Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 18, 1919, Page 5, Image 5

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    IHSPj all ike RSJXSJKJ ilPjl
" When a Girl Marries"
A New, Romantic Serial Dealing With the Absorbing
Problems of a Girl Wife
(Copyright, 1919, King Features
Syndicate, Inc.)
"Haven't we met before?" asked
Mrs. Stoughton, a well-groomed,
pearl-decorated neighbor, as Evvy
presented her to Valerie Cosby, on
the evening of her dance at Mason
"0h —have we?" asked Valerie,
the cream of her voice slightly
"How nice!" purred Evvy. "Old
"Yes, it was about six years ago.
AVe were staying at a hotel in Can
ada, and you and Mr. Cosby motored
through one evening. 1 remember
the name perfectly," replied Mrs.
Stoughton with an air of great posi
For the moment Val seemed bored,
hut her expression changed sudden
ly to apprehension and something
bordering on terror when Mrs.
Stoughton cried out:
"Oh, there's Mr. Cosby now! I'd
remember him anywhere. But some
how. I wouldn't have known you if
His Idea of a Slice
Comes natural to a
boy to know when
things taste right.
Comes natural, too,
for him to want a
lot of it.
That's why one
should be careful to
give him
because it is clean, health
ful,nutritious and awon
derfully well - balanced
food for a growing child.
Older folks like it, too.
f. |
I E3
I Protect— I
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I Four Clothes From Moth j
by Using a Goldsmith
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Make one of our genuine Red
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for your winter furs and clothing— |p
M blankets —in fact anything you want H
to keep away from moth.
g GOLDSMITH Cedar Chests are
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nessee Red Cedar —of superior con-
M struction and finish.
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Cedar Chests, $17.50 to $65.00
Utility Boxes, $6.50 to $12.50
M Central Penna.'s Best Furniture Store M
| Evvy hadn't introduced us. She was]
s | so sweet about making a point of
having us meet again when I told)
| her 1 thought we'd met years ago." j
j Val turned her head lazily and j
i fixed her narrowing eyes on Evvy.
'Never had Evvy's wide blue eyes
j been more childlike and bland; but I;
| felt something rapier-like dart be
| tween the two women, and a mall
j cious smile crinkled Evvy's lips for
j the fraction of a second.
I Then Jim came lo claim Val for;
; the waltz 1 longed to have with him.
j So, seeing Tom Mason bearing down
on me with a purposeful air, 1
didn't Ignore the signaling fore
linger Lane Cosby was waving at
me across the room, and went half
way to meet him.
"You've been too darned popular
with these hunting, golfing country
gentlemen to-night," he said with
| heavy gallantry, as he steered me
; out for a bit of equally heavy danc-i
j ing. "Who was that woman you |
| were talking to? She's been star- 1
ling at me all evening, Stoughton?!
j Don't remember the name."
Then he stopped talking and'
j saved his short breath for the
| dance.
Mercifully the first encore proved!
I enough for the big brown bear and i
! he suggested we go out to the por-,
j tico for a breeze and a glass of
"It's a shame that handsome!
young brother of yours can't be j
down to-night," he said as he sipped
his cooling drink. "Little Evvy re-j
covered all right, and I should!
j think his nerve might have been as (
good as hers."
"He rescued her and had the 1
strain of swimming in and bring
ing her too," I began defensively,
and then my eyes were attracted to!
a room that had suddenly sprung]
l into light just above the portico, at!
right angles from where we were
Before the curtain was pulled i
down T recognized Neal at the win-,
dow—Neal fully dressed in an or-]
dinary business suit. Then I could!
see his shadow moving about the :
room, and though I couldn't make!
out what he was doing. I got the
absurd impression that he was
Presently a crowd surged out to
the portico as the dance ended, j
Among the newcomers was Evvy. I
For a moment or two she came and
perched on the arm of my chair.!
Her head was thrown back and I 1
wondered if her eyes were on the
j lighted quadrangle of Neal's win-!
j dow. But she made no comment |
I and soon the music for the next;
j dance struck up and we were both!
! claimed as partners.
At the end of the dance I slipped ;
up to Meal's room. The doorknob;
yielded to my touch. But Neal ]
didn't answer when I spoke. I went'
in and flooded the room with light.
Neal wasn't there.
On the oak stand lay his suitcase.
