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After you buy one of our Bicycles you don't have to care if the street cars run or not—you can go anywhere any time. The money that you spent for carfare will pay for your wheel. Our Terms Are Easy Act now and save yourself further inconveniences. Tires From $1.50 Up Excelsior Cycle Co. 10 S. Market Sq. Open Bell Phone Dr. Stewart Says Seminary Is Loyal to the Assembly Aviburn. X. Y.. July ;9. —According to a statement authorized by the Rev. Dr. George B. Stewart, president of Au- ' burn Theological Seminary, at Auburn. N. Y.. former pastor of Market Square Presbyterian Church. Harrisburg. Pa., the relations between Auburn Seminary and the General Assembly of the Pres byterian Church will not be affected by the discovery that the • Compact of 1S70" made by the General Assembly ■ and several seminaries is " legally un enforceable." The statement follows: "The reported severance of relations between Auburn Theological Seminary and the General Assembly of the Pres byterian Church is in reality a restor ation of former relations according to the current number of the Auburn Sem inary Record, the official organ of the i Institution. The statement shows that i Automobiles For Sale i f t ] ♦ 191 4—48 Packard 7-passenger touring car, : i _ $1,300 i t 1915—6-cyl. Chalmers, 7-passenger touring I ♦ car S6OO : J 1913—Cadillac touring car, $550 ; t Martin Truck Chassis. • : Packard Motor Car Co. : i OF PHILADELPHIA j : 107 Market Street, Harrisburg, Pa. • I MOTORCYCLE I All Rebuilt, Used Motorcycles Reduced from SIO.OO to 525.00 on Each Machine Priced From SSO to SIBO CASH OR TERMS HEAGY BROS. EVENINGS 1200 N. Third St. g = ■ B "My Daddy Wishes H retail Make your car a Cadillac and Op!]! know that you will have no re- l||si[ jfegil Prompt delivery can be made |l|iilj on a few specially finished Cadil- j|IM pfijl Crispen Motor Car Co. [ljfjl [fe/jri 413-417 S. Cameron Street ll|^jl SATURDAY EVENING, the seminary accepts the decision of the Assembly that the 'Compact of ISTO' is "legally unenforceable.' " The subject of the "Compact of IS7O' between the Assembly and the seven theological seminaries of the ; Church at that time came up in the case of Union Theological Seminary last year. This raised the question of the continuance of the compact rela tive to the other seminaries. KHAKI-CI.AD TROOPS OF THIRD PASS THROUGH FROM GRETXA Sunburned, a trifle weary, but mighty glad to be "on their way," the khaki-clad troops of the Third brigade of National Guardsmen passed through Union Station this afternoon from the Mt. Gretna encampment en route to their homes in Scranton. Wileks-Barre and other points in the northeastern section of the State. The soldiers occupied three sections. ASKS ONE BUT WEDS ANOTHER Ida Bailey Consequently Wants $2,000 of Charles J. Hender son For Broken Faith Charles J. Hender son never even men -1 tiou the wedding 1 | date after the mo mentous evening he proposed to Ida f■> Bailey, hut some J'-i fi FJBW- "'eeks later he TT *VsaSljcg' coolly married an | 1 1 other girl. Anna L. Turner. That, at least, is the gist of the complaint of Miss Bailey set forth to-day in suing Charles for $2,000 damages for breach of promise. Furthermore, she isn't at all sure that 'he defendant might not slip out of town, and she asked that he be required to give bond for his appearance at the trial. Throughout January, February. March and April of 1915 Charles called regularly, the plaintiff declared, and one eventful night—to wit. May 8. 1915—he popped I the question. The pretty plaintiff said 'Yes" and —Mr. Henderson never again mentioned the matter. Hence the heartache and desire for financial : salve. Attend Big Picnic. —Headed by Ed. H. Fi3her, chief clerk to the County j Commissioners, a big party of city and | county officials motored to Manada Gap to-day to attend the Junior O. UA. M. picnic. County Recorder : J. E. Lentz, Assistant City Clerk R. R. Seaman and Jury Commissioner Ed. ! Dapp were among the guests. Thirteen to l'lead Guilty. —Thirteen defendants will plead guilty Monday morning in sentence court. The list includes Charles J. McClain, larceny; Sallie Blanham, attempt at felonious assault; Earl R. Swope, three charges of forgery and one charge of false pre tense; George Rainey, malicious mis chief, felonious entry and aggravated assault ana Datter.v; Aaron tewaford, rurnishingr liquor to minors; Albert White, carrying concealed deadly weapons; Harry Cohen et al. and Wil liam Hughes, malicious mischief, and i the following who must answer charges |of nonsupport. Conrad C. Crone, Charles Lowitz. Leroy Stanford, Ed j win V. Orsinger and Henry Fenical. Exonerations of $l7B Taxes Exon erations amounting to SI7S.4S were