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feffTOcbpcrmayLVAnift^ews] ANTI-VIVISECTION SOCIETYJS ACTIVE Members Begin Active Campaign at Williams Grove to Abolish Practice Special to The Telegraph Mechanlcsburg, Pa., Sept. I.—The center of attraction at the Grangers' Picnic at Williams Grove yesterday was the Antivlvisection Society exhibit find the interesting booth in charge of Mrs. Margaret M. Halvey, recording secretary of the society, and Miss Hen rietta Ford Ogden drew crowds of en thusiastic visitors. This marks the inauguration of ft state-wide campaign both by speakers and mail, the society believing if voters understood what vivisection really is it would be abol ished. A book for the registration of voters is the natural outcome of their experience in Harrisburg at the two las' sessions of the legislature, when the representatives, swayed by wishes of the voters, refused the demand of the medical profession in Pennsyl vania for enlarged facilities for vivi section. A cordial reception was given Frank Stephens, a well-known Chau tauqua speaker, the lecturer of the afternoon, who brought new thoughts and facts for the lovers of animals. He said: "Vivisection destroys moral sense. What we urge against vivi section Is that it brutalizes the doctor who practices it. The practice has grown to the enormous extent of 20.000 animals a year for one disease. The suffering Involved is not merely of short duration, hut long drawn out torture, keeping the animal alive to investigate." Mr. Stephens claimed that 177 children of the poor were Inoculated to determine the difference between bovine tubercular germs and human germs; that experiments on animals leads to experiments on human beings. "The interests which are opposed are those of the medical profession, backed with the unlimited means of Rockefeller Institute in the URIcTACrb SOLVENT For Rheumatism and Kldnejr Trouble 50 Cent Bottle (32 Doses) FREE Just because you start the day wor ried and tired, stiff legs and arms and muscles, an aching head, burning anil bearing down pains in the back—worn out buforo the day begins, do not think you have to stay In that condition. Those sufferers who are in and out of bed half a dozen times at night will ap preciate the rest, comfort and strength our treatment gives. For every form of bladder trouble, scalding pains, or •weakness. Its action is really wonder ful. Be strong, well and vigorous, with no more pains from stiff Joints, sore muscles, rheumatic suffering, aching back, or kidney or bladder troubles. The Williams Treatment conquer® kidney and bladder diseases, rheuma tism and all uric acid troubles, no matter how chronic or stubborn, if you have never used The Williams Treatment, we will give one 50c bottle 132 doses) for your own use free. Con tains no alcohol or hablt-formlng drug. Does not affect the heart. Cut out this notice and send It with your name and address, with 10c, to help pay distribution expenses, to The r>r. r>. A. Williams Company. Dept. 352, New Post Office Block, East Hampton, Conn. You will receive by parcel post a regular 50c bottle (32 doses), without charge and without incurring any ob ligations. One bottle only to a family or address.—Advertisement. fCHAS. H.MAUR THE UNDERTAKES Sixth aad Kalkor Straata Lartcat aafabtwhmcm. Beat fadlltlaa. Near to E«i urorphoo. WOlsoßarwheroatTOirc.lt otor service. No fanaral too amalL Nona to* erpcnfire. Chapel*, rooms. vaoh. ate.. Mf chart* 0 SAFETY! FIRST The object of "Safety First" Is prevention. Tou can prevent your advertising from meet ing the fate of the waste basket If you will maka It attractive with proper < Illustration. Bring your next copy to us for Illustrative treatment. One treat ment will convince you that our methods are a success. The Telegraph Art. & Engraving Departments 216 Locust Street B( j iii oo£ooo2HQhoooo£WooOo^Qaug jo i " " ' y I I II This Establishment Has | Enjoyed a Reputation For || Good Pr § for almost a century- While the volume of business has been steadily increasing the | quality of work is far above the average. | Who does your printing ? The Telegraph Printing Co. Printing—Binding—Designing—Photo Engraving HARRISBURG, PA. I 1 ' I WEDNESDAY EVENING, research work, yet the latter employs a physician who is an antlvlvlsec tlonist." In the Interest of the American Antivlvisection Society, of which he is president, Robert H. Logan, of Phila delphia, was present yesterday. The machinery exhibit is said to be larger than ever before at the grove and everything is in full swing. Dem onstrators are busy and activity among all exhibitors is everywhere evident. Oldest Woman in Borough of Marysville Is Dead , ■ ' ' v " • ■ • '■>, •; - * V* MRS. ANNA GEIB Special to The Telegraph Marysville, Pa., Sept. I.