Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 28, 1914, Page 5, Image 5

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For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
Genuine Castoria
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HP|III Hon. Sour Stomach,Dlamioca; | V IV VSJ U
|Ss|||; Wonns.Convulsions.revTrblir 1 lif
l||i| nesaandLoss OF SLEEP. % LAV jlypv
llSljlil JfccSinule Signature of \mJ IUI U wUI
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Exact Copy of Wrapper.
New Discovery Eases Stiff. Sore Swollen Joints and Muscles
Relieving Backache and Bladder Disorders
After Few Doses are Taken.
JSTO matter how badly you suffer,
how chronic your case may be, or
what has failed to cure you, your
pains will leave, your aches vanish
and the torturous, hilling baehache or
rheumatism will bother you no more.
This is what Croxonc, the new sci
entific discovery, does for sufferers of
such troubles. It cures these diseases
because it reaches the cause and re
moves It. It soaks right into the walls
end linings of the kidneys and cleans
out the stopped-up, Inactive organs
like water does a sponge—neutralizes,
and dissolves every particle of uric
acid and makes the kidneys sift, from
the. blood all the waste matter and
poisons that lodge in the joints and
muscles to scratch and irritate and
cause rheumatism. It soothes and
heals the delicate linings of the blad
der and leaves the kidneys in a clean
Try Telegraph Want Ads.Try Telegraph Want Ads.
Then Our Coupon Offer Closes, and Your Opportunity
to Get This Great Imported Edition Is Gone
Dickens' Famous Romances in Six Volumes. Large type, Bible paper, Duotone Pictures, Imported
Red Cloth binding. Distributed by Special Arrangement with the English Publishers by
The Harriiturg Telegraph
OUR CENTENARY EDITION Dickens wrote stories, not for the few but for all.
Th i„ . TTjii- » ™ , stories appeal to the old and young, the learned
This Centenary Edition of Dickens is printed and the unlearned, the rich and the poor,
and bound by the famous Nelson Press In Edln- No other writer ever had such marvelous powers
burgh, Scotland, and is imported by The Pittsburg observation and such capacity to describe what
Dispatch especially for its readers, on an exclusive ° N>w»tw t, A . ... . . ,
arrangement with the British Publishers. The books humor Inrt ® r , h a B,ft for rlotoUß
are sent to us under the new low tariff duty recently is:„ d ® r Pathos
put into effect Unfortunately our Edition is lira- nf th « M 6Ver P oßtM,Sßed B keener sense
Ited, and we must now close the offer. human emoTions' ° T g * r P ° Wer 10 Bweep th#
. rkTr>Lri?MC °^ er wr 'ter has created so many famous
UILKLIIJ • -.haracters whose names and sayings have become
, ... . , « . , a necessary part of familiar speech.
Dickens Is the most beloved and popular writer Sam Weller. Dick Swiveller, Sidney Carton.
Of any day because hll' books are so very human, the Marchioness and Little Nell can never die They
ft SEi i j n o thefr nd plac°; 8 rOWB ° f ™ aTthV'S^tlEd"^
Only 98c While They Last
strong, healthy condition, so they run
filter the blood and keep you well.
If "Von suffer with backache —have
pains in the neck or sides —nervous
or dizzy spells—a few doses of Crox
one will relieve the congestion and
you will lie surprised how quickly all
kidney, bladder and rheumatic trou
bles will disappear.
Croxone is different from all other
remedies. It Is not like anything else
fin earth ever used for the purpose.
It starts to work the minute you take
it and relieves your suffering the very
first time you use it. It is so prepared
that it is practically impossible to
take It into the human system with
out results. You can secure an orig
inal package of Croxone at trifling
cost from any first-class druggist. All
druggists are authorized to personally
return the purchase price ir Croxone
should fail in a single case. Adver
[Continued from First Pago.]
places on the left of the center.
