Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 02, 1914, Page 2, Image 2
2 CENTRAL PEN NS FURS' WORK IS HELPOJf EXPERTS Lecturers and Demonstrators Are Entertaining Agriculturists at State College Special to The Telegraph State College. Pa. Jan. 2.—Farmers at Pennsylvania State College had a big program yesterday. Demonstra tions and lectures combined to in struct the farmers' wives present on the latest and best methods In putting up a good, substantial meal. Miss Anne C. Perry was one of the lectur ers on this subject. "The Control of Tuberculosis in tat tle," by C. ,T. Marshall, State Vet erinarian, was a subject which brought many to his lecture In the afternoon. "Co-operation Among Vegetable Growers" was the subject of Paul Work, of the department of vegetable gardening at Cornell University. "Lime" was taken up by O. E. Thome, of the Ohio experiment sta tion, and the use of concrete on the farm and the many uses to which it can be put was dwelt upon by G. F. Eckhard, assistant professor of struc tural engineering at State College. "Land Drainage" received due at tention at the hands of R. U. Blas ingame, of the department of agron omy at State College. H. R. Lewis, of the New Jersey ex perimental station, took for his sub -lect "Feeding for Egg Production." W. R. Gorham, of the State College agricultural extension department, spoke on "Crop Rotation." Chester J. Tyson, of Floradale, Ad ams county, a practical fruit grower and an expert in Ills line, also spoke to a large crowd on his pet subject of "Building Up the Old Apple Orchard." Tyson told how. in Adams county, ho took his father's old orchard and cut back the. almost good-for-nothing trunks and how in a few years he practically made a new orchard out of an old one. Flower culture al.so came in for E. L. Wilde, instructor In horticulture at State College, spoke on "The Twentieth Century Chrys anthemum and Its Culture." "Insect Pests of Farm Crops" also was a subject which was lectured on by W. H. Darst, of tho State College department of agronomy. Tho ordi nary potato beetle or bug, as it is usually called, as well as the apple moth and pear blight, came in for dis cussion with appropriate formulas be ing given for eradication. Hogestown Institute For Farmers on January 10 Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., Jan. 2. On Saturday, January 10, the farmers' in stitute of Cumberland county will be held at Hogestown, under the auspices of the Pennsylvania Agricultural So ciety, beginning at 9 o'clock In the ■ morning. An invitation is extended to the public, particularly the farmers, to be present. The program follows: Presiding officer, the Rev. T. J. Fer guson; devotional exercises, conducted by the Rev. T. J. Ferguson; "Apple Growing and Spraying," Sheldon W. | Funk; question box; 'The Building of the Dairy Herd for Prollt," D. 11. r Watt's; question box; adjournment. 1.15 p. m. —Music; "Corn Culture," H. M. Anderson; question box; report of committee on stock show, Vance C. McCormlck; music; "Economic Feed ing of the Herd," D. H. Watts; ques tion box; music; adjournment. 7.30 p. m.—Music; recitation; "Some Wonders in Nature," Sheldon W. Funk; 'Farm Building and Blunders," D. H. Watts; adjournment. If. OR MRS. DYSPEPTIC! GET YOUR STOMACH RIGHT—PAPFS DIAPEPSIN fn five minutes! Time it! No indigestion, gas, sourness, belching "Really does" put bad stomachs in order—"really does" overcome indi gestion. dyspepsia, gas. heartburn anil sourness in five minutes —that—just that—makes Pape's Diapepsln the largest selling stomach regulator in the world. If what you eat ferments into stubborn lumps, you belch gas and eructato sour, undigested food and acid; head is dizzy and aches; breath foul; tongue coated; your in Faekler's Semi-Annual Rug and Carpet Sale Begins Willi January 2,1914 This Is yoor opportunity to secure a rn R or carpet at Utile cost. We are going to make this sale the largest ever held In this city. Remember Ajkittall's rugs go in this great sacrifice. they are without n flonbt, the best rug manufactured in this;«Jb. The wool is from the Russian ami Chinese sheep, the beat wool grown and.the arc all absoWcly the best obtainable. We also are putting in this sale other makes of rugs and at prices that wlll«hio\e them all quii-kiy. Make your selection earlv, while the stock is large. We must make room for our incoming Spring „ t ock. Although these are all discontinued patterns , tliey are all good and wear as well as the new patterns. Take advantage of this splendid offer at once. A few prices we quote: - " Whittall Rugs Carpets Anglo Persian, 9x12 rug $60.00, this sale $17.25 , A . _ Anglo Persian, 8-3xlo-6 rug *53.76, this sale. $43.00 Wilton carpets 51.60 per yard, this sale $1.25 Anglo Persian, 6-9x12 rug $50.76, this sale. ..