It was strapped and locked. Neal's
ebony brushes were gone from the
dressing table. The glass top lay
bare over a brown amhet taffeta
I cover. I sat down, for I felt that
I Neal hand't gone far, and would
j surely return for his suitcase.
| A net casement curtain billowed
in and out of the window. From
I below I could hear the strains of
! "Hin-du-staa-aan, I met her and my
world began." The music wailed
| and whimpered of love and warm
! winds. And I sat in the darkness
1j thinking of many things. Mrs.
j Stoughton, and the look of cold
| hatred Valerie Cosby had turned on
! Evvy. Phoebe and the fruit lem-
I onade she couldn't drink because
Bringing Up Father -* - - f '- Copyright, 1918, International News Service *- ■- By McM
THE MATTErI HFRF Rproot- ) ft H\M- W(JZ , 1 HEBf >O(J<HTTOfOU-HE ft ITO U)RPPOt>E CjAf
I she had always taken that with Neal
I N'eal and the way he had buried
I his head in the covers when 1 told
j him that Phoebe still cared.
I Then I jerked my thoughts back
I to the present and the packed suit-
I case. Was Neal running away to
I Phoebe? Even the worry about
' Dick West was over if Neal meant
ito run away to Phoebe. I felt a
I surge of confidence in my young
I brother. He would take care of |
I Phoebe while Jim was dancing i
| with Valerie Cosby,
j As if to punctuate my thoughts, |
. I the door creaked, swung open aj
I bit, and then a voice whispered: i
! "Anne, are you there?"
| I crept over to the door.
"Who's there?" I challenged.
Valerie Cosby came into the room
I with her indolent air changed to a\
vibrant, urgent one. She pulled the
! door to and leaned toward me, whis.
j pering:
j "Are you alone?"
"Yes," I replied, wondering what
i secret Val Cosby and X had to share
|in the darkness of Neal's deserted
' room.
I "I've hunted for you everywhere
j else—so I tried your brother's room
|as a last resort. I want you to come
| with me very quietly," she said curt
! ly. Then she laughed in a strident
| note I had never before heard in
| her languid voice. "Your little
1 friend Evelyn Mason is byway of
being a cat, isn't she? But I fancy
jif a cat's claws are pulled it can't
; scratch. That sounds, perfectly log
ical. doesn't it?"
' "What do you mean?" I cried im
j patiently. "I don't want to think
j about Evvy Mason now. I'm wait
;ing for my brother Neal."
"If you want to see your broth
ler Neal I advise you to follow me
j and at once," said Val, shrugging
j her shoulders challengingly and
| turning to leave the room.
| "What do you mean?" I called
! again.
"Come and see," she laughed.
Then, almost as if it were a bad
j dream, I rose and followed her.
(To Be Continued.)
Electrocuted as He
Rescues Small Boy
From Live Wire
By Associated Press.
Attoonu, Pa., June 18.—After res-!
Icuing a small boy entangled in a
'[telephone wire tossed against a live
! wire during a storm, Samuel Kipe,
j 55, of Williamsburg, near here, was I
[ J electrocuted last evening. The lad |
11 was unhurt.
•I AVilliam B. Hilans, 71 years old, of
' Hollidaysburg, was electrocuted at a
p! powder plant at Horrell, east of this
M city, last night when he was strick
en ill and fell upon a switch.
Cleveland Bank Robbers
Got $65,000 in Currency
Cleveland, June 18.—The five
I armed bandits who Monday held up
I employes and customers and robbed
j the West Cleveland Bank, got $65,-
| 000, according to a statement yester- I
j day by W. S. Bailey, president, after j
I checking up the bank's cash.
The bandits escaped in a stolen
i automobile.
Miss Kelly Tells How Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable
] Compound Restored
Her Health
Newark, N. J.—"For about three
j years I suffered from nervous
strt . brcakd own and
y\ [1 i PmIM BOt s ° weak I
(gpM could hardly
, j | stand, and had
1 headaches
i ■WMLiITv/ ever y day. i
A tried evory
ttta'gis thine 1 conid
* h ink of and
! used Lydia E!
! illA Pinkham's Vege
\ vIliA fSj® table Compound
\ and she told me
A ubout it. From
\ took it I began
j to feel better and
'I \7 now I am we'l
j and aoie to uo most any kind of
I work. I have been recomincn ling
| the Compound ever since and give
' you my permission to publish this
i letter." —Miss Flo Kelly, 476 So.
: 14th St.. Newark, N. J.
■ The reason this famous root and '
' herb remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's :
I Vegetable Compound, was so sue- :
i cessful in Miss Kelly's case was be- '
cause it went to the root of her
! trouble, restored her to a normal
i healthy condition and as a result
[her nervousness disappeared.
