Newspaper Page Text
Stupendous Sacrifice of Ladies' Stylish Apparel Here's the story: Frank Levy, Philadelphia's Big Cloak and Suit Manufacturer, 29 South Sixth Street, Philadelphia, has closed out to us all remaining Suits in his factory, about 400 in the lot At Prices That Barely Cover Cost of Materials We have added a small margin of profit only, in order to give to the public, this without question, the greatest example of value-giving that it has ever enjoyed. TO-MORROW and SATURDAY You may come here and choose, IN THE VERY HEIGHT OF THE SEASON, from a stock that in variety of model, fabric and shade, offers you the widest range of the season's most authentic styles, at prices a mere fraction of what they should be. A few 1 examples are quoted herewith just to give you an idea of the astounding values to be enjoyed. Read and Profit. ' omen san Women's < Women's and GL ! Women's and j| yWv Misses' and Misses' /&M) §l> I mm. y /fm Flo) s f:, so Miiscs ' s2s - 58 HfuV J~T n 1 / ifr^W t N 1,1 't , SniU— Newest A /]«/ , . —' | rill 1 \ in .1 T. . Newest //\ \\ An I ! Suits, Newest H - Y\ All the Latest Fur yA Models, Mostly M , , ~ | Modaband ftfl&l Trimmed %tm 7 ELM U& Mod ' ls ' Fur II shad., rt\; / 77TT \\ JTtT Trimn " j 1 V $6.75 m *9™ X s ll- Tf $12,751 Waists, 19c g oo j s none Wanted ' n ( UNDER PRICED STORE ) li™ Sic'US delivered , no telephone th^i^t T\tiy s£oS ( UNDEA PRICED STORE ) 1 - Alterations at cost. 8 °' clock DUCK-FATHER TAKES GIRL RIDE Tells Strange Story in Court of Witchcraft Practice in Alaska Juneau, Alaska, Nov. 11. That witchcraft still exists among the na tives of Alaska, was brought out in the United States District Court be fore District Attorney J. A. Smiser here: A complaint of the practice of witchcraft anions the natives of Kiliis noo was made some time ago to W. G. W for Waso^T^* B rin S in 8 UP # # # # # $ IVANT-TOU h>f 1 f AND IF I HAVE TO TELL V O U V/ELL - DON'T THAT'S 70 W>p CALLINC 1 AKO <,TOP > N ABOOT - I /-A nN AMrJ ME - <r—J wth A NUT-C RACKET?- r~~ SHUT OP - DON'T Y~7 ■ k V 5 \OU DARE, TALK J \ POOMTVOOTH.NK s «, ( * BACK ™ ME ' J i&tFt- * KNOV YOU WELL ' feSsSiL. \ T»ls-ME ALL —V . ■*_ ~¥ ~~~" n J THURSDAY KVENING, Beattie, superintendent of native schools for Alaska. An investigation in the Kililsnoo village led Superin tendent Beattie to bring a number of the tribe to Juneau for examination by District Attorney Smiser, with the result the witch was found, but no law could be found on which to base a complaint against him. From the testimony of the witness es examined before the District At torney the story of the witchery cen ters around a blind man, his fifteen year-old daughter and her grand mother. For several months the blind man has been announcing himself as a witch and has claimed responsibility for practically all the deaths that have ocurred in the village of Kiliisnoo for i the past five years. According to the story of the little native girl, Mary Moses, or Klan tosh, as her Indian name is, the first time she knew that her father was a witch was one night a "long time afro" when she was awakened In her sleep I and felt cold. She called her father and asked for more covers, which he bi ought, and while covering her over, she says, he told her for the first time that he was a witch and that he want ed her to learn to be one too in order that she might carry on his work when he died. In order that she might learn the secrets of the practice she said her father told her she must visit with him an old graveyard across the bay. Mary stated her father told her to take hold of his foot and in a moment they I "flew" across the channel to the ceme j tery. While there she said they were able to look through the earth down into the graves and could see the | bodies in them. After wandering about (the graves for a time hey father trans formed himself into a white duck and on his back she says She rode back across the channel. Mary told the District Attorney that that night she learned many things about witchcraft, j The girl's story was told Trith straight-forwardness and without con tradiction and the reason she said she wanted something done with her father was because she feared he would kill her grandmotner with witchery. The child's mother is dead and she is apparently very fond of her grandmother, and is evidently sincere in her fear of her father's powers. The only charges against her father are based upon the firm belief that he is a witch and in that connection he is accused of being responsible for everything in the way of misfortune which has happened in the Kiliisnoo Indian village. In the eyes of the law, Mr. Smiser says, it does