$40.50 Velvet carpets $1.35 per yard, this sale sl.lO Anglo Persian, 9x9 rug $48.75, this sale, ....$30.00 Anglo Persian, 6x9 rug $36.50, this sale $20.25 Axminister carpets $1.60 per yard, this sale, ..$1.16 Anglo Persian, 36x63 rug <9-50, this sale $7.00 Body brussel carpets $1.50 per yard, this sale, $1.30 Anglo Persian, 27x54 rug $6.25, this sale $4.00 Royal Worcester, 9-3xlo-6 rug $41.25, this sale, $33.00 Tapestry brussel carpet sl.lO per yard, this sale, »0c Beat grade body brussel 9x12 rug, $32.75, this sale. Tapestry brussel carpet SI.OO per yard, this sale, 80c Peerless body brussel 9x12 rug, $28.50 this sal^°' 25 Ta ? e " try bru "*» "fP* 85c * ard ' thls Bal °- 70c $23.25 A * ew remnants that we will close out at 50c per yard. These prices including laying, sewing and lln- Wilton Brussel Co. Rugs "*• Jtemnants of oil cloth printed llneoleums and in- Royal Ke-shan 9x12 rug, $60.00, this sale, ..$45.00 . , ) Royal Wilton 9x12, rug, $38.50, this sale $30.00 lalds at prices which will move them quickly, space We have a number of other make of rugs that we does not permit us to go ln details. Call and see the arc closing out at a sacrifice, see these before you buy. many bargains. r> a i/- 1 CD t © THIRTEENTH AND r ©> DERRY STREETS FRIDAY EVENING, Burgesses of Towns in I Central Pennsylvania | DANIEL A. ANDRE P" Daniel A. Andre, the newly-elected chief burgess of Ellzabethville, Pa., WHS born and reared In this section. His father being a miller by trade, young Andre assisted in the business unt 11 he married Miss Kummel, of 1 Enterllne, when he became a resident lof this place. He learned the buggy ;uid carriage building trade, under the [tutorship of Aaron Swab, and has be ! come a partner In the business. He i lives in Broad street and is an active) member of the Reformed Church i Being an enterprising citizen, and al- ! ways ready to assist in what Is best I'or the community, he was chosen as head of the municipal government of this borough. Old Man Seriously Injured and Many Bruised in Bar- Room Fight at Selinsgrove Special to The Telegraph Selinsgrove, Pa., Jan. 2.—One man lies at tho point of death In a hotel here and several others are seriously cut and : " tlsed as the result of a bar room 1 ■ yesterday afternoon, which luter < . .nued in the street. <5, Spald, an aged resident of SelinugriM'e, entered a. hotel in com pany with several friends. They had barely reached Hie bar when Harvey Wills, a farmer of Snyder county, on some pretext started a light with tho aged man, who, though he made an eftort to defend himself, soon suc cumbed under a rain of blows by beer bottles and brass-knuckled fists wield ed by Willis and his father-in-law, George Kratzer and Kratzer's sons. The brawl had been quieted down and the victim removed when a grand son of Spald's who, having been in formed of tlie assault, endeavored to avenge the wrong by trouncing the perpetrators of the assault, only to be cut and beaten by them. This further incited the crowd and a bloody fight occurred in the street. Fireman Presented With Chair For Winning Race Lewistown, Pa., Jan. 2. George Boynton has been presented with a large easy chair by the Henderson Hose Company, of which organization he is a member. Mr. Boynton is the yoillife man that drove the Henderson auto truck on firemen's day, when this company won the truck race. sides filled with bile and indigestible waste, remember the moment. Pape's Diapepsln comes in contact witli the stomach all distress vanishes. It's truly astonishing—almost marvelous, and the joy is its harmlessness. A large fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsln will give you a hundred dol lars' worth of satisfaction, or your druggist hands you your money back. It's worth its weight in gold to men and women who can't get their stom achs regulated. It belongs in your home—should always be kept handy In case of a sick, sour, upset stomach during the day or at night. It's the quickest, surest and most harmless stomach doctor in the world.