Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 08, 1919, Page 11, Image 11

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Belgian Attorney Whom He
Tried to Execute, Awaits
Brussels, Aug. B.—lf Baron von
-!r Lancken-Walkenitz. civil gov.
Hgnor and regarded by many as tho
A New Little Bride With
An Old, Old Problem
"Why, what in the world is the
natter. Nan?" exclaimed Helen Law
ton, as she found her friend sobbing
"Oh." cried Nan. "it's that wretched
cornstarch pudding. This is the first
luncheon I've ssven since I was mar
ried, and I wanted to havt, everything
so nice, and my pudding is thin and
lumpy, and—and, impossible."
"Never mind, dear," soothed Helen.
"I'm so glad I came early to help you.
We'll have Puddine. and everyone will
think you are the smartest little bride
in the country."
The luncheon was a wonderful sue- :
cess, and the dessert—a delicious, rich
chocolate blanc mange—enjoyed by ,
"It's wonderful!" exclaimed Nan
gratefully to Helen. "Tell me all
about that marvelous dessbrt!"
"It's Just Puddine." smiled Helen. 1
"an economical, easy-to-make dessert
that always turns out right—a firm,
smooth mold of rich chocolate, cream i
vanilla, rose vanilla, orange, lemon—
in fact, your favorite flavor."
"How do you make it?" asked Nan.
"Why," her friend replied, "ali jvu
have to do is to add sugar and milk- 1
either fresh or condensed—and bo '
for three minutes. The best part of
it is that it has so many uses. Pud
dine makes delicious pie fillings and
rich, velvety ice cream. Used as a
cake flavor, it adds to the richness of
tn • cake."
"And is it expensive?" questioned .
"No; a lie box of Puddine will
serve i; people, and of course you |
need use only as much of the box at
a time as you need."
"Well," said Nan, "I certainly am
glad to know about it. I can assure
you that 1 shall never again be with- !
out it."
"Puddine." said her friend, "is my
standby. It's a delicious all-around
dessert that tops off any meal."
You can buy Puddine at your gro
cers!— Adv.
A Quick and Harmless
Rheumatism Remedy
That Has Driven All Agony from
Hundreds of Despairing
Be fair to yourself, you sufferer
from rheumatism, no matter what
form. Get from your druggist a pack
age of Rheuma, the guaranteed pre- !
scription. Use the entire bottle, ar.d
if you don't think it has given you i
quick and sure relief, say so, and you '
can have your money back.
Isn't that a fair ofier? Can you see :
any deceit about it? "What chance do
you take? Absolutely none.
Then get a bottle of Kheuma today. 1
It's a reputable physician's prescrip
tion. altogether different from reme
dies usually prescribed free from nar
cotics, and perfectly harmless.
Rheuma acts on the kidneys and
helps to force the uric acid from the
swollen joints and other lodging
places. It pleases you in a day; it
makes you hopeful and happy in a
week. It has released from bondage
rheumatic sufferers who thought
nothing would give relief. It should
do as much for you—it seldom fails.
Kennedy's drug store will supply you
and guarantee money back if not sat
Simple Home Remedy
Advised For Rose
And Hay Fever
Anyone Can Make a Pint For
Trifling Sum and Used In
Time May Prevent
Annual Attack
"No matter how severe your yearly
attack be,
No matter how distressing or hu
Its intensity can be reduced to a harm
less, mildness,"
says a Kentucky druggist who believes
from what he has seen that this simple
home made remedy is a most im
portant discovery.
He has seen the most severe and
apparently unconquerable cases re
duced to what might be called a mild
cold in twenty-four hours.
In many cases where the patient
started treatment a week or ten days
before the expected attack the unwel
come yearly visitor failed to appear
with anything like its usual intensity.
People who want to try this new
treatment can make a pint in a few
Pour one ounce of Mentholized Ar
cine into a pint bottle then fill the \
bottle with water that has been boiled. ;
Gargle dally as directed and snuff or |
spray the nostrils twice daily.
That's all there is to the treatment
which so many sufferers have found to
be a true friend.
Mentholized Arcine In one ounce
vials is dispensed by all the better
How Every Woman Can Quick
•y Charm Her Friends With
Lovely Teeth,
Clean, White and Brilliant
Hi you want the cleanest of white
teeth and healthy gnms free from dis
ease, an easy and quick way to get
ioth is to use a tooth paste so effective
and perfect that astonishing results
usually come in a week's time.
And the cost is so littie. Just go to
any drug or department store, and get
a large tube of SEXBECO TOOTH
£4,STE for 35 cents.
,sot only will it make your teeth
clean and white, but It will at once
remove any filmy coating, help to
check the ravages of Pyorrhea and
banish acidity in the mouth.