—Mrs. Anna Geib, aged S6, widow of David Geib, a former ticket agent here, died of old age at the home of her daughter, Mrs. William Patterson, Lincoln street, this morning. Mrs. Geib was the old est woman in the borough. She is survived by a son. A. C. F. Geib, yard master of the local preference freight yards, and two daughters, Mrs. Pat terson and Mrs. Amanda Eppley. Funeral services will be conducted Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock by the Rev. S. L. Rice, pastor of the Zion Lutheran Church. Burial will be made in the Chestnut Grove Cemetery. MINISTER DECLARES WAR IS "LEGALIZED MI'RDER" Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., Sept. I.—The Rev. E. C. Miller, of South Bend, Ind., spoke to a large crowd in his taber nacle here last night. He discussed the war and declared it to he "legal ized murder." More than 1,500 per sons attended the services, which are being held under the direction of the local Voting Men's Christian Associa tion, R. H. Barnes, secretary. DR. SHAW TO SPEAK TONIGHT Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., Sept. I.—Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, National Woman Suffrage League president, will speak In Zlon Lutheran Church, the Rev. Dr. John M. Francis, pastor, here to night. The famous yellow car will not be In evidence prominent suffra gists said to-day. ARM FRACTURED BY CRANK Special to The Telegraph Halifax, Pa., Sept. I.—Clayton Chubb had his right arm fractured above the wrist Monday night while cranking an automobile. He was taken to the office of Dr. F. C. Smith, in Third street, where the fracture was reduced. Superb I ■ 111 STOP COUGHING!!! DEPTONOI? | MADE IN A HEALTH REPORT. |£, AT DRUG STORES-SI.ooPerBOITIE THE PEPTONOL CO. ATLANTIC CITY rsj .~J. ———- Till! Office Training School Kaufman Hldfc., 4 S. Market Bq. NOW IN SESSION Dny School and Might School Call or send for 32-page booklet— Bell phone 694-R. Sunbury Minister Ties Two Knots in 6 Minutes Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., Sept. I.—The Rev. Dr. J. M. Francis, pastor of Zion Lu theran .fjfurch, Sunbury', perform ed two weddings inside of six minu tes. First Hall B. Shemory, of Mif flin, and Miss Gertrude V. Singleton, of Lewistown, had their knot tied. When they were leaving the door. Miss Violet M. Lerch, of Sunbury, and John H. Beachell, of Snydertown, stepped into the parlor 01 his home, and were quickly wedded. The par son believes It to be a town record. MINISTER'S HOt'SE ROBBED Special to The Telegraph Newport, Pa., Sept. I.—When the Rtv. J. C. Collins, pastor of the local Methodist Church, returned home with his wife yesterday from his annual vacation he discovered that several thieves who are the possessors of good appetites had entered and ransacked his home during his vacation. Chief among the spoils of the thieves was a large quantity of jellies • and some household provisions. WILLIAM G. TINSLEY DIES Special to The Telegraph Wrlghtsville, Pa., Sept. I.—William G. Tlnsley, 64 years old, an old canal boatman, died yesterday of a stroke. He was a resident of this place all hit: life and was a member of the First Methodist Episcopal Church. MILTON WOMAN DIES Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., Sept. 1. —Mrs. Sarah J. Dotts, 75 years old, died of a com plication of diseases at her home Milton. She was a life-long resident Paralysis caused death. MAN DIES OF INJURIES Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., Sept. I.—From in juries he suffered in a fall off a build ing he was tearing down, John A. Phillips, 20 years old, Shamokin, died at the home of his parents. MAKE VP RECORD BALLOT Special to Ihe Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., Sept. I.—With the last day for filing applications of can didates for nomination to public of fice expiring last night, the North umberland county commissioners started today on the work of making up the ballot. It will be one of the largest in the hlstlory of politics here. ADAMS—MINNICH Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., Sept. 1. —Philip Roy Adams and Miss Laura L. Min nich were married at the home of the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Adams, near Monterey, by the Rev. George H. Endfleld, pastor of Haw ley's Memorial Church. SMALLPOX PATIENT DISCHARGED Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., Sept. I.—Mrs. An nie Everson. who contracted smallpox somewhere In West Virginia and came to the Quincy Orphanage, near here, several weeks ago, and has been under quarantine since, has been given a certificate of health and left for the home of her sister In West Virginia yesterday, where she will spend some time. This was the only case of small pox In the vicinity. ORGANIZES NEW CLASS Special to The Telegraph Dauphin, Pa., Sept. 1. —The Rev. Robert Kortenbaugh, of Harrisburg, who is pastor in charge of the Luth eran church, here, organized a cate chetical class on Sunday morning. The class is mainly for young people and so far, six have joined while many more are expected. The class will meet every Sunday morning at nine o'clock. 