familiar with the doctrine of fresh air, exercise and simplicity of diet, etc., which make up the creed of the sanitarian. Few are willing to go to the fancied discomfort of denying themselves the pleasures of eating, drinking or Indolent ease. They are perfectly aware, to be sure, that indulgence is unwise. They have been warned by other people's ex periences and not Improbably have been admonished by their medical ad viser as to the evil effects of certain favorite Indulgences. But the fact that a single gratification of their weak hess Is not likely to be accompanied by any of the forecasted ill effects seems to lead the majority of people on re gardless of the ultimate accounting which Nature Is certain to demand. The I way of least resistance seems to be the popular path. I Probably every individual will admit Ito himself that he is running a risk \ and that the ultimate outcome will probably prove serious. Nevertheless continue he will and so there Is more than a modicum of truth In what Poor Richard said. Self-denial and temperance may seem Spartan virtues to the self-indulgent, but they are worth cultivating If one would challenge Father Time and his grim companion. • HAGERSTOWX WEDDINGS Special to The Telegraph Hagerstown, Md., Aug. 20. Miss Elizabeth M. Romig, of McAUster ville, Pa., end Earl W. Acker, of Mll lerstown, Pa., were married yesterday at the parsonage of the First Baptist Church here by the Rev. E. K. Thomas. Miss Minnie Wilson and Britton Stake, both of Shlppensburg, Pa., were united In marriage by the Rev. E. K. Thomas at the parsonage of the First Buptlst Church here yesterday. DR. BOMRERGER READS PAPER Special to The Telegraph i Columbia, Pa., Aug. 20.—Yesterday the Central Pennsylvania Homeopathic Society, with about twenty physicians present, met in the Merchants' and Manufacturers' Association rooms In the Bucher Building. Among the honored guests, was Dr. W. A. Pear son, dean of the Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Dr. Wayne E. J. Bomberger of Harrisburg, read a paper on "Practicing in Yellowstone Park." MANY CHANGES IN THE CITY'S TEACHING RANKS The teachers' committee of the School Board met last night and announced that there will be a number of changes in the teachers in the city grade schools this Fall. The changes will be made when new teachers are appointed for the Shimmell building. Seventeenth and Catherine streets, and also teachers se cured to fill vacancies made by resigna tions. The assignments will be considered Anally to-night at the regular meeting of the board. WANT TO WED RANCHMANf j , > Mayor Royal yesterday received a ) letter from O. E. Johnson, a ranchman, i of Meridian, Idaho, who wrote to the ' Harrisburg official asking him t6 aid i the Westerner in finding a wife. j Fleming's Divorced Wife Will Not Pose For the Movies She Declare Louise Bryan Fleming, divorcw wife of Martin Fleming, who is noi serving a llffe sentence in the peniten tlary for the murder of his wife' mother, denied this morning that sh \ had any plans or Intentions of golni to California to pose for the movie with her little daughter, Catherine. An anonymous letter was received a the Telegraph office this morning t that effect, but upon attempting t verify thia information Mrs. Flemini absolutely dpnled the story. POUR AMERICANS MISSING By Associated Prtsj I London, Aug. 20.—The local offic | of the White Star Line announces tha all but eight passengers of the Aratji (have been safely landed at Queeni town. Four of the eight are Amer, leans. The names of the missing paf jsengers have not yet been deflnitel j ascertained.