Finally Rear Admiral Badger, In su
preme command, with the officers of
his staff in full dress white uniforms,
took their places at the right of the
| center.
| As the signal was given by Ensign
McDonnell, standing almost on the
I spot where, as chief signal officer on
the day of landing, he had four of his
men shot down by his side, he and
(he other members of the gallant
quartet hauled away on the halyards,
the bluejackets snapped their rifles to
present arms, the admirals stood at
salute and the band broke into the
stirring strains of the American na
tional anthem.
Minnesota Salutes
Just as the big banner broke out
and was caught and extended by the
full sweep of the afternoon breeze the
first flash and roar came from the
saluting bridge of the Minnesota. The
thunderous report sent a thrill through
the men standing at attention and
facing the flag, for only five days be
fore similar reports meant death-deal
ing shells were being hurled into the
naval academy while the whole city
was rattling under the rifle fire of the
Americans and Mexicans.
During the full period of the
! twcnty-one-gun salute the battalions
| stood at present arms and the ad
' mirals with their right hand at their
; caps. About the plaza American
i civilians and British and French spec
' tators stood bare-headed. Only a few
Mexican residents of Vera Cruz were
! in the throng and these stood apathetic
I and silent during the ceremony. From
among the half-Indian workmen about
the railroad yard who witnessed the
scene came a few vivas and some
cheers. Emotion on the part of the
American refugees was everywhere
noted and not a few of the American
women who recently had been in fear
of their lives in inland cities wept with
| relief when they saw the emblem
which guaranteed their safety .floating
above them.
Federals Taken Prisoner
Six federal soldiers who wandered
too close to the American lines were
captured yesterday by marines. There
is no desire among the Americans to
attack or in any way assume the
offensive against the Mexicans, so
when the marines found themselves in
possession of a squad of Huerta's sol
| diers they did their best, to entertain
them. They gossiped with the Mexl
enns regarding the news beyond the
lines and after a field luncheon shook
hands with them and sent them away.
Seize British-Owned Iters
Real- Admiral Fletcher last evening
seized the piers, yard and buildings of
the Terminal Company, a British
owned concern, control over which he
regarded as necessary in order to
facilitate the resumption of normal
business activity of the city. The ad
miral had been endeavoring to rent
the property, but could not come to
an agreement with the managers. W.
Morcom, manager of the Mexican
Railway and president of the Termi
nal Company, called on Rear Admiral
Cradock. of the British cruiser Essex,
and related the circumstances to him.
The admiral advised Mr. Morcom to
present his claims to the British for
eign office.
For the operation of the property
the military authorities are using rail
road men who have just arrived in
Vera Cruz and who offer their services
in any capacity.
Sleeping on the stone flagging of the
jail patio, with insufficient food, no
sanitation and threatened every night
with assassination by drunken Jailers,
is the experience of the Americans
and other foreigners, including women
and children, confined at Cordoba.
Their release to-day has been prom
ised by General Maas in reply to a re
quest from American Consul Canada
through a messenger who returned to
Vera Cruz to-day.
Mechlins Detained
W. H. Mechling, of the Geological
Survey of Canada, who has been for
some time in Mexico in behalf of the
Universities of Harvard, Pennsylvania
and Columbia, spent two days at Cor-
j doba. He was detained, but not put,
in jail, and finally was permitted to)
proceed here as an Englishman, I
though he is in reality an American.
! The prisoners are herded like cattle I
and are jeered almost constantly either '
by the keepers or the Mexican inmates i
of the jail. They are permitted toi
have food and drink only when the '
whim suits the jailers and kept in a!
state of terror by frequent threats of |
death. Among the prisoners is a i
young American woman with a!
I 4-month-old infant. There are sev
eral other women and children and i
the total number of all nationalities, !
according to Mechllng, is eighty-flve. I
That President Huerta has decided '
not to attempt to try conclusions with !
the American forces near Vera Cruz is '
indicated by a report brought to the i
city by passengers arriving from the
outlying districts. The passengers said
they saw Colonel Maas, former com
mandant at Vera Cruz, and his men
making their way farther into the in
terior from Soledad. With him were
the few cadets who escaped from the
naval academy after the battle fought
there In the second day's engagement.
