Newspaper Page Text
THEORY AND FACT
Professor Tyson In his work on
RRIGHT'S DISEASE says: "As to spec
ial curative measures . . . direotly di
minishing Albumenurla, I believe there
ire none ..."
Old beliefs are tenacious. But no mat
ter how venerable and sacred, theory
must give way to fact. From a safe lull
of evidence we take the OFFICIAL llg
ures In a recent test case the analyses
being made by one of the most noted
analysts In this city:
Jan. 16 Albumen 2,700 gms (24 hrs)
Jan. 28 Albumen 465 gms (24 hrs)
Reduction in 12 days riearly 80 per
This case was In extremis and the
treatment was prescribed too late but
in the face of the testimony of anay
lytlcal chemists what becomes of the
old dictum that there is no agent that
reduces alubumenurla? Lamarck has
truly said the great difficulty is not In
discovering but In getting the accept
ance of new truths. But the light Is
The ability of Fulton's Renal Com
pound to "diminish albumenurla" in
many cases of Bright's Disease is not a
theory but a FACT IN PHYSICS to
prove which we will mail formula for
albumen test that will show the per
rentage from week to week. As the
ilbumen declines improvement common
ly follows, recoveries having been re
ported in thousands of cases. Formula
and literature sent on request. John J.
Fulton Co., San Francisco. J. H. Boher,
L'Ofl Market street, is local agent. Ask
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect May 24, 1914.
TRAINS leave Harrisburg—
For Winchester and Martinsburg at
5:30, *7:50 a. m., *3:40 p. m.
For Hagerstown. Chanibersburg, Car.
lisle, Mechaniesburg and intermediate
stations at 5:03, *7:50, *11:53 a. m.
•3:40, 5:32, *7:40, *11:00 p. m.
Additional trains for Carlisle and
Mechanicsburg at 9:48 a. m., 2:18, 3:27,
0:30, 9:30 a. m.
For Dillsburg at 6:03. *7:50 and
*11:53 a. m„ 2:18, *3:40, 5:32 and 6:30
•Daily. All other trains daily except
Sunday. • H. A. RIDDLE,
J. H. TONGE, G. P. A.
PREPARE FOR OFFICE WORK
DAY ANT) NIGHT SESSIONS
FYiroll Nott Mnnilny
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
16 S. MARKET SQ„ HARRISBURQ.
Harrisburg Business College
Day and Night. Business,
Shorthand and Civil Service. In
dividual Instruction. 28th year.
329 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa,
Merchant! «S Miner* Train. Co.
Baltimore and Philadelphia
Through tickets on sale from and to
nil principal points including meals and
stateroom accommodations on steamers.
Fine steamers Best service. Low
fares. Staterooms de Luxe. Baths.
Marconi wireless. Automobiles carried.
Send for booklet.
City Ticket Office, 105 South Ninth
-St., I'hlla., Pa.
W. P. Turner, P. T. M„ Baltimore, Md.
/ ; ——-x
The Reliable House For
r n Sixth and Kalker Street,
I.nr([est establishment. Best facilities. Near to
SOU as your phone. Will go anywhere at your call.
Motor service. No funeral too small. None too
ripensive. Chapels, rooms, vault, etc., used with
A MAX IS RATED
As a rule by the suit he wears. His
outward appearance determines his
standing in >»our judgment before you
get an. intimate knowledge of his char
acter and ability. Look your best and
ko to Lack for the best custom-tailored
suit. 28-30 Dewberry street.
The new summer millinery Is
crowding in fast. White hats in all the
choicest shapes, dainty creations
which show that delicate, artistic
touch that can so readily be put into
millinery of a summer character. Ex
tremely modest in price. Mary C.
Glass, 130G Market street.
"T like the manner of your gar
ments so well." —Shakespeare. This
should be the criticism of all our
friends and of the stranger whom we
meet. Come here and get the benefit
of our experience and our knowledge.