103 YEARS OLD— AND STILL PREACHING In the "Interesting People" depart ment of the September American Magazine appears an article about "Aunt Mary" Goddard who Is 105 years old and still a "preaching elder" in the Quaker church. She lives In Brunswick, Me., and for more than seventy years has sat on the "facing seat" in Quaker meeting-houses, exer cising a quiet Influence for peace and good will. Following Is an extract from the article about her: "As a 'preaching elder' she has la borode among three generations. From the families to which she has been a minister of the Spirit have come men who have done things; yet it is doubt ful if any one of them has really done as much as she has. "The could hardly be a greater con trast than that between Aunt Mary's peaceful sunset and the present Euro pean cataclasm. It is perfectly con ceivable that this war with all Its appalling destruction of human life may leave the nations deadlocked, ready to fight again, when their strength is renewed, and that It may not really count for so much in the progress of the race as the quiet lives of those who hold to the doctrines of the Society of Friends." HORLICK'S The Original MALTED MILK Unions you say "HORLIOK S" you may got a Substitute. SCHELL'S High - Quality SEED WHEAT FARMERS! Sow cnod seed and Increase >our crop ten to twenty bushels to every acre Ask for Seed Wheat Booklet. Fertilize Your Wheat With WIZARD BRAND SHEEP MANURE and you will get the best crop you i ever grew. It Is All l'l'RK SHF.F.P MANURE I NATURE'S OWN* FERTILIZER That is why Wizard Brand Sheep j Manure costs less than any fer -5 tilizer. One has equals a wagon ; loafl. and in ton lots costs you only I 11.25 per bap. WALTER S. SCHELL QUALITY SEEDS They Grow Better They Yield Better ISO.-1301) Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH Social and Personal News of Towns Along West Shore Mrs. William H. Shumaker and sons, Claude and Dawson, William street, Marysville, have returned af ter a three weeks' visit at Atlantic City. Miss Anna White has returned to her home at Marysville after spend ing her vacation at Atlantic City. Jesse Nace, of Baltimore, Is visit tog friends and relatives at Marys ville. Miss Miriam Hess, of Marysville, is spending some time with relatives at Baltimore. Walter J. Hippie, of Marysville, left on Wednesday morning for St. Louis where he will teach school during the comfng term. A. B. Palmer and Foster Palmer, of Marysville, left this week for Mon tana where they will spend some time with friends and relatives. Mrs. Harry Brehens, of Baltimore, Is spending some time with Mrs. Marie Bonneson, Dahlten stret, Marysville. Misses Helen and Hilda Louder have returned to Mifflintown after spending some time In Marysville. Mrs. Addie Fulton of New Cumber land. returned from a western trip, which included the Panama Exposi tion, Portland, Oregon, Washington and Colorado. Misses Evelyn and Sara McCreary. Yirgie and Elmlra Ruby, Leo Mc- Creary and Parker Beyers, of New Cumberland, attended a party at Cly, York county, given in honor of Miss Prowell. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Hutchinson, Jr., of New Cumberland entertained the following friends at their home in Bridge street. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Arnold, and daughters Alda. Elizabeth and May, of Waynesboro, Rev. and Mrs. J. R. Hutchinson of New Cum berland. Miss Speck and Oscar Bercher, of Carlisle, Miss Frisinger, of Mechanics liurg, and Miss Ethel Watts, of New Cumberland are the teachers of the Elkwood schools. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gohn, of New Cumberland, who have been visiting friends in York, returned home. Mrs. W. W. Zimmerman, of New- Cumberland, visited friends at Balti more on Sunday. WILL ATTEND CONVENTION New Cumberland. Sept. I.—lt was decided at a meeting of the Hose Company on Monday night that the company will attend the Firemen's convention to be held at Philadelphia in October. "JIM. THE PENMA.V," AT THE RE GENT TODAY A\D TOMORROW John Mason, in a thrilling photo adaptation of Sir Charles L Young's world-renowned drama, "Jim, the Pen man," the heart-gripping story of the great forger who sins for love and whose afterlife Is one of remorse and retribution, will be shown at the Re gent to-day and to-morrow. Mr. Mason portrays with great force and dramatic discretion the title char acter. the man whose clever pen works so much harm even to his most dearly loved, and which finally writes with his heart's blood, his own punishment. With overpowering motives and situa tions, and a series of tense climaxes, "Jim, the Penman," is one of the fore most stage successes of the present dramatic era. The unqualified triumph which it has scored throughout the en tire world was a tribute to its dramatic power and thrilling realism. To-day will also be shown "Paths News" (depicting the world's current events'). Thursday and Friday—Para mount Travel Series.