The American forces are tolerant of
almost all Mexicans who enter their
lines and it is not Improbable that any
Mexican officer might with safety
openly enter and depart from the city.
Rodrigo De Llano, newspaper re
porter of Mexico City, came into Vera
Cruz yesterday. He visited the Ameri
can headquarters and surveyed the
entire field of operations without mo
lestation. He plans to return to the
capital with his story on the first train
he can get to take him out.
[Continued from First Pago.]
must have a good effect in the situa
Report on ling Raising
Stirring scenes to the south of the
United States almost had reached a
standstill. The only feature early to
day to disturb the peaceful routine if
Vera Cruz over which the Stars and
Stripes now wave, was the probable
landing to-day of military forces from
the transports and the assumption of
supremo command by Brigadier Gen
eral Funston. The seaport rapidly
was going back to its business. The
terminal company which controls
tracks, wharves and warehouses and |
other freight handling facilities re
sumed operations. That was report
ed by Rear Admiral Fletcher to the
Navy Department early to-day. His
report of the hoisting of the colors
'The United States flag was hoisted
over hotel terminal, headquarters of
the naval forces on shore, in presence
of the commander in chief, the com
mander of the naval forces on shore,
their staffs, a regiment of seamnen, a
regiment of marines and numerous
other naval officers and civilians.
The band played the Star Spangled
Banner, and Ihe Minnesota fired a sa
lute of 21 guns. The scene was most
Impressive and cheered by the civil
ians present."
Secretary Daniels was much pleased
to-day at the receipt of a de
spatch form Admiral Fletcher stating
he bad published this proclamation.
"It is gratifying to note that all
business is resumed in Vera Cruz and
good order prevails. Citizens may pass
freely in tte streets both night and day
and resume their usual customs."
One of the sidelights incidental to
the re-establishment of order in Vera
Cruz was contained in Admiral Fletch
er's report of arms seized form the In
habitants there. The list shows:
Kifles 6.000; shot guns 4,000; revol
vers 1,3500; swords and other wea
pons 1,000; besides 133,000 rounds of
ammunition, 6,000 pounds of powder
and 86 cases of fuses.
Hear Admiral Fletcher reported to
Secretary Daniels to-day that "there
appears to be no immediate need for
provisions for the Inhabitants of Vera
"The amount of provisions in
sight available for purchase is vari
ously estimated at form one to two
weeks, exclusive of a considerable
quantity of supplies in the railroad
terminal yard not yet unloaded," the
report stated.
Sonic IVxxis Scarce
'lt is probable that a cargo of food
stuffs comprised of whole corn, beans,
rice and limited quantity of sugar will
find a market here in the near future.
The local supply of fresh garden pro
duce is still limited but will doubtless
Improve as the back country is opened
up. Fish is cheaper and more plenti
ful because none can be shipped to
the Interior. Milk is scarce. Beef
cattle, in considerable numbers, are
reported to be fairly near Vera Cruz,
but the owners fear to drive them in
without any armed guard to protect
them. There is no ice. The ice plant
was damaged by gunfire and the re
serve supply has been entirely con
umed. Our force will repair ice plant.
Busoni, Godowsky, Volovay, Harrison
and Kmita will all be heard play their
masterpieces on Thursday evening,
April 30 in the Technical high school
auditorium. The compositions as
played by the artists showing all their
expression and technique will be
transmitted by the Stoddard Ampico.
Tickets may be secured free of charge
at The J. H. Troup Music House, IB
South Market Square. Advertise
Edwin A. Relkin will present Mill.