A. J. Simms, custom tailoring lor men,
22 North Fourth street.
A GRKASEIESS COM) CRKAM
Is preferred by many ladies because
it leaves no greasy residue. Potts'
Greaseless Cold Cream contains nol
animal products and will not promote
the growth of hair. A delightful cool
ing massage cream that improves the
skin's color and texture. Sold at
liowman & Co., and Potts' Drug Store,
llcrr and Third streets.
TIIK COST OF SCNSHIXK
In the home and office is but a trilie,
when xou consider that happiness a'nd
good .will may easily be promoted by
the gift of an occasional box or bou
quet of cut flowers. Try it once a week
and watch the effect. Schmidt, Flor
ist, 313 Market street.
FROM si X TO SIX
Woman's work is never done. Women
can make the work a whole lot less if
they will but avail themselves of the
Troy Daundry methods. Cut out the
.Monday wash and it will save prac
tically an entire day's labor and worry.
This time can then be put to more
agreeable pastime. Call Troy Laun
dry, either phone.
CAN'T (iKT A WAV FROM IT
Fine, journeyman tailoring stands
upon Its merits. It meets and defeats
every argument for ready-made cloth
ing. When alte ed the ready-made in
just what its name implies. It lacks
all that a custom-tailored suit pos
sesses —character, • individuality, lit,
finish and staying qualities. For a per
fect fit try George F. Shope, tlie Hill
Tailor, 1211 Market street.
TTKF. A RI IIIIKU DOLLAR
Your present on" will stretch twice as
far as ordinarily if you bring it to
the Midway f'lcarence St'le of women's
Sprins: and Summer Suits at the Klein
Company store. Sweeping reductions
in this ten-day sale include our entire
stock of coats, suits, skirts and waists.
Klein Co., # North Market Square.
Funston's Troops Marching Up Main Street of Vera
Cruz After Landing to Relieve Marines of the Navy
General Funston's troops from Galveston took charge of Vara Orm u/tthnnt *„ „ .
on. The marines had -lone that. This photograph
>uch of war. ' Th 6 Bn " ,ers " had be * n out by the marines, so that the soldferThave not yet seen
MIS BODY WEDGED
111 SUNKEN TREE
[Continued from First Page.]
morning started to stretch their nets
out to dry on tne rocks along the
shore, which are very high at that
point. Sinclair and Hinkle went to the
top, while the others worked along
the bottom of the cliff.
When about thirty-five feet above
the water Sinclair stumbled and fell
into the river. Hinkle was the only
one of the party to'see him fall, as
the others were behind the rocks. He
immediately gave the alarm and the
entire party went to the rescue, but
the body sank In the deep water and
did not come up again. After search
ing for several hours, they sent word
to McCall's Ferry Power plant and an
expert diver was Immediately sent to
the scene. He went down at the spot
where Sinclair fell and found the body
in an upright position, wedged in the
branches of a sunken tree, In nearly
sixty feet of water. The body was
brought to the surface and last even
ing was taken to his home at Colum
Mr. Sinclair was born in Yoili coun
ty and was 4 8 years old. lie had been
employed by the Columbia and Port
Deposit Railroad Company for more
than twenty-three years. He is sur
vived by his wife and seven children,
also by two half-brothers. He was a
member of Independent Order of
Odd Fellows and the Eagles, of Co
lumbia. and also a member of the
Pennsylvania Railroad Relief Associa
The spot where Sinclair was
drowned yesterday was the scene of
the drowning of two young Harris
burg boys—T. Earl Eldridge and Le
roy T. Young, on May 5, 1912.
Congress leaders expect that, be
cause of anti-trust legislation, adjourn
ment of the session will be delaved
Rock island Railroad the next to be I
investigated by the Interstate Com
I nited States engineers named for
Chinese Mood reclamation
Charles W. Morse says Mellen told
only half the truth about the New
St. Louis unveils shaft to Carl
Schurz, Emil Pretorius and Carl Daen
Colonel Roosevelt flatly denies that
he will run for governor of New York
on the Progressive ticket.
