OCR Interpretation

Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 21, 1915, Image 9

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1915-09-21/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 9

A Style Show !
of Men s Fall Fashions
To Assist in the Municipal Improvement
celebration we have arranged a Style Show of Men's
Fall Fashions, to be displayed on a living model, which will be given
in our show windows on Thursday evening, Sept. 23d, and also in our
Men's Clothing Department on Friday, Sept. 24th.
This Style Show, distinctively different from
anything ever shown in Harrisburg, will be both unique
and interesting to every man and woman interested in style.
This "Big Friendly Store" is always at the
head of the procession, and ever alive to demonstrate to
our good people that we strive to do that which is different for your en
We have procured at great expense a model
who has demonstrated his abilities in all the large cities
of our country.
Watch our announcements for exact time
of Style Shows.
The clothing which will be shown is taken
from our own stock and is now on display and sale. The
greatest number of models and most comprehensive variety of fabrics
that we have ever had the pleasure of offering at
sls to S3O
"The Big Friendly Store"
[Continued From First Pago.]
"Williams, "that the extant craving for
amusement in the young life of the
church is both natural and commend
able while both State and church has
neglected for too long a time the or
ganization of this side of our com
munity life. This failure has given
opportunity of the vulgar alert in
money making to commercialize the
vices and amusements of the people.
Hence, the damage of the cheap the
w ater and the shady dance hall. This
Is a consequence which is more and
more turning the government in ef
fort on behalf of tit® recreations and
amusements of its citizens. And the
greater the effort in such organization
the more the tide of amusement turns
from the salacious and destructive
! When You Wash Your
j Hair Don't Use Soap
Most soaps and prepared shf.mpoos
contain too much alkali, which is very
Injurious, as it dries the scalp and
makes the hair brittle.
The best thing to use is just plain
mulsified cocoanut oil, for this Is pure
and entirely greaseless. It's very
cheap, and beats soaps or anything
else all to pieces. You can get this at
any drug store, and a few ounces will
last the whole family for months.
Simply moisten the hair with water
and rub it in, about a teaspoonful Is
all that is required. It makes an
abundance of rich, creamy lather,
cleanses thoroughly, and rinses out
easily. The hair dries quickly and
evenly, and is soft, fresh looking,
bright, fluffy, wavy and easy to han
dle. Besides, it loosens and takes
out every particle of dust, dirt and
Be Sure Nc\V Ladles' Honesty
You Are in Our
6s. 4thst. Department Motto
i ' r v. —/
50 New Sample Suits, Tomorrow
' Misses' Fall and Winter Styles
$11.90, $13.50 and $15.90
These suits are offered at such tremendously low
Seven Sample Suits, SSO and $63.50 values, for
$27.50 and $32.50
Eight models in smart, semifitted and box coats. Every
one a new idea.
Smart Silk Dresses in taffeta. There are many in the
new shades of Brown and Black.
$7.60 Silk Poplin Dresses; 98c Waists; A.A.P
only 8 left; to-morrow —only to-morrow
on K e t0 $3.90
a uyer $4.98 Blue Serge House
Dresses; dJO BQ
80 All Wool Blue Serge Skirts; to-morrow
to-morrow, $1.90
$1.50 Kail and Winter Skirts;
■———to-morrow Q£„
50c and 75c nice soft Satin only
Petticoats, 2Qf Men's Clothing Department—
fall colors) for ««%/*- Second Floor.
JUMPER priced stOREJ
Brazil :ii J
to the wholesome and constructive
forms of amusement.
"In any effort made to satisfy the
craving for amusement by the church
it must not be forgotten that the
moral and spiritual regeneration of
society is the supreme object of Chris
tianity. The religious motive behind
our efforts to provide amusements
will keep them sane and well bal
Church Cannot Carry Burden
"But assuming that the church's
attitude is beyond reproach and that
it carries to this problem the greatest
consecration and willingness, its pos
sibilities in this work must not be
over estimated. The logic of those
who expect the church to do every
thing social scientists desire, must b«
repudiated. The church cannot carry
the burden of its supreme task and
then carry the largest share of pres
ent day social and industrial burdens.