Regina Prager and K. Juvelier, sur
rounded by a competent company, in
"The Jewish Mother" at the Majestic 1
Theater to-night. This is an opera to'
be sung in Yiddish and promises to be
one of the best things done here this
season by any of the companies sent
here under the direction of Edwin A.
Virginia Brooks' great white slave I
play, "Uttie Sister," comes to
the Majestic for three davs, begin
nlng Thursday. There will be a dally
Dr. James' Headache Powders)
Relieve at Once—lo Cents
a Package
Nerve-racking, splitting or dull
throbbing headaches yield in Just a
few moments to Dr. James' Headache
Powders, which cost only 10 cents a
package at any drug store. It's the
quickest, surest headache relief In the
whole world. Don't suffer! Relieve
the agony and distress now!. You can.
Millions of men and women have
found that headache and neuralgia
misery Is needless. Get what you ask
for.— Advertisement
Mid-Season Sale of
Wearing Apparel
This sale presents to every woman an extraordinary opportunity j |
to secure Spring garments at almost one-half of their former price. |jj
Summer merchandise is arriving, and the Klein Co. policy does not per
mit of carrying garments from one season into another. Therefore !;;
these great reductions on the last word in Spring garments.
Honest N.
\. Decisive
\ Reductions
Spring Suits which formerly sold Spring Coats which formerly sold
from $29.50 to $47.50, (t>l Q AQ 1 from $24.50 to $37.50, d»1 QQ'
for JpiO.jO for «Plo.i/O
Spring Suits which formerly sold Spring Coats which formerly sold
from $19.75 to $27.50, Cj from $ 18,75 to $ 22 - 50 ' 298
Spring Suits which formerly sold Spring Coats which formerly sold
from $15.00 to $18.75, d»Q QQ from $12.50 to $17.50, QQ
for «Pi7oi7o for «P#.170
Corresponding reductions on Dresses, Skirts, Underwear and Waists
One large assortment of Ladies' Trimmed Hats, $7.00 to SIO.OO values,
One large assortment of Ladies' Trimmed Hats, $4.00 to $6.00 values,
All of the latest Untrimmed Shapes in chip and hemp,
98c T0 $1.49 |
Owing to the importance of this sale we will not send any ap- j!
provals and no goods will be exchanged. C. O. D.'s will be sent only j|
when a suitable deposit is made as every sale must be final.
The New Store for Women 9 North Market Sq.
matinee. "Little Lost Sister" has met
with unusual success. Perhaps the
one big reason for this is the fact that
the story is true and the presentation
Is accurate. Both the writer of the
book and the dramatist have studied
hard, diligently and faithfully the con
ditions whtch cause young girls to go
astray. And. they have written a won
derful play. Every member of the
company playing "Little Lost Sister"
made a study of the levee district of
Chicago before Ed Rose would con
sent to rehearse the play.—Advertise
Tho very least that can be said for
the Keith bill at the Orpheuin this
week is that it is a fitting farewell
offering of a fine season. After that
some other complimentary remarks
might be in order, and deservedly so.
For the current bill is a rattling one,
clever and diverting throughout, and
meritorious, too. Chief of the features
is probably Dunbar's Nine White Hus
sars, which is easily the handsomest
act of its kind ever seen here. The
members wear stunning white hussar
uniforms and make a striking picture
grouped in band formation and play
ing with stirring effect Several patri
otic numbers are contained in their
program and their rendition of the
"American Patrol" Is especially well
done. Their phrasing and shading
stamped them above the usual run of
musicians and they played together
with Intelligence and reading that
never once lapsed from ulnson or har
mony. Forming a double quartet,
they also sang charmingly and with a
richness of volume and expression an
old military ballad that was Irresist
ible In Its pathos and stirring In its
appeal. "Butch" McDevltt, the "mil
lionaire for a day," gave a brilliant
and witty talk on some of his strange
experiences after he showed a very
interesting moving picture of his trip
to Washington when he took his statue
to the national capltol. Mr. McDevltt
will Interest and entertain the most
fastidious. Comedy, song, manual dex
terity and beauty all have their fling
at the remainder of an offering that
deserves capacity audience twice each
day for the Orpheum's last week of
the curreat season. ,
"Mother Goose," a pleasing musical
comedy with musical interpolations,
is again causing a small jubilee at the
Busy Corner. It is nowjjust one year
since this infectious comedy with its
pretty scenery and clever and youthful
players scored a hit at the Colonial
and this week they will probably
duplicate their former hit. Anyway,
unusual sized audiences delighted in
their efforts yesterday. A fine vaude
ville bill Is grouped about them.