asked by Tax Collector Charles E. I Whitman. Middletown, in filing his re ( port for 1916 taxes. The County Corn j missioners will consider the report. Pathfinder Twin-Six on Coast-to-Coast Run Reaches Gettysburg Tomorrow j The Pathfinder Twin-Six that's been i digesting miles and miles along the | Lincoln Highway, enroute from San j Diego to New York with only two ! gears, high and reverse, arrives on the battlefield of Gettysburg Sunday after- I noon. The car making this most re ; markable run leaves Pittsburgh to-day ' with Heinie Schroller at the wheel. | During- the short stop at the Smoky I City "Heinie" related some of his ex periences on the coast-to-coast run to J a group of interested spectators and ! newspapermen. "Crossing the Great Divide on high is a stunt that's not to be sneered at. With a grade that aver ages 21 per cent, for a twelve-mile grind and at the end, a sheer rise of about 33 per cent, and that on a treacherous mountain trail, you can imagine our feelings of accomplish ment when our 'wonder car' topped the last knob—and still gliding along on high. We've encountered sandstorms, and snowstorms, torrential rains, wash ; outs and holes that seemed about to ! envelop our car, but not once was it necessary for us to break the A. A. A. ! seal that was placed on our second ■ gear before leaving San Diego. In Chi i cago, the whole city it seemed, turned ! out to meet us. Traffic regulations were turne". completely over to Pathfinder the Great when we slipped down Michi gan avenue at a 45-mile clip, with cheers greeting us all along the way." This coast-to-coast car has made an average of 11 and S-10 miles per gal lon of gasoline thus far on her jour ney, has had but one puncture, three tires still carrying the original San Diego air. No mechanical parts have been broken or replaced in all this wearisome grind across country and the only time the hood has been lifted | was to refill the crank case with lubri cating oil. J. J. Garvin, sales man ager of the Pathfinder Sales Company, , 6S South Cameron street, will drive to | Gettysburg to-morrow to meet this record-breaking car and it is expected a number of local motorists will also be on hand to witness the arrival. Jury to Say if Shaving Be Violation of the Old Sabbath Blue Law Twelve of Dauphin's good men and true will have to decide during Sep tember quarter sessions just what con stitutes work so far as the Sunday "blue laws" are concerned. The whole question hinges on the fact that sev eral men were shaved on a certain Sabbath day several months ago at the Union Station Barber Shop. The Barbers' Union, through Ed ward Wagner, brought suit against Charles Williams, proprietor for vio lating the Sunday "blue laws," and Williams was fined much and often. Whereupon he brought a counter ac tion against Wagner, charging that he, too, worked on the Sabbath in collect ing the evidence. Wagner was fined $4 and costs and appealed the case. Barber Williams tried to have the ap peal quashed but President Judge Kunkel in a decree handed down yes terday refused the request. Deaths and Funerals SERVICES FOR >IRS. STIXE Funeral services for Mrs. Mary A. Stine, aged 55, who died Friday night at her home, 32 Butler street, Pen brook, will be held Tuesday morning at 9:30 o'clock. The Rev. W. R. Hart zel!, pastor of the Reformed Church, will officiate. She is survived by her husband, George L. Stine. Under taker Fackler will take the body to Halifax Tuesday morning where burial will be made. JAMES F. STIXGLE DEAD. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon for James Stingle. aged 75. He died last night at his home, 1231 Wallace street. His wife and two daughters, Mrs. Eliza beth Swartz and Mrs. Claude Aungst, and one son, Leroy, all of this city, survive him. Burial will be made in the Harrisburg Cemetery with the Rev. J. M. Warden, pastor of the Covenant Presbyterian Church, of ficiating, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH f "v Saxon "Sixes" in World's Record Run From New York to 'Frisco 6 Days 18 Hours Precisely at 10.30 Saturday morning, July 15, a less time than had been estimated would be neces- Saxon "Six" swung through the doors of the New sary by the Saxon Motor Car Corporation. \ ork Saxon salesroom, sped swiftly through the crowded traffic, crossed the ferry, and with its radi- -consider that the terrific rate of speed at which it °V U T WCSt St mt ° 3 record " break - was necessary for each Saxon "Six" to be driven ing spee . made the wear and tear on each car equal to that of hundreds and hundreds of miles of ordinary The eager driver bore a message from Mayor motoring. Mitchel of New York to Mayor Rolf of San Fran- ClS| "°' —consider that not a single mechanical fault devel oped