Those who require this are foolish.
An equipment for the complete reac
tionary satisfaction of our youth ts
quite beyond the ability of the true
and tried faithful whom we designate
as the church. In this respect the
church cannot compete with commer
cial amusement. As a factor in mak
ing fun it must always be tame in
comparison with that which a business
capital provides. Neither can the
church compete with city or State in
offering opportunity for wholesome
amusement. It can sometimes break
the hold of commercialized pleasure
by offering a change through the
church social or Sunday School athletic
contest, or it may make inroads upon
harmful commercialized amusements
by supporting city movements for the
social and physical benefit of its
youth, or where city 'dads' are a bunch
of mere politicians asleep to the in
terests of boys and girls the church
through pulpit or committee can agi
tate a public sentiment in favor of
playgrounds and parks. This legiti
mate interest should be a considera
tion in the organization of the mod
ern church.
"When a playground is agitated for
the community, the movement may
be unappreciated by the boyless and
girlless homes and the old-school cltl-
een may say it is a useless expendi
ture. It is the duty of the churcn
through both pastor and officiary to
encourage the movement. The church
should also be in sympathy with the
movement in the public schools to
give the scholars a proportionate op
portunity in athletics. The church
can co-operate by encouraging the
half-holiday movement for although
this means recreation for the over
worked adult it at the same time
gives father the opportunity of helping
direct the amusement life of the chil
fhe Boy Scout movement, while
providing for the amusement of the
boy, teachep him to be trustworthy,
loyal, helpful, friendly, courteous,
kind, obedient, cheerful, thrifty,
brave, clean and reverent. This so
ciety has been critfcised because of
its suggestive militarism and because
it Is not essentially a religious move
ment. This criticism, however, is not
well taken when real Christian men
become the scoutmasters. For they
can change the whoie viewpoint and
they generally do. Under their lead
ership the troop becomes Christian
rather than pagan."
The Rev. l\lr. Pyles said:
"The statements of bishops, mod
erators, presidents of various religious
bodies establishes, we believe, if there
is any doubt, that we are not fully
utilizing the forces of the church, for
service and hence growth," said the
Hey. Mr. Pyles in his talk.
"To do our work well, we must
have a clear conception of our mis
sion. The Apostles ransacked their vo
cabulary to tlnd words and phrases
fittingly portray their conception
of the church—two words stand out
from all others in their writings—a
temple—a brotherhood. They look
upon God as the Builder and Archi
"In building up this brotherhood,
we must make the distinction between
an audience, a crowd, a gathering and
a brotherhood. One is a heap of
stones, the other is welded together
by the uniting and unifying power of
the Spirit of God. As efficient work
men, we must work—work in sermon,
that the flock of God may be fed with
the riches of the gospel—work in vis
iting until we know our people, their
sorrows, battles, needs—work as shep
herds, warning, protecting, guiding
rescuing, nourishing.
"We must be organizers, touching
the last man and woman in the
church and seeing that some responsi
bility is gi®>n them .
We must make use of the mission
ary spirit, the great dynamic of God
for a world s salvation. For we save
ourselves as we save others and to
the extent that we do save others.
angelistic fire must also burn on
our altars. A cold church is a libel
on the Man of Galilee. Efficiency is
the great word in the business world
it must be the great word in the
church life. We have the greatest
task in the world, the returns of the
labor are most gratifying, both for
time and eternity. Faithful work wins
the approbation of good men and the
favor and blessing of Almighty God."