look a little like hypnotism, hut nothing tangible has occurred which can be reached by law. In his rtmarlis before the District Attorney, Superintendent Beattie said: "The question of witchcraft is one of HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH the most difficult problems we have to handle among the natives. The ex istence of witches is a certainty with them, and there is absolutely no pos sibility of convincing them that, there are no such things as witches. It isn't stubbornness on their part, it is sim ply and sincerely their belief that there are among their tribesmen per sons who have power to cast a spell over others of their number." USED WHENEVER QUININE IS NEEDED DOES NOT AF FECT THE HEAD Because of its tonic and laxative ef fect. LAXATIVE HROMO QUININE will I be found better than ordinary Quinine | for any puprpose for wlilch Quinine is used. Does not cause nervousness nor ringing in head. Remember there is only one "Bromo Quinine." Look for signature of E. W. Grove. 25c.—Ad vertisement. TWO MORE DAYS OF TRAVELOGUES [Continued From First Page.] matinees, and one Saturday night will bring the series to a close. The travelogues have been thor oughly enjoyed by those who have at tended. Traveloßuer Roberson has lived up to his reputation of being one of the best in his field of endeavor and his pictures—-both motion and col ored—covering the entire world and his talks have been a source of pleas ure and instruction for many who have spent night after night in front of his screen. The action of the board of educa tion in engaging Mr. Roberson for a special series of travelogues for bene fit of the school children testitled to the regard in which he is held by educators in his special field. The travel-talks while entertaining and "even amusing at times, are still highly instructive and leave one with a wider and better knowledge of conditions and things as tfiey are at home and abroad. A tour in the homeland from New York to San Francisco, with stops at a!i places of historic, scenic and per tinent interest, has been selected as I the final school matinee under the title j "Beautiful America. New York, Bos- I ton, Philadelphia, Washington, the I Hudson, Niagara Falls, the great cen jtral west and south, the Rocky moun -1 tains, Yellowstone Park, the Grand I Canyon and California will alt be in cluded. The matinee will commence at 4:15 and end about 5:30. Although specially given for school children, the public is admitted. Admission is 10 centrt, no coupons necessary. Italy is the subject Friday evening, I and "London and Paris" Saturday, i both being' travelogues of ex ceptional interest. Among the well known places to be visited in the for mer will be Rome. Naples, Venice, Monte Carlo, Florence, Milan and Genoa. A feature in motion pictures of unusual interest will be of Italian cavalry officers on a daring ride over the roughest country in Italy. Mr. Roberson Is authority for tne state ment that it is the most spectacular and thrilling moving picture he has in his collection. An added attraction at each eve ning travelogue is a musical program by Miss Sara Lemer and Charles Mackey on the violin and piano for the three-quarters of an hour before Mr. Roberson starts on his screen tour. All admission prices for evening are 10 cents with the coupon on the first page of the Telegraph, or 2f. cents for a seat in the reserved section admis sion included. NOVEMBER 11, 1915. TO HOLD OYSTER SUPPER The Men's Brotherhood of St. Mat thew's Lutheran church, Green an.l Seneca streets, will hold Its annual oyster supper this evening in the banquet room from 5 to 8 o'clock. The proceeds will be used for the church building fund. SpWlllilllll IWUMI SB—BI YOU I Bi,ious SCffEftCKS That bad taste In the ML MMM/ML. m. that furred tongue; that MUK dST J&L ■ JST dull headache; that drow- 9|a ■K BLJbB A 0 £ng slness; that disturbed Biß B A SRSj, Bj^ sleep; depression; JB md that yellow! *h skin —all >_ / Immediate need IjjjWrl — are fundamental in their action, they go down to the root of the trouble, restoring liver, stomach and bowels to a healthy condition; giving quick relief from bilious attacks, indigestion, headache, heartburn, flatulency,depression of spirits—and afford ing absolute freedom from these disorders. Schenck's Mandrake Pills are tonic, therefore they form no habit. PLAIN OR SUGAR COATED PROVED FOR MERH- BY 80 YEARS' CONTINUOUS SALE DR. J. H, SCHENCK & SON, Philadelphia GEORGE W. ETTER DIES Special to The Telegraph Halifax, Pa., Nov. 11. —George W. Etter, a retired bridge builder of this place, died on Monday at the home of his son, Theodore 1. Etter, at Phila delphia.