to delay the progress of this thrilling trans- One hundred miles further on another Saxon "Six" continental trip, driver took up the message and the race against time. So on and on until the 38th Saxon Six in —consider that these Saxon "Sixes" met and sur l £- 1C "? aC £ C . re ay ra f e «^ r^ w at Mayor mounted every possible obstacle of road and Kolt in Frisco at 4.40 -aturdav morning, weather. Through deep and. heavy sand, over juiv—. new-made country roads, across streams and up rock-strewn mountain roads, across vast, sun- And the time was 6 days. 18 hours and 10 minutes— baked stretches, these Saxon "Sixes" proved to the fastest time ever made by automobile from New the world their wonderful strength and stability. York to San Francisco over the Lincoln Highway. —And now—with these things in mind, knowing A wonderful achievement, you say? Yes. But the difficulties these Saxon "Sixes" had to over wait. If you would just know how remarkable this come—you will know more clearly how remark time really is able is the time of 6 days, 18 hours and 10 min utes for this ocean-to-ocean dash, and you will —consider that all 38 of the cars participating were realize more vividly than from any words what a literally stock model Saxon "Sixes," with regular trul y wonderful motor car Saxon "Six" really is. equipment. Not "tuned" or "doped" for racing purposes. ' Yet. after all. the real lesson to be drawn from this does not concern itself with the time nor with the —consider that 37 stops were made and precious s P eed nor with th duration trip, but with the fact time necessarily lost at each stop. that these Saxon Sixes did no more than youf Saxon "Six" can do. •« , « .* ... On the floors of over 2,000 Saxon dealers throusrh consider that the pilots were not professional rac- ou t the country, you will find Saxon "Sixes" iden mg drners, but -axon bix dealers. tical in every detail with these 38 cars in the great trans-continental race. We urge you to see them —consider that the schedule was carried through in at once. Saxon "Six" $Bl5 f. o. b. Detroit Saxon Distributing Agency, 1139 Mulberry Street Bell Phone 1396 RECRUITING PLANS ARE TAKING FORM Local Armory Boards Are Given Instructions to Help General orders were issued fromj the State Capitol to-day to men in ! charge of armories of the National j Guard throughout the State to facili tate the work of recruitment of the organizations now in the field as | much as possible. Rooms in ar mories will be provided for medical j examination ana clerical work. Tne recruits will be trained at Alt. Gretna, i This order, which was sent out by | B. W. Liemming, secretary of the Stale j Armory boaru. contains tlie follow-1 ing details of tne recruiting plan: "By direction of the State Armory Board,.you are advised that tne toliow ing named officers of the National Cruara or Pennsylvania have been de tailed as general recruiting otneers lor | tne National ouard or tne United States and state ot Pennsylvania, and will cover in addition to their regi mental territory tne tollowing specinc stations where State Armories are lo cated, and the ad interim local armory boards are authorized to permit the use ot tne State armories at tne sev eral locations, at tne request and un der tne direction ot the respective re cruiting officers. Tue list given here with. gives tne name ot the recruiting oificer, together with the towns where btate armories are located, which fie will visit and where recruiting will be conducted. Every facility and cour tesy snouid be extended to the otticers in question, without any charge for the use of tne armory, mere Mill ue no training of recruits in the armory as this will be done at Mount Gretna after recruits have been physically exam ined, enlisted and forwarded, but the facilities at the armory should consist of a room or oifice to receive appli cants, and a room where physical ex amination can be conducted. The sub sisting of recruits will be under con tract and not conducted in the armory. "The names of recruiting officers are: "Major Benjamin A. Peacock, Second Regiment Armory; Captain William P. Maclay, Second Regiment Armory; Major Eugene H. Dickenshied, Allen town and Easton; Captain Carroll H. Hudders, Allentown and Easton; Cap tain H. Melvin Allen, Reading, Potts ville, Lebanon Columbia and Pine Grove; Major Samuel O. Wynne, Phil adelphia, Doylestown, Phoenixville, Norristown and Pottstown. "Captain Henry T. Lear. Media and Chester; Captain Frank H. Mikle, Har risburg and Eighth regiment territory; Captain Harry M. Stine, Harrisburg and Eighth regiment territory; Cap tain W. W. Vanßaman, York; Major Charles C. McLain, Biairsville and In diana; Major Alonzo M. Porter, Greensburg. New Brighton, Mt. Pleas