To the Editor of the Telegraph:
If everybody who was incon
venienced or incommoded by the
parades on Saturday were to shout,
| bow loud do j'ou think the noise
I would be? Ido not know if there
I is an ordinance or not, but a parade
!in Harrisburg always means disor
j sanitation of street car travel and
traffic. If it could be arranged that
everything and every person could
be stopped, then there would be
no interruption; but fortunately or
unfortunately business in its vari
ous forms keeps moving, and pa
rades spreading over the street car
I tracks and occupying the principal
j streets, cause very many annoyances
! such as missing railroad trains,
breaking engagements, disappoint
ments in delivery of goods and many j
other forms of annoyances which |
nearly every person can supply from I
past experiences. The people in'
llarrisburg are not the only ones
to feel it, but wherever the street
cars penerate those persons must
suffer from the destroyed schedules.
Formerly it was considered quite
smart in cart and truck drivers to
j block street cars, they thinking that
| they were hurting the street car
'company, when in fact, they were
detaining passengers whom they had
no right to detain. 1 like some pa
rades, composed of good bands and
gentlemen who know how to be
have in public, but there can be no
demand for a parade that justifies
the interference with schedules and
traffic, not only during the parade,
but before and after the event,
j There is only one worse ordiannce
that seems senseless to a thinking
man.and that is that everything stops
when a funeral is crossing the track
or street. What is better able to wait
than a dead body in a funeral car?
and yet if that funeral cortege hap
pens to cross the street car track or
| some busy place, everything has to
'stop. No matter if you do miss your
I train, no matter if you do break that
very important engagement, no
i matter if a patient is suffering agony
there you sit silently or audibly
| swearing at the stupid government,
| compelling a car full of live people
I to be blocked for a dead body,
j When it is a question of serving
I the great third party, the common
i people, then it's the duty of both
I capital and labor to do everything
possible for their convenience and
j To the Editor of the Telegraph:
In the summer months the dis
! posal of garbage is a serious prob
| lem in all cities. Improper care of
| city garbage means a menace to city
| health. It means more flies, more
| sick babies and more communicable
| disease. There is no excuse for sick
j ness that may be avoided. The time
lis at hand to look after ihe garbage
I question.
| The city authorities engage to
; empty all garbage cans and remove
garbage twice every week. If this
be not done ihe city is subject to well
deserved censure. At the same time
there are certain obligations de
volving upon the citizen, one of these
is to have properly constructed, close
lidded, galvanized iron cans. Cans
that do not leak. These cans should
be scoured with lye from time to
time. The wooden boxes and fruit,
crates in which the family garbage
is found quite frequently reposing,'
in this city, are not only unsightly
and wlorous but are sources of dan
ger to neighborhood health.
One of the great lessons taught
by the world's war is Ihe value of
team work. Another is the religion
of doing for others.
The leaky, open garbage can is a
sad slacker in the campaign to make
Harrisburg flyless and healthy.
The. person who maintains it may
not know that by so doing he is I
hazarding the life of his neighbor's!
baby, he probably never thought
about it. And now as he reads this |
little note which calls attention to I
his personal responsibility in living
up to the religion of "Doing For
It is to be sincerely hoped that he
will hasten to correct his practices
and do his share toward our great
campaign for health.
Deaths and Funerals •
MRS. MARY A. 11ll.l,i:il
Mrs. Mary A. Miller, widow of Da
vid J. Miller, died at her home. 1801
Market street, last evening aged 76
i years. She Is survived by one daugh
ter. Miss Llllie Miller, of this citv.
Mrs. Miller was a former resident of
Lancaster county. The body will be 1
taken to New Providence, where pri
vate funeral services will be held on
Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Burial will be in the New Providence
! Mrs. Elizabeth Anderson, wife of
| Emanuel T. Anderson, died at her
I home, 315 Prune street, last evening,
: aged 70 years. She is survived by her
i husband, one son and five daughters.
' Funeral services will be held on Fri
day afternoon at 2 o'clock, conducted
by the Rev. Edward H. Paar, of the
Calvary Evangelical Church, Burial
will be in the East Harrisburg ceme
To the Editor of the Telegraph:
In the church bulletin issued atl
the Reformed Salem Church on Sun-j
day, the Rev. Dr. Ellis N. Krcmeri
has given his views on a communi-1
cation regarding the action of church
people of Pennsylvania at elections,
which should be read by everyone.
Dr. Kremer's statement, "Pennsyl
vania," follows:
"It is not pleasant to recall, but it
is true, that Pennsylvania has been |
made notorious among all the states
for corruption, greed, and ineffi
ciency in politics and government.
The wrongs which have raised our
State to this bad eminence are only
too well known to the people. They
could have been ended at any elec
tion by action of the church people
of Pennsylvania. But such action
has always been wanting.