How to Destroy Catarrh
Germs and End Catarrh
Catarrh Is a germ disease and the
only way to cure it so it will stav
cured and never come back is to kill and
drive out of your system the catarrhal
germs which have found lodgement
there. When the germs go the catarrh
will stop. The trouble with most
treatments, like sprays, salves, creams
greasy balms, lotions, etc., is that they
give only temporary relief by opening
up for a while the clogged head, throat
and nostrils. In a little time the Ca
tarrh comes back as bad as ever
People who suffer continually from
catarrh should drop such temporary
makeshifts and get something that
really get at the root of the disease and
stamps it out. There is nothing better
for such cases than breathing Into your
nose and lungs the pleasant, soothing
healing, germ destroying air of Hyo
mel i pronounced Hlgh-o-me) made
from purest oil of Eucalyptus and com
bined with other powerful healing an
tiseptic and germ destroying ingre
dients. Hyomet penetrates and heals
the Inflamed, swollen membranes of
your nose and throat, stops discharges
clears the passages and completely
overcomes the disease by destroying its
cause. For catarrh germ« cannot live
in your body after Hyomel reaches
them. H. C. Kennedy and manv other
druggists In Harrlsburg and vicinity
have long sold Hyomel on a positive
guarantee of successfu results or
money back and find this generous pol
icy pays. Most druggists are now giv
ing a pocket Inhaler made from hard
rubber with every complete treatment
sold. This makes a very simple, easy
and convenient as well as a thoroughly
reliable means of treating bv the best
known method this dangerous and of
ten disgusting disease.—Advertisement
Public Service Will Outline
Some of Its Work For
the Autumn
Western Case Decided—State
Officials After Adulterators
of Feeding Stuffs
The Public Serv
\\\ ® //J Ice Commission,
vv\\ which will resume
v\\\ A (T/ its sessions here to
f morrow, will deter
mine on Friday
dates for further
proceedings in tho
I mMiW complaints against
I eflln'lti B roill the rates and serv
j ice of the Philadel
jggj— -raggyJt phla Electric Com-
NuEaalflSaßMUUtfl pany, against Jitneys
operating in Lackawanna county with
out certificates of public convenience
end against unprotected grade cross
ings in Dauphin, Montgomery, Berks
and Northampton counties. Attorneys
in the Philadelphia Electric case will
be notified to mc-et the commssion at
r.oon on Friday. The Jitney owners,
whose case will have a State-wide
effect, have asked for an extension of
time to file answers.
A hearing which is scheduled for
Friday and which will have important
bearing is that of the Lancaster-Auto
mobile Club against the Lancaster
and Marietta Turnpike Company,
which is accused of not properly main
taining its road. Complaints from
York and other counties about turn
pikes are also pending.
Rates to Stand. ln an opinion
1 anded down by Commissioner S. W.
Pennypacker the Public Service Com
mission has refused to modify its or
der fixing rates for transporting lime
stone from Union Furnace to Mones
sen as petitioned by the Pittsburgh
pnd Lake Erie Railroad Company.
The case was brought by the Pitts
burgh Steel Company against the
Pennsylvania and Pittsburgh and Lake
Erie Railroads, the commission fixing
a rato of 75 cents per ton, three
fourths to be paid to the Pennsylvania
and one-fourth to the Pittsburgh and
Lake Erie. The opinion says that
while the contention was "pressed
with skill, it appears to have little
foundation in merit," and refuses the
modification asked.
Boards to Meet. —Members of the
Pennsylvania Workmen's Compensa
tion Board, who are to meet with
Governor Brumbaugh and Attorney
General Brown to-morrow, will make
o study of the Massachusetts com
pensation board In addition to an ex
haustive inquiry into methods in New
York. Ohio and other states. The In
surance Board will also meet to-mor
row to complete preliminary details
for its organization, which is to be
completed about the middle of Octo
ber. Suggestions of names for ap
pointment to offices and to refereeshlps
will be considered here to-morrow,
while the districts will probably be
After Feed Sharks.—Agents of the
State Department of Agriculture have
inaugurated a strenuous campaign to
drive out of the State cattle and poul
try feeds in which seeds of weeds and
peanut, hulls are being used to "load"
the mixtures. In the last few years,
due to the increase in interest in cat
tle raising and the big extension of
poultry raising, especially near the
cities, numerous brands of patent feeds
have been put on the market. Some
of them are made in other States and
investigations have established . that
instead of being true to guarantees, as
are most of the feeds put up in Penn
sylvania. they contain materials not
recognized as food.