—Adver tisement. (WEST SHORE NEWS Program For Farmers' Institute, January 12-13 A farmers' institute will be held in the Junior Hall at New Cumberland I January 12-13. The program will be aa follows: Opening session, Monday afternoon, January IS, 1.30 o'clock. Presiding officer, tho Rev. T. J. Ferguson, D. D. Open exercise; "Potato Culture," M. M. Anderson: "Soil and Plant Nutrition," D. M. Watts; question box; adjourn ment. Monday eVening, January 12, 7.30 o'clock: Singing by men's chorus of the United Brethren Church; "Modern Peach Culture," Sheldon W. Funk; "The Chick From Shell to Maturity," C. M. Barnltz, illustrated by lantern slides: question box; adjournment. Tuesday morning, January 13, 9 o'clock: "Starting a Young Apple Or chard," Sheldon W. Funk; "Building Up a Dairy Herd," D. M. Watts; ques tion box; adjournment. Tuesday afternoon, January 13, 1.30 o'clock: "Corn Culture," H. M. An derson; "Economic Feeding of Herd," question box; adjournment. Tuesday evening, January 13, 7.30 o'clock: Singing, Emerson Glee Club; "Control of Soil Mixture," M. H. An derson; "Common Diseases of Poul try," C. M. Barnitz, illustrated by lan tern slides; question box; adjourn | ment. " EVERYBODY'-AT-CHURCH-DAY " "Everybody-at-Church-Day" will be observed by the churches of Worm leysburg on Sunday, January 4. Cards have been distributed through the town, and ample provisions made to convey any to the services that are physically unable to attend. Able speakers, Interesting sermons and ad dresses and special music will charac terize every service. FUNERAL OF MRS. SUSAN BELL The funeral of Mrs. Susan Bell, of Marysville, who died on Tuesday aft ernoon, will be held on Saturday after noon, at 2 o'clock from her late resi dence. The funeral wiU be in charge of the Rev. R. Sherman, pastor of the Keystone United Evangelical Church. Burial will be made In the Keystone Cemetery. HAS INJURED LEG Norman Nichman, who is employed at J. W. Wright's butcher shop, In Third street. New Cumberland, has been unable to work for several days on account of having his knee badly injured. LEMON TREE BEARING FRUIT S. A. Williams, of Market street, New Cumberland, has a lemon tree which is bearing some fine fruit. Sev eral of the lemons measure 12'/fcxl3 inches. DEATH OF GEORGE PORTER George Porter died of dropsy at the home of his son at New Market yes terday morning. Mr. Porter was 75 years old and was born in England, lie had been very ill the past eight weeks, but his death was unexpected. The funeral arrangements have not yet been made. DYE WWRKS TAKING STOCK The Steam Dye and Bleach Works at. New Cumberland was closed down yesterday on account of stock being taken. ENTERTAINED CLASS Miss Emma Snoke, of Reno street, I New Cumberland, entertained the Trinity Sunday school doss of which she is a member on Tuesday night. PERSONAL ITEMS James Garver, of Lafayette, Ind., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Baugh man in Bridge street, New Cumber land. Mr. and Mrs. J. Grimes Miley spent Tuesday in New York city. FARMER TRAMPLED BY HORSE Special to The Telegraph Terre Hill, Pa., Jan. 2. Frank Wissler is in a critical condition, hav ing been trampled yesterday by a horse. Hearing a noise, he went to the barn ,and upon entering the ani mal kicked him, felling him, break ing several ribs, and he lay uncon scious for an hour before he was found. LIGHT DEMONSTRATION OVER Special to The Telegraph Dauphin, Pa., Jan. 2.—Festoons of 1 electric lights which have illuminated Dauphin's Main street since December 10 will be taken down at tho end of the week. The light has been given free by the Harrisburg Light and Power Company as a demonstration) to the borough. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH (~~~ ———— At the right—as you enter—is the Men's Store — separate from the Ladies' Department V / Special Sale of f\ Men's Slits and Overcoats ' Men who know anything about clothes values don't need to be told twice about this sale. The models are all new—patterns received this Fall—Every gar ment up to high standard of JP . *k - ff? At Regular Prices these clothes are unapproach able values at these reductions they offer wonderful opportunity for economy. % Less Than Former Price Suits and Overcoats That were $20.10 are now $15.00 That were $25.00 are now $18.75 That were $30.60 are now $22.50 That were $35.00 are now $26.25 That were $40.00 are now $30.00 r \ All "Schleisner $15.00 Special" Suits, are of fered in this sale at $11.75 —Suits whose equal you will not find under $20.00 in most other stores. v J Boys' Suits—Boys' Overcoats Reduced 25 per cent. A generous assortment of styles and qualities to select from. 28-30 and 32 North Third Street COIIY BOARDS WANT 3 THOUSAND MORE Prison Inspectors Reorganize; No Changes Made in the Employes Request for $2,920.70 was made of the County Commissioners this after noon by two county boards that closed their year's accounts to-day in order to lilt deficits in the year's expenses. The Board of Poor directors asked for $2,000 in addition to the original requisition of $58,000. The tot&l ex penses of the. Poor Board during the year wore $62,504.10. Agent Manning received $2,600 for farm products at the Almshouse. The Board of Prison Inspectors at its annual meeting this morning reor-I ganized with the same officers, and! made no changes in employes. It was found necessary to ask for $930.70 in! addition to the original requisition of $25,000. The requisition asked for by the Poor Directors was needed because the fire insurance policies ran out and $3,- 140 had to he paid out as premiums for the renewals. In addition $420 was paid for printing Mils contracted in 1912 which could not be paid dur ing that year because of the delay of the auditors' report. This morning the year's bills were closed by the payment of $2,985.96 of bills due. These bills were usually left over until the new year, but as Mr. Coleman re tires, he was desirous of having every thing closed. PASCAL HALL WANTS PARDON "If my mother wrote a letter to the Governor, would that help to get me a pardon, or perhaps a new trial?" Pascal Hall, the youthful negro murderer now' awaiting to be hanged, asked that question yesterday of his counsel, W. J. Carter. Mr. Carter advised against this. Some affidavits as to the insanity strain in the Hail family blood arrived from hie North Carolina home yester day. Stolen Dynamite Used to Give Welcome to New Year ! Special lo The Telegraph | Dilisburg. Pa., Jan. 2.—The new ' year was ushered in in Dillsburg by one of the noisiest demonstrations in many years by the ringing of bells, shooting and a parade over tho streets at. midnight. Three espocially heavy blasts were set off which caused houses to shake and broke some win dow panes in the house of Edward I Bowman. An investigation this morn ing revealed that the powder house of R. L. Nesbit, hardware dealer, was broken open and three cases of dyna mite were taken. Severe Bronchial Cough Doctors Feared Lung Trouble, Restored to Health by Vinol I The medical profession does not ' believe that lung troubles are in ; herited, but a person may inherit a ! weakness or tendency to them. I Mrs. Kate Heckman, Springfield, Ohio, says: "A few years ago I was I in a very bad run-down condition, and I the physician told me I had consump ! tion. I tried another physician, and . he told me I had ulcers on my right i lung. I quit tho physicians and started lon 'Vinol.' To-day I am perfectly healthy, and that is why I recom mend 'Vinol'." Vinol soothes and heals the In llamed surfaces and allays the cough. Vinol creates an appetite, strengthens the digestive organs and gives the patient strength to throw off incipient pulmonary diseases. Try a bottle of Vinol with the un derstanding that your money will be returned if it does not help you. George A. Gorgas, Druggist, Harris burg, Penna. Vinol is sold in Steelton by T. Proweil. P. S.—For any skin trouble try our Saxo Salve. We guarantee it.