It is used by thousands of dentists
an,. Its sale has been remarkable.
When you visit your dentist, which
you should do at least twice a year,
ask him about SEXRECO. It's a most ,
delightful and refreshing tooth paste. |
| real ruler of Belgium during the
j German occupation, is brought to i
I trial at the Old Bailey in London,
there will be present an accuser
whom Lancken tried to send to trie
I firing squad at the Tir National.
: That man is Gaston de Leval, a
Belgian attorney, legal counsellor of
the American Legation and special
; aid to the American Ambassador,
| Brand Whitlock and Hugh Gibson,
secretary of the American legation,
( during those dark days of the Ger- i
I man occupation in Belgium.
There is bitter hatred between
| Baron Lancken and the Belgian at- 5
torney who risked his life in his at- .
I tempt to save Miss Edith Cavell. 1
the British nurse, from execution. !
Had it not been for the interven- ;
tion of Ambassador Whitlock and '■
Mr. Gibson a tiring squad might I
have entertained de Leval on tho
morning of October 21, 1915.
; Saved by Americans
Pe Leval accompanied Mr. Gib- !
son when, on October 11. the Amer- !
ican secretary went to protest to i
von der Lancken against execution
j of the death sentence upon Miss i
! cavell. While the Spanish Minister. I
I the Marquis of Villalobar. was argu- •
ing with von der Lancken who re- I
fused to intervene, the German j
I caught sight of de Leva! and ex
: claimed: "There is an enemy sub
ject. what is he doing here?" Mar- !
quis A illalobar and Mr. Gibson im -
i mediately recognized that Lancken
was attempting to create a diTer- ;
sion and requested de Leval to with- '
draw. The latter refused, saying "f '
shall live to prosecute you at your '
'.P 3 ' . Lancken asked Gibson to I
dismiss de Leval from the service j
of the American Legation. Gibson
refused. I
A few days later Lancken came I
ragir.g to the American legation,
■earing a copy of an English pape •
fn story of the execution of
Miss Cavell. including Mr. Whit- .
lock s report to the State Depart
ment. Gibson's narrative of the
events and de Laval's legal conclu
"This man de Leval will , a ve to
be removed from the American Le
m o' S; Y d L ? ncken - "Coder mtli
tar> law he should be tried bv a '
court-martial. I would recommend
tnat the most severe penalty b 0
Ms'ted upon him."
On October 21. 1915. Lancken re
th T e Legation and demand
wv>i i Leval be given up. Mr.
*5 hitlock refused. De Leval went
to London where lie remained
throughout the war.
Lancken's parting sally to de
Dp la fv a i S: V> * &hilil meet a sain." !
Pe Le\al retorted: "I'm sure the
n™- SU v e V,i " be al! min e-" And !
i Bafiey meet at the ° ld j
, i
j Middletown |
Falls From Ladder
He Put Upon Roof I
Linneaus Heagy, who resides in i
South Swatara street, fell a distance !
of eighteen feet yesterday. He had
placed a ladder on the one-story |
kitchen to the main roof of the I
house. When he had got to the j
j top of the ladder it slipped from I
the roof and he with the ladder fell ,
|to the ground. He sustained sev- |
! eral bruises about the body, but no I
| bones were broken,
j Jerome Zeigler, of North Spring ;
I street, broke his left arm while play- j
; ing with several other boys at the i
I local shoe factory.
All the local plants of town have
posted notices to close down next j
Wednesday, August 13. when the
union picnic will be held at Hershey i
Park. The Liberty Band will likely
accompany the excursion to Her
Mrs. C. E. Bowers has returned
home from a week's visit to rela
tives at Ephrata and was accom
panied by her niece, Miss Ruth Cox,
who will spend sometime in town.
James Cunningham. Jr.. and sis
ter, Miss Hector Cunningham, have
returned home from a two weeks'
visit to relatives at Reading.
Ross B. Nye and Miss Kathryn
Vogei, both of town, were united in
marriage at Hagerstown, Md., Tues
-1 day afternoon.
Mrs. Wiley Walton, who had been
at the Harrisburg Hospital for the ;
past several weeks, has been brought
to her home in Ann street.
Miss Dorothy Woodward, who was i
the guest of Miss Parmelia Rose, of !
North Spring street, for the past two I
weeks, returned to her home at '
Washington, D. C.
Mrs. John Geesev and children, of '
Allentown, are visiting relatives in !
town for sometime.
The assault and battery suit pre
ferred against William Llovd, of
Three-Mile Island, by Robert Tross, !
ot "1 ork Haven, and which was '
heard before Squire C. E. Bowers, !