C olorado women in New York mass
, meeting hold John D. Rockefeller, Jr.,
responsible for miners' war.
Converts of Evangelist Stough tell,
[at Ilazleton, of experiences as "booze
The vote of J. Benjamin Dimmick
in primary may reach 100,000.
Chester police, with drawn pistols,
| raid Sunday baseball game.
Mrs. Francis B. Sayre. daughter of
! President Wilson, addresses Y. M. C.
A. meeting at Pottstown.
You Need Medicine
at This Time
Everybody is more or less troubled !
lat this season with loss of vitality,
failure of appetite, that tired feeling,
or with bilious turns, dull headaches,
indigestion and other stomach troubles,
or with pimples and other eruptions
on the face and body. The reason is
that the blood is impure and impov
Hood's Sarsaparilla relieves all these
ailments. Ask your druggist for this
medicine and get it to-day. Nothing
else acts like it. Get Hood's. —Adver-
LAST YEAR'S OXFORDS
May only need a new sole or heel to
make them look as good as new.
Economy is the watch-word to-day.
Bring them to us. We will fix them
, with the Goodyear Welt machinery,
land if the uppers arc good they will
[ give you excellent service this sum
mer. City Shoe Repairing Co., 31 i
I Strawberry street.
j THE DOMESTIC WAV OF WASHING
I The lumily wash Is about the same
| to-day as it was in grandmother's day.
| Same labor, same annoyances, same
half-clean results. The perfect laun
dry system of the Arcade combines all
that modern science and Inventive
: kill can accomplish to relieve you of
Blue Monday. Arcade Laundry, I). E.
Glazier. Logan and Granite streets.
Both phones. '
GRASP A STRAW NOW
Don't wait until you're willing from
the heat to grasp a straw. Do it now
while there are lots of straws in splen
did variety to grasp, otherwise when
you need it the most, the one you want
ma\ not be in reach. All the desirabie
shapes at Kinnal'd's, 1116-1118 North
6.0. P. HI INVITE
[Continued from First Page.]
speech in the near future reviewing
the history of the Wilson adminis
tration up to this time. These Repub
licans would have Mr, Roosevelt omit
all reference to the Bull Moose or the
Republican party, but devote his entire
address to an attack upon the record
of Mr. Wilson's administration.
Thev would have him point out the
business depression, the dissatisfaction
of labor, the failure of the tariff to
square with the ante-election promises
and the administration's weak foreign
The Republicans will urge Mr.
Roosevelt to direct his forceful utter
ances especially toward the adminis
tration's Mexican policy and the pro
posal to pay the. republic of Colombia
$2 5,000,000 for the incident of the
Republicans in Congress are con
vinced that discontent with the Wilson
administration is widespread and thai
the only thing lacking to crystallize it
has been the utterances of a forceful
leader. They are confident that one
big speech of this character by Mr.
Roosevelt would attract the attention
of the country and greatly tend to
unite the opposition to the Democratic
At the same time such an effort by
Mr. Roosevelt would, it is argued, help
to obscure the differences between the
Hull Moose and Republicans and em
phasize the necessity of a united de
fense against the common enemy.
Republicans in Washington are par
ticularly anxious that Mr. Roosevelt
should not. at least for the present,
take an active part in the campaign in
Pennsylvania or in other states. They
fear that If he .lumps into the fray
now. most of the bitterness of the last
presidential fight may be revived and
the Republican party be forced into a
position where it will not be able to
make concessions or overtures to Mr.
Mr. Roosevelt's Attitude
As near as can J>e learned here the
suggestion of Republicans in Congress
in regard to the Wilson administration's
foreign policy is likely to meet with
favor from Mr. Roosevelt. According
to his friends here, he regards this
policy as weak and un-American and
is likely to start a vigorous campaign
against it,' but there is no assurance
that Mr. Roosevelt will not at the
same time take a "crack" at his old
The Republicans who are trying to
persuade Mr. Roosevelt to return to
the fold are animated by a desire to
win. As things are now drifting they
are of th' l opinion that Roosevelt is
the only man who can bring back to
the party the great army of Repub
licans that either refused or failed to
vote the ticket in 1912.