—Adver tisement. Supreme Court Begins Sessions Next Week Washington, D. C„ Jan. 2.—The Su premo Court of the United States will begin the new year on Monday next, its lirst meeting day of the year, with an amount of work that promises to make a record for the ensuing twelve months. One of the most interesting of these involves the liability of the owners of the ill-fated Titanic, which went down after striking an Iceberg on April 14, 1912. The owner of the vessel is seek ing to have its liability for the million dollars worth of claims lodged against it. for tho loss of life and property lim ited to $90,000. The contempt cases against Samuel Gompers, John Mit chell and Frank Morrison, of the American Federation of Labor, will be considered again by the court. Revelers See Unemployed March Through Chicago Chicago, Jan. 2.—Entering restau rants and demanding food, breaking windows and puncturing automobile tires, a crowd of nearly 500 unemploy ed men early to-day marched through Chicago's business district. They fur nished a strange contrast to the New Tear revelers who were leaving the cafes and restaurants. The men marched in State street, four abreast, and carried a banner that read: "We demand work, not charity." The army halted street cars and chied to passengers that they wanted work. At Van Buron street tho police halted the marchers, but they soon reformed their line farther down the street. "You are drunk and we are hun gry." said one of the leaders to the revelers. The band Anally broke up Into small groups. Lancaster County Barns Burned by Incendiaries Special to The Telegraph Maytown, Pa., Jan. 2.—A large barn on tho "farm of Frank Fletcher was burned to the ground to-day with a large quantity of tobacco, wagons, Ini | ploments and other material. A tramp is suspected of having fired the struc ture. He had 1 called at tho homestead to stay over the night, but was re fused. The loss is heavy and Is in sured in the Donegal and Couoy town ship company. New Danville, Pa., Jan. 2.—Fire of Incendiary origin destroyed the large bank barn on the Henry liarnish farm last night, entailing a loss of $3,000. All the summer's crops, farming im plements, tobacco and wagons were consumed. Mr. Harnish has owned the farm only since November and the barn destroyed was only recently built, being a new structure. Young Women Hostesses at Waynesboro Dance Waynesboro, Pa., Jan. 2.—On Wed nesday evening the second formal dance of the season was given in the Niedentohl Academy with the young women as hostess. The dance was probably the most elaborate affair of the season. The academy presented a beautiful appearance. Red and green formed the color scheme and electric lamps shaded with crepe pa por of these two colors, together with a cluster of bulbs in the center of the academy, and with the orchestra gal lery banked with pine trees, compris ed the decorations. The women were all attired in beautiful costumes. A buffet luncheon was served at inter mission. VICTORIA THEATER This week certainly has anything passed in the way of motion pictures. Because the best features and first run pictures are the only kind shown. A Great Northern Feature heads tho program to-day and It is a dandy. The patrons of this theater will see a pic ture made by the best motion picture manufacturers in the business. "Her Father's Story," in two acts, Is a beau tiful picture of home life. "A Bad Game is a laugh from start to finish, for it is a Keystone. This is not Key stone day, but by special request one of these comic pictures will be shown to-day.—Advertisement. HOPE COMPANY'S ANNUAL MEETING | The annual meeting of the Hope Fire Engine Company will be held this evening. Plans for the coming celebra tion of the one hundredth anniversary will be completed. The committee ex pects to announce their complete pro cram on Monday. ( JANUARY 2,1914., 1 Reduced Prices—The order of the dayl [ in every department I 28-30 and 32 N. Third Street Special Sale To-morrow and Monday 25 Mourning Dresses at $1250 Values $18.50 to $23.50. Appropriate models of Crepe de Chine, Crepe Meteor and other correct Mourning materials. 