—Advertisement. AT THE MAJESTIC To-night marks the closing perform ances of the Majestic's splendid open ing vaudeville bill. The Avon Comedy Four, who did so much toward bring lug the Majestic face back to its own, and little Marion Weeks, the cute little singer, and all the rest of the clever performers, will leave the Majestic after to-night's two performances to make way for the new offering to-mor row. Another of the fine artists of the Majestic's opening bill is Master Gabriel, the celebrated midget actor, of "Buster Brown" fame, who, with a fine company, presents a playlet abounding with rich comedy and much human in terest. A program that In every way will nttasure up to the opening bill is bookej to appear for the last half of the tf'Vt. It comprises the Wharry. Lewis /our, three girls and a man, in a beautiful vocal and instrumental act; Cantor and Lee, two comedians of musi cal comedy fame, who were great favorites at the Ornheum: Cummins and Seham, vaudeville's best eccentric comedy tumblers; Walter Brower, pre senting a novel comedy monologue .and the Three English Girls, offering a mad cap dancing turn. Splendid features in moving pictures will also be Includ ed in the program.—Advertisement. PAXTANG PARK If you don't take a trip out to Pax tang Park to-day you will miss an op portunity of having a big day's pleasure lat just half the usual cost. Bargain prices prevail with all the concessions and amusements at the park to-day. For a dime you can purchase a strip ticket that will entitle you to a ride on the merry-go-round, a ride on the roller coaster, a trip throusrh the giggler and an ice cream cone. There will also be races and contests with suitable prizes for the little folks. The bill at the park theater this week Is one of the best of the season. The Milan Opera l Troupe Is the feature attraction, ff you enjoy grand opera as it Is sung by real artists, this Is the act you want to see. On Monday evening the Milan Troupe responded to a half dozen encores and then the audience was not satisfied and clamored for another number. The act ranks with the best operatic acts that have played the town. The balance of the show is made up of standard acts, and the whole makes a great vaudeville performance. The park will close on Monday with two free band concerts by j the Tyrone Rand. Special vocal solo ists have been engaged for the concert program and one of the best free band concerts the town has ever had is ex pected.—Advertisement. ROGUISH 184.108.40.206 AN WALKER AT COLONIAL THEATER The beautiful Lillian Walker, fea tured in "Hearts and the Highway." a plcturizatlon of the romantic novel of that name by the Rev. Cyrus Townsend Brady. Is at the Colonial to-day and to-morrow. The roguish Miss Walker, with her dimples and charm, turns rogue indeed in "Hesrts and the Highways." which is a tale of those rollicking old davs of the stagecoach and the nimble sword during the reign of James II of England. There Is a smashing opening —and this statement is literal as well as figurative—the soldiers of th» king breaking in a door and placing Earl of Clanranald under arrest for conspir acy. .Situations of comedy and drama alternate as when his daughter—Miss Lillian herself—determines to arrav herself in man's garb and intercept the messenger conveying the warrant of death to the king for his signature. When she stops the king's messenger, she brings about her own unmasking; but that's no misfortune—she capti vates the handsome young officer and off they go to Edinburgh to defy the wicked James. Meantime. King James plots the capture first of the officer, then of the girl. The tables are turn ed. first on one side and then on the other. In a series of stirring scenes that would be worthy of Dumas. The final episode furnishes a satisfying climax to the red-blood tale. Supporting Mian Walker are such nhotopiayers of note as Darwin Karr. Donald Hall. Charles Kent. Rose Taple.v arid Ned Finlev. Herman Teager will play concerts on the big Moller pioeorgan every after noon from 2 to 5 and every evening from 7 to 11, choosing for his pro grams from among these numbera: "Kanfore," Dubois: "Hymns of Nuns." Wely: selection, "Adele," Briquet; "Sal lit D'Armour," Elgar; "Marche Pontificate,' Lemmens: Intermezzo," "Panama." Byers: "Valse Ave.