With the party reunited the Repub
licans who ore identified with this get
together movement are convinced that
th( Democratic candidate in 1916 can
Republican loaders asserted con
fidently that if anything approaching
fusion with the Progressive party can
lie effected this year the opposition
will capture the House in November
and the presidency two years later. !
Republican leaders will try to im
press upon Mr. Roosevelt the declining
strength of the Progressive party. TTe
will be asked to note the falling off in
the Progressive vote in the off vear
elections since 1912 and the recent!
returns in the Pennsylvania primaries.
He also will be informed that at least
four Progressive members of the
House this year sought election as Re
Tile Pennsylvania Figures
Tn 1912 Mr. Roosevelt polled 444.894 I
votes in Pennsylvania. In the pri- I
maries held last week Mr. Pinchot,
running for the senatorship from that I
state, received less than 40.000 votes.!
In the enrollment for the primaries I
1 14.000 voters signified an intention to 1
vote the Progressive ticket. On the'
other hand, the Republican enrollment!
was 681,485 and the Democratic en- !
All of these figures will be cited to ■
Mr. Roosevelt in an effort to convince
him that the third party is rapidly
disnpnearing and that as o practical
man he should make his camp within
POEUM MAKES "
CLEAR Hi WEEI
' Poslam daily proves a cause of won
der to thousands because of the rapidity
!of its action In soothing, controlling
] and eradicating any skill disease.
Its healing powers are felt at once.
! Itching stops. Inflamed skin is tom-
I forted. Improvement shows dally,
i All Eczemas, Acne, Salt Rheum', Tet
i ter. Piles, barbers' Itch and similar dls
! eases demand precisely the curative
| properties which Poslam supplies. You
cannot set It too difficult a task.
All druggists sell [' islam. For free
i sample, write to Kmergency labora
tories. 3U' West 25th Street, New York.
! Poslam Soap is h»>st for skin and
; scalp. Improves Beautifies. I-arte
| size. ?s rents; Toilet size, 15 cents.-
the Republican party for such reforms
in government as he has In mind.
It will soon be known for a cer
tainty just what course Mr. Roosevelt
intends to pursue. Candidates have
been nominated in Pennsylvania and
the campaign there will g*et under way
early in the summer. Democratic hope
of success in Pennsylvania this year Is
based altogether upon a militant fight
by the Progressives, with Mr. Roose
velt at the forefront of it.
While Republican leaders are carry
ing on a desperate flirtation with the
former President, Progressives are try
ing to hold him in line in that party.
If Mr. Roosevelt returns to the Repub
lican party or consents to fusion with
that party he will be opposed by such
men as Victor Murdock, the Bull
Moose leader in the House. Mr. Pinchot
and mnnv other ultra Progressives,
Republicans concede this. On the
other hand, they argue that most of
the progressive Republican leaders
will accept him.
It is known that some of the Repub
lican conservative leaders have ap
proved of overtures to the former
President. The only thing in the Pro
gressive platform of 1912 that Is re
garded as fundamentally wrong is the
plank approving the recall of iudicial
[Continued from First Page.]
up the girl's torn underskirt and three
empty whisky bottles. ,
The Last Ride?
Hazel Myers was a daughter of
Parker Myers, a farmer residing near
York Springs. She left home last
Tuesday and was last seen with an In
dian companion on Thursday after
noon. She made her home with her
grandmother, Mrs. John Myers, who
resides in the lower end of town. Her
associates, it was said, were mostly
Indians and foreigners.
On Thursday night the girl was in
town and was seen at a picture show.
Later in the evening, according to the
story of a friend, she was seen in a
cab riding about town with a com
panion. presumably an Indian. That
was the last time she was seen alive.