40 Young Women's Silts at sll9O Values $25.00 to $37.50. These suits are as notable for their superior quality as for the correctness of the style. One of kind—in nearly all shades. Misses 9 ami Women's Slits at S2SJO Values, $35.00 and $39.50. introducing several new advance models—The Coats are cut along decidedly new lines— The minaret skirt predominates, t Misses' aid Women's Coats at $13.50 Values $18.50 to $25.00. Plush and Persianna Cloth, all are the most recent models. Plush Wraps at $22.50 Values $32.50 to $49.50. Wraps for evening, street and motor v°ar —and every other occasion. f ——————^ Advance showing Afternoon Dresses at $18.50 Smart Frocks of soft Chiffon Taffeta in all shades that arc now popular— The modes are forerunners of the coming season. tj v / Mid-Winter Millinery, $3.95 Values $7.50 to SIO.OO. Hats offered in this sale are enjoying the highest favor with fashionable women. They are fresh from our workrooms—are true in style, beauty and quality. Children's Mats, $1.95 Values $3.95 and $5.95. Modish Hats for little tots and young girls in correct mid season style. LIBRARY VISITED BY CHIIOREN TDDAY Hundreds See the New Building and Register Their Names For Books The Public Library will be open for inspection until 6 o'clock. Free service of books to the people of Harrisburg and vicinity will begin to-morrow, when the library will be open from 9 to 9. Books can be ob tained without any charge. Regular library hours will begin on Monday. They will be 11 to 9 and 11 to 6 for children. Over 4,000 people visited the library yesterday on the day of its formal opening, and to-day was children's dav, hundreds of school children and young folks being among those who visited the building. Many registra tions were made. The registration of people desiring to take out books can be made at any time within library hours and hun dreds have put down their names. Many more have taken registration blanks and it is expected that by the middle of next week there will be several thousand names registered from Harrisburg and vicinity. The handsome new building has been greatly admired by visitors and the large number of people who in spected It yesterday indicates that it will be a popular institution. DO AWAY WITH BRONZE MjATKS Boston, Mass., Jan. 2.—A mahog any "skin" in two thicknesses will be used, it was announced to-day, instead of bronze or steel, to cover the hull of the Defiance, the yacht to be built at Bath, Maine, for a syndicate of New York, Philadelphia and Boston men as a candidate for the defense of the America's cup. * 1 Closing Out Our 1914 Line of Calendars at Bargain Prices ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED MYERS MANUFACTURING CO. Third and Cumberland Streets Above Miller's Shoe Btore. CARS NOT RUN Hazleton, Pa., Jan. 2.—No attempt was made to-day to run cars of the Lehigh Traction Company line whose trolleymen are on strike. The com pany is using automobiles to carry the United States mails from its terminals to the outlying towns. FACE COVERED WITH UPLES RESINDL CURED Atlanta, Ga., April 24, 1913.—"When I received the samples of Resinol Soap and Resinol Ointment my face was covered with pimples which defied other creams, soaps and cosmetics. They were a source of constant humil iation to me, coming in contact, with many strangers as I do, as a business woman. "By the time I had finished a cake of Resinol Soap and half a jar of Resinol Ointment, my skin was soft as velvet, and as smooth. My friends were stunned, and everyone asked me what I had done. When I told them, I think they hardly believed it, tor the transformation was simply wonderful. "Since then I have been using Resi nol Soap and shall never be without it again, for I have learned the delights of a clear, "soft, beautiful complexion that may be attained by its constant use." (Signed) Miss E. P. Gaddls, 284 South Pryor St. Resinol Ointment (50c and $1.00), and Resinol Soap (26c), stop itching instantly and speedily heal eczema, and other skin humors, dandruff, sores, burns and plies. Sold by every drug gist. Avoid "substitutes" for Resinol offered by a few unscrupulous dealer*. For free trial, write to Dept. 38-R, Resinol, Baltimore, Md.—Advertise ment.