"The above is a sample of what
is sent to Ministers of the Gospel
j to induce them to sink their calling I
I'into, or add to it, an agency to see!
that all the members of their re-j
spective congregations vote, and vote
right. 'Man who made me judge or
divider over you' was the answer of
Jesus to an appeal of like import.
It seems strange to hear such an es
timate of the Keystone State at a
time when the record of her noble
achievements in contributions to
Government Loans, Red Cross and
other activities, and of her sons in
the Army have distinguished her as
among the foremost states of the
Union. These 'boys' have just re
turned. They were the first Ameri
can soldiers, excepting the regulars,
to meet the foe: and the victory we
celebrated less than a year ago was
in large part the victory of our Key
stone soldiers.
"Governments notorious for cor
ruption and inefficiency do not make
citizens of such morale as character
ized our soldiers and citizens during
the war.
"The Pennsylvania Legislature is
the only one in the country which
has successfully resisted the organ
ized and heavily financed effort to
abrogate our Sunday law and order.
Where has there not \jeen corrup
tion and consequent inefficiency?
"Where the carcass is the eagles will
be gathered together." In this case
the carcass is our great wealth, the'
eagles are the greedy. Under any
political party or system of laws,
wealth will uttract the greedy and
corrupt. Eternal vigilance is the
price of liberty.' Wholesale denun
ciation of the powers that be: or
change of laws for substitutes bear
ing the stencil-mark 'Progressive' is
no insurance against corruption and
inefficiency. Some of our old and
well-tried methods, abandoned under
the charge of inefficiency will prob
ably be replaced and their substi
tutes pitched on the scrap-heap.
"No State has greater problems to
meet than Pennsylvania. We have
an immense foreign population to
be treated fairly, to be assimilated
and to be educated in the spirit and
letter of our laws. We have more
cities and large towns than any
other State in the Union. These be
come attractive centers for the vic
ious as well as the good. Yet, in
proportion o our urban communi
ties, and imfnense mining and manu
facturing interests there han been
less unrest than elsewhere. This is
due in part to the fact that no other
State has as large a number of citi
zens who own their own homes: who
are native born; or are members of
the Sunday School. Yet with cor
rupt and inefficient government how
could our cities and towns thrive as
■ they do? It will be a sad day when
I the Minister of the Gospel loses
faith in the Word he. preaches and 1
dreams that, he can do more for the
public good by. personal influence!
and political tactics. There may be
room for both methods in the case
I of some peculiarly gifted and promi
nent men. But no minister, how
ever gifted, dare forget that "the
weapons of our warfare arc not car
nal but spiritual, but are mighty to
the pulling down of the strongholds
of sin.' It is just here that our dan
] ger lies." G. K. |
Mrs. Flora Alice Bates, aged 50
years, died last night after a linger
[ ing illness. Private funeral services
will he held Friday at 2 o'clock at
her home, 349 Hummel street, the
Rev. Dr. Mudge. Pine Street Presby
terian Church. officiating. Burial
; will be made in the Harrisburg ceme
She was a member of Pine Street
Presbyterian Church for twenty-six
years. and leaves her husband.
Charles E. Bates; sons. Howard and
Robert: daughter. Mrs. James E.
Dahr. Esther, Edna, Dorothy and 1
Mildred Bates. The body may be I
viewed Thursday evening at the late
Hairs Will Vanish
After This Treatment '
L 1
(Toilet Helps)
You can keep your skin free from
hair or fuzz by the occasional use
of plain delatone and in using it you
need have no fear <Jf marring or in- |
jurtng the skin. A thick paste Is!
made by mixing some of the pow- i
dered delatone with water. Then j
spread on the hairs and after 2 or
3 minutes rub off, wash the skin
and all traces of hair have vanished. |
Be careful, however, to get real
Vote Against General Strike j
Proposed For "Tom"
Eg Associated Press.
Atlantic City., N. J., June 18.—Amid
general uproar, delegates attending t
the convention here of the American '
Federation of Labor yesterday, re- j
fused to endorse recognition of Soviet!
Rusia, although urging recognition
by the United States of "the existing!
Irish Republic," and voted against |
the general strike proposed for July;
4 in behalf of "Tom" Mooney, con
i victed in connection with the prepar
| edness day bomb explosion in San
I Francisco.
Discussion of Bolshevism developed
when the resolutions committee re
ported a resolution asking withdraw-1
al from Russia of American soldiers,
but refused to report others demand-'
ing recognition of Soviet Russia and
lifting the blockade of Russian |
ports, stating it refijsed to endorse;
recognition of the "Soviet or any other I
form of government in Russia until
the people of thut country by constit
uent or other form of national as
sembly shall have established a truly
democratic form of government."