The grandmother said she did not
manifest much concern when Miss
Myer failed to return home Thursday
night, as she frequently went to York
Springs without giving notice. On the
other hand, the father in York Springs
was of the opinion that his daughter
was at Carlisle with the grandmother.
No testimony was produced at the
inquest this morning to prove who was I
with the gird in this place Wednesday I
night or Thursday. Physicians who'
made an autopsy on the body of the I
girl said that death was caused by a
clot ol" blood on the brain. This clot, i
it was believed, was the result of a I
blow on the right side of the head near !
tiie ear either made by a bottle or
club. The girl when found had evr
dently been dead about three days.
The point at which the empty bot
tles and part of the clothing were
found is about 150 yards away from
the outhouse on the Dudt farm. As
the outhouse was seldom used and can
be reached without attracting atten
tion from any person at the liUdt
home, it. was not difficult for the mur
derer to drag the body to the place
where he hid it.
Thet-e were also marks of a struggle
on the ground, and District Attorney
Alexander is of the opinion that there
was a fight, during which Miss Myers
It was some hours after the first
discovery that the body was positively
identified by the grandmother of the
girl, a woman almost three-quarters
of a century old, who has been nearly
distracted by the disappearance of
her granddaughter. So bloated and
discolored were' the features that It
was only by the clothing that recog
nition was effected.
Yesterday afternoon an autopsy was
held by the county coroner assisted
by Dr. J. C. Davis, of Carlisle.
Surviving Hazel Myers are her
father and mother, Mr. and Mrs.
| Parker W. Myers, who reside in Lati
i mer township, York county, about a
j mile from York Springs, and the fol
| lowing brothers and sisters: Ruth,
Sadie, Miriam, Alice,' Martha, Michael
' and John.
ELECTED BY CIS
[Continued front First lAagc.]
scientific and mathematics, 17; classi
cal. 51: special, (two years), 4.
Ample room for argument for those
who may take the pro and con side
of the reasons for Latin, Greek, etc.,
in a high school. Is ottered in those
classical course elections. These dead'
language and other studies are all a
•part of that course—and more than|
two-thirds of Hip boys went In for j
Now, for the girls. The domestic,
science or "home economics" course
drew the larger percentage of the
f T ¥ T> ********* W W W * * * * ********************
I Store Closes Daily CALL 1991-ANY "PHONE. Store Closes Daily J
ats - 30 /I P«P Lg- y j »l at 5.30
► at 9 P- M. HAOWIIiUBt'a POPUUM» MWMTHBHT •TOW at 9 P. M. i
► This Store Will Be Open From 9 O'clock Friday <
: Morning Until 9 O'clock Friday Evening <
► Closed All Day Saturday on Account of Decoration Day<
Men! Read This Great Clothing News;
' Continuation of the Special Sale Hart, Schaffner & 1
Marx and Other Makes of Men's Clothes '
The special sale of this well-known maker of high-class Men's Clothing had only to be an- "
► nounced to bring in hundreds of old customers and many new ones.
| 159.75 and sl2Js\ i
► At these prices you can not only save, but have high class, up-to-date clothes at almost * I
► half price. . „
These suits come in worsteds, cassimeres, homespuns, Tropical Worsteds and mohairs. <
► ver y Hart, Schaffner and Marx suit bears their label. Regular values from $12.50 to $25.00. <
$9.75 sl2 75
\ ""N Hart, Schaffner and Marx. Hart. Schaffner and Marx. .
' VSrirar n y/ All-Wool Homespuns. Mohairs.
► _ Mil ®lllll" > V All-Wool Cassimeres. Tropical Worsteds.
► S \HV\\\ ®\jl\ *tvl J) \ All-Wool Worsteds. Homespuns. 4
► OTHER MAKES OF Cheviots. <
► 11 MWm /) Blue wSeds AND OTHER MA KES OF 4
•Ju iIJ l\\ Ji A Brown Worsteds. Blue Serges.
jlm Grav Worsteds. striped Worsteds.