Murdock MacQuarrle, Pauline Bush
and Lou Chaney will be shown to
morrow at the Palace Theater In a
Gold Seal two-reel drama, "The Em
bezler." According to the play, a
sinister family skeleton overshadows
and threatens to wreck the lives of
two innocent persons—until the work
ers of evil defeat themselves by the
same methods with which they at first
gained ascendency over others. John
Spencer had been a criminal at one
time in his life—he feared the iron
hand of the law. But as much as he
feared the law falling upon his shoul
ders and forcing him to answer for
his misdeeds of long ago, he loved his
daughter. For her he sought to do
right. Pauline was ignorant of her
fatjher's past and she idolized him as
a good father and a man of principles.
Was it a tragedy that she learned her
mistake? Could she continue to love
her father after knowing the truth
about him? These are all questions
that make "The Embezzler" a play
wtih depth to It, yet one which has a
broad appeal for everyone who knows
the deepest emotion of the human
heart-love. "At the Hour of Dawn," a
big three-reel Gaumont* production
with an all-star cast, will also be
shown. This is heralded as the great
est spectacular masterpiece ever pro
duced In motion pictures. "A Joker
comedy, "The Luck of Hog Wallow
Gulch," which Is a biting comedy, rife
with laughing situations and brilliant
business from beginning to end. The
tenderfoot little understands the West
and when he falls Into the hands of a
desperate gang he Is at a loss to know
how to act. But he acts at last.—Ad
vertisement. J
Business Locals
You will rearly find a more satisfac
tory place, to dine than at the Hotel
Columbus Cafe. A special table d'hote
dinner that is par excellence Is served
daily from 6 to 8 for 75 cents. Music
by Columbus Orchestra. Banquets
and suppers by appointment. Maurice
E. RUSH, proprietor.—Advertisement.
You will see a display of exquisite
modish models in suits with the Eton.
Cutaway and Bolero coats; soft roll
collars or the wired standing collars
are among the pleasing and prevailing
styles. The suits were recently sold
at $32.50 and $38.50, but are now
$23.75. Others at $16.75 and $18.70
that were $24.50 and $31.75. Klein
I Co., 9 North Market Square.—Adver
Will lie seen at the Victoria Theater
Monday, May 4, "The Last Days of
Pompeii." In New York city the
'press and public are wildly enthusi
astic about Pompoii, many going so
far as to claim that. In beauty and
human interest the pictures surpass
"Quo Vandls." See this grand photo
play on Saturday next at the Victoria
Theater. —Advertisement.
For anyone to make delicious salads If
they use an Inferior olive oil in the
make-up. We have the pure Pom
pelian Olive Oil, which has world-wide
reputation for its sterling quality.
The price 1b 85 cents a Quart You
will like It best. S. S. Pomeroy, Mar
ket Square Grocer.— Advertisement*
Bankers, merchants, Clerks and wotli
ingmen who find It necessary to taka
a lunch downtown at noon, will And
something a little more satisfying than
Just a lunch. We give you hot lunoh
eons, a choice of meats or flsh, two
vegetables, tea or coffee, and a choice
of pie. . The cook Is a peach and tha
food Is good. 25 cents. Monger's
Court Dairy Lunch, Court and Strur
berry streets. —Adverttescaant