Must Show Lights.—State policemen
and attaches o? the State Highway
Department are going after the vio
lators of automobile regulations who
have been endeavoring to comply with
the spirit of the law by displaying
only one feebly burning light. The
energetic action of the State police
and men working on the roads has
broken up the displaying of only one
tag and now complaints are being
made of display of only one light.
This is generally done by parties
which have been having a lively time.
The regulations are that outside of
municipalities where there are local
rules the lights must be turned on so
that cars may be seen.
Meets Thursday.—The State Water
Supply Commission will sit on Thurs
day to take up applications for con
struction of bridges and changes of
water courses. Thus far nothing re
garding Coatesville has been outlined.
Many Want to Bid. —Numerous ap
plications for information are being
made regarding the Philadelphia cav
alry armory on which bids will be
opened on Friday. All of the bids
were rejected last. week. The con
tractor will be held to the letter of
To Discuss Children.—A conference
similar to that hold last week between
State officials and educators, social
workers and others in Philadelphia on
the subject of juvenile employment
will be held at Pittsburgh to-morrow.
It will be preliminary to organization
of an employment bureau.
Pathfinders Start George H. Biles,
Deputy State Highway Commissioner,
and W. R. D. Hall, statistician of the
State Highway Department, the "path
finders" for the Governor's "Seeing
Pennsylvania" tour, left to-day for tho
final Inspection of the highways to be
used on the 980-mile trip. Mr. Hall
will have charge of the reservations
at the stopping places.
Governor at His Desk. Governor
Trainbaush did not vote to-day at the
primary because he was not regis
tered In Philadelphia, having been un
able to register because of his absence
on the Pacific Coast when registration
was In order. The primary was the
first at which the Governor had not
voted for a long time and he put in
most of the day at work at his desk.
Attorney General Brown was the first
of the officials to vote at home and
come back to the Capitol. He returned
to his desk shortly after 1 o'clock.
To Release Pittsburgh.— Dr. C. J.
Marshall, State Veterinarian, who has
Just returned from the Pacific Coast,
will make some changes In the quar
antine regulations in regard to foot
and mouth disease in a few days.
Pittsburgh will likely be made "free."
Local Firm Chartered. —A charter
lias been granted to J. E. Robinson &
Co. to deal in clothing in this city.
The capital is SIO,OOO and the incor
r.orators are J. E. Robinson. Charles
C. Stroh and J. O. S. Poorman, of this
Dr. Rojrcr Speaks.—Dr. B. F. Royer.
chief medical inspector, read a paper
at the meeting of the State Medical
Society in Philadelphia to-day.
Dr. Dixon Firm. Commissioner
Dixon has declined to allow the Old
Home Week celebration of Danville to
be held. He refused the request of
the burgess because of the prevalence
of typhoid fever. The commissioner
ir in Philadelphia attending the State
Medical Society meeting
Capitol Closed.—The State Capitol
observed primary day to-day. All of
the departments were closed except
Health and Police.
Hottest Election in Borough's
History Brings Forth Many
Three last-minute withdrawals, ru
mors of shifts among political leaders,
the all-day closing of all hotels and
a scarcity of ballots in at least one
polling place—these were a few of tho
high lights in the biggest political bat
tle to-day that Steelton has ever wit
The withdrawals, coming as they
did on the day of election, were rather
surprising. As it was, of course, too
late for the retiring candidates to have
their names stricken from the ballots,
they had to satisfy themselves by sim
ply passing out the word among the
voters that they no longer aspired to
The withdrawal of H. Russell Rupp
from the school directorship fight left
William H. Nell and John R.
Reider, Jr., unopposed for the nomi
nation on all tickets tot the full term
and Samuel A. Brehm for the two
sear term.