K "V J Pin Stri P es Gray Homes P uns - 4
► \i /I if If MJ* Homespuns. Blue Worsteds. "*
* lvvu\ l\ Mffml' imWw y F° r stout, slim regular For Men and Young
► l\\y\ fl/ anc ' y° lln £ men, two Men. For stouts, slims and <
► IWJI Ml I' iljlii three-piece suits. Special at shorts. ' <
: raJMH. | $9.75 11 $12.75 |:i
► I \v II ill! U v Arranged convenient on racks and in cases. Extra i
J I hill JW y * ' salespeople who understand the goods so you can be waited /
y. * ' on immediately. BE EARLY. BOWMAN'S—Third Floor. \
: Laces and Embroidenes •
: SPECIAL THREE-DAY SALE ]!
: Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday ;
► Just in. New laces and Embroideries ready to make a stir in lace and embroidery selling. <
y When you realize the phenomenal popularity of these materials, in making the new style sum- i
► mer dresses you will understand the importance of this FHREE-DAY-SALE. Not much sew-
. ing to make dresses from these patterns.
18-inch Shadow lace flouncing, beautiful patterns wide
range of styles. Special, a yard
New Oriental Lace flouncings, 45 inches wide, makes beau- W,
* tiful gowns in the new long Tunics, SI.OO to $2.50. Every /Jy\, . * <
yard is worth double. 1 *
► 15c Shadow Lace Flouncings, 4to 8 inches wide. Special, /«.y\ i
: ► ' Venise Lace and Insertions, in match sets, yarcl, *
[ ( EMBROIDERIES ' <
y 45-inch Voile Flouncing, worth from $1.50 to $2.50 a yard. <
* ' 27-inch Sheer Voile and Crepe Flouncings, a yard ... .!()<•
y 18-inch Swiss Embroideries, for the tier gowns, a yard.
► and iso<! —' i
► 27-inch hemstitched Flouncing for Children's Dresses, a yd., on the Main FIoor— BOWMAN' S. <
► 2!)f, Ji9if and <
co-eds. Next, however, is the classi
cal, with 44,; then the normal course
Foxy >lr. Cupid
The normal training course is in
tended for the girls who wish to enter
the teachers' training school with a
view of becoming a school teacher.
This course is for the girls only.
Twenty-nine girls decided for the gen
eral course and 22 for the special two
As to that normal course, the course
that alms to Instruct one so carefully
and completely as to the ways of the
schoolma'ams, might one Mr. D. Cupid
be casting an introspective eye? Of
the electives allowed the girls of the
SCENE IN COLORADO'S STRIKE RIDDEEN DISTRICT
This photograph was made at Ludlow, Col., hotbed of tin- present turmoil between the striking miners and
tlie hired gynflghters who arc guarding the strike-breakers and mine property.
MAY 25, 1914.
course, seven have elected cooking and
All told 121 boys ;will enter Techni
cal High School and they have indi
cated their choice of, courses as fol
lows: College preparatory,' 33; sci
ence, 75; industrial, 13.
The I<ast Prc-vaeatlon I 101 l
The great class of 405 boys and girls
which will leave the grammar schools
this year is larger than ever before.
Of the boys 58 per cent, will go to the
trades school and the other 42 per
cent, to the Central High school.
The schools will close June 11 and
re-open on September 8. September
7 is the official opening day. but be
cause Labor Day falls on that date,
the post-vacation schools bells will
be hushed until the following day.
Beginning June 1 there will be but
one session in the grade schools. Ex
aminations begin four days prior to
the closing of school.
WELL-KNOWN WOMEN DIE
Special to The Telegraph
Columbia, Pa., May 25. —Two of
Columbia's oldest and best known
women died Saturday less than two
hours apart. They were Mrs. Mary
POPS, !)0 years old, whose friend and
neighbor, Mrs. Catharine Zinkand,
dropped dead two days ago, and Mrs.
S. S. Klair, 73 years old, wtio passed
away at their home.