The debate wag said by veteran
labor leaders to have been the most
bitter ever heard. It followed re-'
jection by the convention, over the!
strenuous protest of the radical j
group, of a proposal to change Amer-j
ican Labor Day from the first MOD- ]
day in September to May 1, "as a
bond of affection to unite all the
world of labor into universal broth
Samuel Gompers, president of the
Federation, led the, fight against the
May Day resolution, asserting that
American Labor Day was a "day fori
Americaji labor," and not a "political |
event" as it was in Europe.
Numerous delegates took part in
the debate on Bolshevism. Peter
| Bollenbacher, of the Pennsylvania
State Federation of Labor, protested
against rejection of his resolution,
which called for the lifting of the
Russian blockade, declaring he bad
offered it "on humanitarian grounds."
to bring relief for women and chil
Bishop Darlington
Made Chaplain of
the Huguenot Society
Rending. Jurrc 18.—The Hugue
not Society of Pennsylvania, whose
membership is composed of men and
women descended from early French
settlers, held its annual meeting here
yesterday. Color.l Henry W. Shoe
maker, Altoona, was elected presi
dent and Right Rev. Darlington,
Harrisburg, chaplain.
Gough Named Treasurer
of State Elks Association
Erie, Pa., June 18.—Lawrence H.
Rupp, Allentown, was elected presi- j
dent of the Pennsylvania State As- (
sociation of Elks at the annual con- j
vention in session here. Other of-1
fiecrs chosen were: Vice-president, |
p. S. Fisher, Johnstown; secretary,!
\V. S. Gould, Scranton: treasurer, I
I Henry W. Gough, Harrisburg; trus-
I tee, Weldon W. Goulick, Danville.
! --
Delay Will
Prove Cosily
Imagine thp condition of af
fairs if the mines didn't begin to
dig coal until Winter opened.
What a famine there would be!
What suffering!
As it is the miners are only
producing about half the normal
output, which together with
I transportation troubles and in
creased costs practically in every
process of mining and delivery.
Now—if you don't order your
coal early you will positively be
i disappointed later and July 1
prices advance 30c.
Heed the warning—we want
your orders now.
|1 N. 3rd St. 10th.& State Sts.
NE 18, 1919
I Think Villa or Lopez Might
Attempt Reprisals For
Juarez Affair
By Associated Press.
El Pnso, Tex., Juno 18.—Uneasl
, ness for the safety of American citi
zens in- northern Mexico was felt l
, here to-day.
Mormon officials here and in Ju
) arez were much concerned over re
] ports that Villa was heading toward
I Casas Grandes, Chihuahua, near Co
j lonia Dublan where many Mormon ]
. families live.
Several American mining com- ]
panies have ordered their American
employes to leave for the border as
soon as possible.
I Reports from Juarez that the feel
ing among Mexicans was hitter to
ward Americans were denied by
American Consul Edward A. Dow,
! who said he had been courteously
I treated.
General Cabell's statement here
that the expedition- to Juarez was a
closed incident was accepted at its
face value, and no further develop
ments of that situation is anticipat-
I cd. However, it is feared that Villa
j or Martin Lopez might attempt re
prisals on isolated American bor
der towns. To anticipate this all gar
risons along the • border were
strengthen-ed, and patrols doubled.
Hallani, P., June 18.—A cow
valued at S2OO and a bull at $l5O
owned by John Hargest, was struck
by lightning and killed during one
jof the recent storms. The cattle had
! been in the field.
| Extra! Extra! Extra! |
■Final Suit Sale I
1 On Friday 1
1 81 Women's and Misses' gj
I Suits —Values S2O to $25 1
| Friday J |
| | All Sizes From 16 to 44
I I Men's Wear Serge and All j|
ill Wool Poplin Suits ffl
I All the wantedcolors such as Tan, 1
Gray, Burgundy, Navy and Black J
7LTAKE all your arrangements so that j
1 you wili be able to come to this sale Iv
on Friday. Remember there are just 81 j
suits in all and the entire lot will be j
placed in this sale at one price. This is
the final suit sale, so that you better be \
prepared to purchase your suit on Fri- .
Full particulars in tomorrow's papers.
See Suits Now On Display In Our Window
For Quick Relief
From Indigestion
Take three or four Bi-nesia tablets
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sale by H. C. Kennedy and all leading
The best sporting page in
Philadelphia. Up-to-the-minute
iporting news every day in
"The Press."