Favors Rcynders
In the Third ward council contest
George Moten withdrew in favor of
J V. W. Reynders to rush to the bed
side of his sister, who is ill, in Wash
ington. Before leaving Moten in
formed his friends that it was his de
sire that Mr. Reynders be returned to
council unanimously. Down in the
Second ward Harry F. Lupfer, Demo
cratic candidate for the council nomi
nation, had affidavits posted declaring
that he was not a candidate against
E. C. Henderson. This gives Mr. Hen
derson the Democratic and Washing
ton nominations. He is contesting
with Elmer Fiese for the Republican
nomination. This means that if Hen
derson wins to-day—as he probably
will—he will be unopposed for council.
Turn Out Early
Voters appeared" early at the vari
ous polling places and by noon a large
vote had been cast. The leaders were
on hand early and every known effort
was being made to get out a large
vote. A remarkable feature of the
balloting was the heavy conservative
vote cast early in the day. Men who
usually show little interest in a pri
mary contest were out to vote early.
This will have its effect on the fight
for Justice of the peace and county
treasurer, the two most bitterly con
tested nomination here. In both
these races there were many inter
esting developments.
Interest In the county treasurershlp
nomination on the Republican side is
keen here because both Mark Mumma
and John E. Shupp, the two opposing
candidates, are Steelton men. Both
have large followings and the result
will be watched with interest.
Returns to be Late
From all Indications the Steelton re
turns will come In exceedingly late on
account of the large number of can
didates for the various borough offices
and the closeness of the vote. It is
not likely that anything definite will
be known here before midnight.
All the hotel men in Steelton early
this morning decided not to reopen
their bars after the polls close this
evening. "While the letter of the law
may permit us to reopen." explained
one of the hotel men to-day, "we feel
that we should close all day."
M. J. Kane Is Elected
Board of Trade Head
At a meeting last evening the Steel
ton Board of Trade elected new offi
cers and discussed plans for the an
nual outing to be held at Linglestown,
September 30.
M. J, Kane, who has taken an active
part in the work of reorganizing the
old Merchants' Association, was elected
president. B. F. McNear, Jr., a prom
inent West Side grocer, was elected
vice-president. W. H. Whitebread
was again made secretary and W. F.
McGinnes was re-elected treasurer.
Steelton Snapshots
Serve Supper. The degree team
of Paxtang council, No. 2, Daughters
of Pocahontas will serve a chicken
corn soup dinner and supper in the
North Front street markethouse the
evening of September 23.
To Hold Tournament. Steelton
Lodge, 184, I. O. O. F„ will hold an
indoor quoit tournament in its rooms
next month. The tournament will de
cide the two-man team championship
of the lodge and a number of prizes
will be awarded the winners. Entries
for the eevnt will be made through M
R. Alleman and Alfred Fries. The date
for the tournament will be announced
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Powell and
daughter. Rosalyn, and Mrs. William
Kough and daughter, Martha, of Al
toona, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. H.
B. Kough, 26 Elm street.
Dr. J. R. Plank is attending the
Pensylvania Medical Convention In
Pennsylvania. He is accompanied by
Mrs. Plank.
Archie W. Cummings. of Washing
ton, spent yesterday with W. Arthur
Fletcher, South Second street.
Mrs. Joseph Jeffries and Mrs. T. B.
Wright, of Locust street, are spend
ing a week In Reading, Pottstown and
Mr. and Mrs. James Lichtenstein
have returned to their home In Wil
liamsport after visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Zacks. South Front street.
Mrs. Arthur Fletcher, of 139 South
Second street, has returned from
Evangelistic services in Grace
United Svangellcal church will be con
tinued every evening by the Rev.
James Lowe, better known at "Sunny
Jim." Last evening "Sunny Jim"
preached to a large audience. His
subject was, "Send and Fetch Him For
We Will Not Sit Down Until He Comes
Hither." On Saturday the evangelist
will preach to an audience of women
only on, "The Happy Golden Wed-,
ding." r
The rumor persists that something
is doing in the alleged merger 6f the
Cambria and Pennsylvania Steel com
panies. Cambria stock has been
steadily climbing and reports are
afloat that arrangements are being
made to take over the Pennsylvania
railroad holdings of this stock and
transfer the same to the Bethlehem
Steel company. Something Is In the
air, but these who know what it is are
keeping their own counsel.