- Mol." Lazerne: Humoreske, Dvorak. "Eagle's Nest," a thrilling story of the West, will be the Friday and Satur day feature —Advertisement. PRESIDENT OF D. & H. WtNTS U. S. PREPARED L. F. Loree Will Encourage Em ployes of His Company to Assist Government Philadelphia, Sept. 1. —Following the announcement yesterday of the practical Interest taken by the Penn sylvania Railroad in the subject of national preparedness comes a tele gram from L. P. Loree, president of the Delaware and Hudson Railroad Company, giving assurance that his company stands ready to open the way for employes to acquire military training. The Pennsylvania Railroad, through recently issued Instructions to heads of departments on lines east of Pittsburgh, has made It possible for upward of 100.000 employes to offer their services to the government. The Delaware and Hudson Company, ac cording to President Loree, will glad ly facilitate national defense plans by affording to the thousands of em ployes of its road every possible op portunity for military service. Vice-presidents of all Pennsylvania lines east of Pittsburgh have in structed heads of departments to the effect that any employe entitled to two weeks' vacation may have an ex tended furlough of two extra weeks for the purpose of joining a camp for military Instruction, provided the department can spare him. As an additional encouragement to the men who thus volunteer for a period of military training, the company will furnish free transportation to and from instruction camps. President Loree's announcement follows:* New York, Aug. 31.—1 am great ly impressed with the vital necessity of making adequate preparation to protect the interests of this coun try during the European conflict and especially immediately at its close. We shall be glad to facilitate at any time the action of any of our em ployes who desire to offer their ser vice to the government. L. F. LOREE, President Delaware and Hudson Railroad Company. ELECT NEW PASTOR Marietta, Pa., Sept. I.—The Rev. Irvin S. Ditzler. pastor of the Leschy's Reformed Church, was unanimously elected by the five congregations of tht East Berlin charge to become their pastor. ■ % \^v For the quick get-away Atlantic Gasoline will put push behind your piston in a split second. It's bubbling with pent-up pep that is converted into extra mile age and greater speed. And it's practically as quick and effective in winter as in summer. Its uniform "boiling point" assures every gallon of Atlantic Gasoline to be exactly like the last. This cuts down carburetor troubles. Atlantic "gas" is all clean and pure—it keeps down carbon. ATLANTIC GASOLINE Don't say. M Give me five gallons of gas." Ask for Atlantic Gasoline by name—like you bought your car. I ' r All good garages sell Atlantic Gasoline and Atlantic trucks and tanks deliver any quantity anywhere. Atlantic Polarine is the lubricating oil for pleasure cars and trucks that defies zero weather. It flows freely at any temperature. It minimizes friction. THE ATLANTIC REFINING COMPANY I I SEPTEMBER 1, 1915. You rinse out the dirt when you use The grime and grease are dissolved by 30 minutes' soak ing. You don't have to hard rub. And Fels-Naptha is just as wonderful for all household soap-and-water work as it is for washing. Sparks From Threshing Machine Cause S3OO Fire Special to The Telegraph Halifax, Pa., Sept. 1. —Sparks from a threshing machine Tuesday after noon did considerable damage on the farm of William W. Sweigard, near Waynesvllle. The chicken house and hog pen were completely destroyed, to gether with a sleigh, feed cutter and a lot of chop. The stock was saved. The roof on the house was also on fire, but men working near by formed a bucket brigade and saved It from destruction. It Is said the loss will reach S3OO. PASTOR WILL LEAVE Special to The Telegraph Halifax, Pa., Sept. I.—When tlio annual sessions of the East Pennsyl vania Conference of the United Breth ren Church are held at Harrisburg early in October the Rev. Clifford A. Funk, who has served as pastor of the local church for the past three years, will be assigned to another charge. $22,500,000 Insurance Loss on Lives of Britishers Special to The Telegraph London, Sept. I.—The Daily Chron icle says it is estimated that the war has cost insurance offices in the Brit ish Empire £5,500,000 (approximately $22,500,000). The number or claims of the British life insurance offices are not available, but as for industrial offices, their claims now number 46,000, which is 4000 more than a month ago. FUNERAL DR. EMIL MEISTER Special to The Telegraph Lancaster, Pa.. Sept. I.—The funeral of the Rev. Dr. Emil Meister, pastor of St. Stephen's Lutheran Church, yes terday was attended Dy many ministers of the East Pennsylvania Synod. The services were conducted by the Rev. Dr. J. A. Singmaster, president of the Gettysburg Theological Seminary and jthe Rev. Dr. J. E. Whitaker, of Lan caster.