ant, Connellsvllle. Waynesburg, Wash ington and Monongabela; First Lieu tenant C. Francis Linn, Greensburg. New Brighton. Mt. Pleasant, Connells \ille, Waynesburg, Washington and | Monongahela. "Major Oscar T. Taylor, and Captain j John D. Meyer. Eighteenth regiment j armory, Pittsburgh; Second Lieutenant; R. A. Zentmyer, Tyrone and Belle | fonte; First Lieutenant Joseph M. | | Brown, Pittsburgh. "Major D. F. A. Wheelock, Warren j ! and Corry; Major Cameron Shultz and j Captain George J2. Deppen, Williams ; port and territory; Captain Ruel B. ; Stillman, Meadville. Oil City and Franklin: Captain Arthur O. Nelson, ! Bradford. "It may be possible that some of the ! officers detailed to cover regimental i territory may alternate with other officers for recruiting, but the names and locations as given above will be considered as original, subject to changes, and the recruiting officers named will inform the representative of the local armory board as to any additional officers who may assist in i recruiting at the stations named." Recruiting Headquarters at Armory on Monday Monday morning at 9 o'clock, Cap j tains Henry M. Stine and Frank H. Mikle will open recruiting head quarters at the City Grays* Armory. The offices will be kept open daily from 9 in the morning until 5 o'clock in the afternoon, and also in the evening. ' Men from 18 to 35 years of age, will be examined and a spiendld open ing is offered for a sergeant, corporal and private on the recruiting officers' staff. The sa'laries for these offices! are S6O, SSO and $43 a month, re spectively. Men who have previous service, but are over the age limit, will be given opportunity to try for 1 these positions in competitive ex aminations. The men wfto ure re cruited will be enrolled in the Eighth Regiment, and will be sent to Mt. Gretna to train for service with the regiment along the Mexican "border. More than 800 men are needed to fill the ranks of the Eighth Regiment to the required strength. BELIEVE VANDALS DESTROYED SYNAGOGUE PULPIT VESSELS Vandals, It Is believed, broke into the Kesher Israel synagogue with the intention of destroying part of the pulpit adornments including some of the old scrolls. The matter has been reported to the police and a reward of SSO has been offered for some evidence of the miscreants. The finding on the floor by some of the church officials of bits of the plaster from the celling led to an investigation. JULY 29, 1916. " 1,000 Attend First Penn State Alumni Outing j State College day at Hershey Park I to-day brought a record attendance at j this popular resort. It was estimated I that 1,000 collegians and Penn State ! alumni were on the grounds at noon ' to-day. Many of were I accompanied by their wives and fami lies. The big program will close to nisht with a band concert and dance. The big picnic is being held under | the auspices of the Penn State Alumni j Association and is the first college pic nic ever hveld in this vicinity. Haris- I burg sent 100 by special train at 8 j o'clock this morning and 200 at 10.30. The noon train also carried a large number of ex-collegians to Hershey. The speakers to-day included Dr. E. | E. Sparks, president of State College; I Ray Smith, graduate manager of the alumni association; Dr. G. G. Pond, head of th? chemistry department; Xathan C. Schaeffer, superintendent of the State Department of Education, | and John Price Jackson, State Com ' missioner of Labor and Industry. This ; afternoon the big feature was a base i ball game between the married and j single men, in which many former col lege stars participated. The special train for Harrisburg will leave the park to-night at 9.45. % V The New 10c Cigar <T . Made of all Imported Tobacco in 5 Popular sizes BANQUET \ f) s* LONDRES BLUNT f O lOr ZDC EPICURE 0 10c Straight j BROKER }2 for 2sc LOOK FOR THE LABEL Made By C. E. BAIR & SONS, Harrisburg, Pa. TEACH READER TO GIVE A DOLLAR; West Fairview Woman Make: Suggestion in Answer to Mrs. Ryder's Appeal I In response to the appeal made las' evening in the Telegraph by Mary F Ryder, chairman. Pennsylvania Worn en's Division, National Preparedness Red Cross, for aid for the families oi national guardsmen now on the Mex lean border, the first donation was re ceived this morning from an interestec feminine contributor in West Fairview She sent $1 for the fund. In her letter the contributor makes this appeal: "To begin with, let us start a 'Oni Dollar Soldiers' Family Relief Fund. More if you can give it, less if yot cannot afford to give the dollar. But we hope every reader of this appeal ir the Telegraph by Mary F. Ryder chairman. Pennsylvania Women's Di vision. National Preparedness, Red Cross, will gladly respond. I enclose the first dollar. "SYMPATHIZER."