Members of the Senior class of the
Steelton High school yesterday elected
officers and made plans for the annual
athletic festival, which will be held in
Felton hall the evening of October 17.
The new officers are: President, Harry
Sellers; vice-president, Paul Hocker;
secretary. Miss Lydie Weaver; treas
urer, Harry Trawltz. Miss Henrietta
Porr was made general chairman of
the committee in charge of the athletic
SEPTEMBER 21, 1915
One Day of Wonderful
The continued torrid weather means a long summer sea
son. Now is your chance to get many summer garments at a
fraction of the real cost of making at Smith's. Here quality
goods at Half and Less Come early Many timely bar
gains quality Can't hold out all day.
Morning Sale 8.30 to 12 Women's two-toned all-silk
o'clock Clark's Best 200 hose, all the new colors. 50c
yards, O. N. T. 9 ar >d 69c val- oq
spool cotton Jmt /ZC ue
69c Princess Slips Morn- Women's and Misses' new
ing sales, 8.30 to Ofi- Fall suits, $lB Q
12 o'clock 61JC value. To -morrow «pO< / O
Children's fast black and Men>s white hemstitched
tan hose morning sales, handkerchiefs. T o-0 */M
timely bargain, 9to (- morroW) each
12 o clock
Ladies' newest 50c em- Ladies' 49c white and col
broidered and bobinet lace ° red dr «s«ng sacqties.
collars, direct from New Sample lots. Special to-mor
Men's police and firemen's Ladies' silk velvet corduroy
suspepders, 25c dress skirts, assorted colors,
values 1 1 C New Fall styles. $3.00 value,
Children's new aprons, 25c I 7 '. $1 .39
quality, assorted sizes of
percale and gingham, morn- inches wide torchon
ing sales, 9to 1 f\ lace insertion, 10c value,
p. m y C To-morrow, ty #/_
Men's summer balbriggan y ard /20
underwear, shirts and draw- Women's dress skirts for
ers; morning sales, 9 to 12 stout woman, extra size belts
o'clock. 11 // to 38 inches. $1.25 /Jf\
Each H'/2c value b9C
Genuine Lancaster gingham Men's fast black and fancy
aprons, bungalow OfJ socks. Special A ll_
style. To-morrow .. faOC pair /2C
SMITH'S 412 Market Street
Plans are being made for a grand
rally to be held in Wesley A. M. E.
Zlon church. Market street, Sunday,
October 10. An elaborate program
is being prepared. The principal
speakers will be announced later.
Ten days ago Norris Dorsey, 26
years old, of Market street, injured a
finger of his right hand while at work
at the Cumbler Stone Quaries, Steel -
ton. He paid little attention to the in
jury. A few days ago the finger began
to swell and gave him much pain.
Then he went to a physician. Yester
day ho was sent to the Harrisburg
hospital with a severe case of blood
At Sunday's meeting of the United
Brethren Sunday school, Highspire,
officers were elected to serve for the
ensuing year. They are: Superintend
ent, J. O. S. Poorman; assistant sup
erintendent, E. R. Mohler; primary
superintendent, Mrs. E. S. Poorman;
beginners' superintendent, Mrs. H. C.
Mathias; junior and intermediate sup
erintendent. H. C. Mathias; assistant
junior intermediate superintendent,
John Wetzel; missionary superintend
ent, Mrs. W. B. Kirkpatrick; temper
ance superintendent, N. E. Bingaman;
home department superintendent. Mrs.
P H. Mozer; assistant, Mrs. Charles
Brown; cradle roll superintendent.
Miss Mary Heicher; secretary, John
Hoch; assistant, Russell Ehrhart:
treasurer, K .E. Mathias; librarian,
Lvman Bingaman; assistant librarian,
Clifford Ehrism&n. Raymond Dun
can; Walter Alleman, Earl Hoch, Paul
Keefer, Russell Ehrhart; chorister, J.
O. S. Poorman: pianists, P. H. Mozer
and Martha Frutiger; assistants, Paul
Eshenour, Anna Hoch and Frank Dur
borrow; executive committee, H. J.
Roop, H. C. Mathias and Fred Auch.
The regular monthly business meet
ing of the Women's Christian Temper
ance Union will be held this evening
at the home of Mrs. Sarah Buser,
Second and Mill streets.
The public schools of the borough
of Highspire opened last week with
an enrollment of 390 pupils. The
sessions are not regular yet as the
teachers of the different grades are
limited to half time per day until the
new part of the building is completed.
District Prayer meeting No. 7 will
meet at the home of David Diffender
fer in Jury street this evening at 7.30
o'clock and No. 14 will meet on
Thursday evening at the home of John
Bard, Penn street at 7.30 o'clock.
Mrs. I. W. Mayerberg and daugh
ter. Beatrice, of Pine Level, N. C., are
spending some time in town with the
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Wilson, of Jury street.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Reem and Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Shank, of Elizabeth
town, spent Sunday in town, the guests
of Harvey Reem and family, of Race
Btr ur. and Mrs. Simon Witmer, of
Elizabethtown, were Sunday evening
guests of the Rev. and Mrs. H. F.
By Associated Press
Washington. D. C., Sept. 21.-*Counl
von BernstorfT. the German ambas
sador, has again been instructed by
his government to advise neutral ship
ping that when r.eutral markings or
colors are painted on the sides of ves
sels they should be sufficiently con
spicuous to be soen from a distance.
Many neutral ships, It is said, carry
markings which are too small.
By Associated Press
Berlin, Sept. 20, via London, Sept. !
21.—The appointment of Mayor Pohl,
of Tilsil, as mayor of Vllna has been
announced. This announcement, fol
lowing so quickly on the capture of
Vilna. Is regarded here as showing the
certainty with which the Germans,
counted on taking Vilna. I
[Continued From First Page.]
Austro-Hungarlan Ambassador at
German Submarine Sunk
by a German Submarine
By Associated Press
London, Sept. 21.—The Daily Mail's
Copenhagen correspondent says:
"Norwegian fishermen, who arrived
at Stavanger, on the southeast coast
of Norway, state that off the Island of
Utslne, near the entranoe to the Gulf
of Stavanger, a German submarine by
mistake torpedoed another German
"They believe the latter vessel had
been disguised to look like a British
submarine. The boat exploded and
sank with its crew."
By Associated Press
Paris, Sept. 21.—Pierre L. Bark,
Russian minister of finances, has con
cluded his conference with the French
finance minister, Alexandre Rlbot. He
departed to-day for London to take up
financial matters affecting the allies
with Reginald McKenna, British chan
cellor of the exchequer.
By Associated Press
Sofia, Sunday, Sept. 19, via Berlin
and wireless to Sayville, N. Y., Sept.
£l.—lt is learned that, the number of
Macedonians who joined the Bulgarian
colors on Friday is about 50,000.
For Piles
Pyramid Pile Treatment Is Used
At Home and Has Saved a
Vast Number From the
Horror of Operation.
Don't permit a dangerous operation
for piles until you have seen what
Pyramid Pile Treatment can do for
you in the privacy of your own home.
Remember Pyramid—Forget Piles.
No case can be called hopeless un
less Pyramid Pile Treatment has been
tried and has failed. Letters by the
score from people who believed their
cases hopeless are in our files. They
fairly breathe the Joy of the writers.
Test Pyramid Pile Treatment your
self. Either get a box—price 60c—
from your druggist or mall the coupon
below right away for a perfectly free
528 Pyramid Bldg., Marshall, Mich.
Kindly send me a Free sample of
Pyramid Pile Treatment, in plain
City State

xml | txt