Swatara street. Wednesday evening. '
was amicably settled between both
parties. The suit preferred against '
Tross by Lloyd was also withdrawn '
Miss Sarah Taylor, of Pittsburgh, I
is spending some time in town as
the guest of her grandparents. Mr !
and Mrs. John Brindle. West Water !
; street.
Mr. and Mrs. Elton Deighton and
son, Elton, Jr., of Rovel. Kansas, are I
spending some time in Royalton as
the guests of the latter's parents, i
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Burger.
Mr. ar.d Mrs. David Miller, of;
Pittsburgh, are spending some time
in Royalton. as the guests of the J
latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Lei by.
Miss Helen Shanklin, of Phila
delphia. is spending some time in j
town as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. i
E. C. Steiner , Ann street.
i M"- Robert Troyman and son,
of Philadelphia, are visting relatives j
in town for some time.
A special meeting of the auto -
truck fund committee of the Res- !
cue Hose Company, was held last
evening at Rescue Hose house
Mrs. Lizzie Weldy, of Richwood,
N. J • and brother, Clayton Myers, of |
Philadelphia, are spending some '
time in town as the guests of Mr. !
and Mrs. F. W. Myers. Pine street! !
Mrs. Lizzie Weldy. of Richwood. '
N. J.. was the guest of the Social
' '' :rcle ;, wl "ch met at the home of 1
Mrs. Frank Condran, Emaus street,
yesterday afternoon .
Mr. and Mrs. George I. King hav e j
j returned home from Mt. Gretna, ac- |
companied by their son. John King !
, who took ill while at Mt. Gretna. ' I
I The Rev. James Cunningham. I
pastor of the Methodist Church will
i occupy his pulpit Sunday morning,
j after being off on a two weeks' vaca
tion and returned home from a sev
eral days' vist with his wife to Pal
A. R. Hoffman, Harold McNair,
i Harry Smith. Edgar Musky, mem
bers of the Middletown Tennis Club
will take part in a tournament with
the Harrisburg Park Tennis Club.
Coroner Eckinger held an inquest
at the undertaking establishment of
G. E. Brestle. North Spring street
last evening, over the death of Ber
nard Levy, who was killed at Swa
tara Hill, last Sunday. Several wit-
I nesses were called and the verdict
! v. as that he met death by accident
; breaking his neck.
The Royalton baseball team play
ed the Highspire team on the fair
•-'rounds last evening and on Sat
urday afternoon They will cross bats
with the Mt. Joy A. C. team on the
k £a±r f
Today and Tomorrow {JO\(IQVI Today and Tomorrow
njg—i How To Dress Well
wwgS 1 51 On A Little Money
( Golden Rule Values I
! Men s Furnishings
C Men's $1.75 Dark Gray Union Suits;
• short sleeves; sizes i 1 Q
4 34 to 46 tpi^iO
4 Men's Fine Nainsook Athletic CO '
£ Union Suits Oi7C C
■ Men's Fine Mesh Union O/l k
% Suits, all sizes i/T" C J
C Men's $1.25 Blue Chambray V
£ Work Shirts, all sizes 4 C I
g Men's 75c Belts, all yf 7 J
% sizes T" /Of
C Men's Red and Blue Work rt 1
M Handkerchiefs 3C £
J Men's $2.50 Straight Brim Straw Hats g
C and imitation 1 QA I
£ Panamas JL /
J Men's 29c I*7 #
| Hose 1 / C J
f Men's 50c Lisle OfA %
J Hose CtZJ C J
I* Men's Everwear Silk A o
Lisle Hose 45C I
Men's $2.00 Pajamas, soft 1 QQ (
finish materials w i :UO ?
Men's $2.25 Fine Ribbed Al C 7 1
Black Union Suits $ A .O / 1 i
Men's $2.25 Bathing Suits, grav (
black $1.48
Men's $2.00 Dress Shirts. A-l 1 (
French cuffs, striped .... tj) 1j 1 / I
Men's Fine Madras Shirts, neat stripes, ,
$3.50 A*| Q7
I values tj) 1,0 / 1
% Men's Fibre Silk Shirts, odds and ends, '
£ $4.90 Art Qwm ,
■ values l 1
C Men's Cream Color and Fancy striped
£ Shirts, soft collar Q7
g attached i C
R Men's Sport Shirts, new O Q 1 i
k models, 52.00 values i/OC
Jr Men's Black Sateen Work 7Q '
4 Shirts, all sizes I 7C ' |
v Men's $1.50 Fine Porous rt Q
>) Union Suits t/OC 1
M Men's $2.00 Heavy Blue Denim Over- I
\L alls, all A i oq I
H sizes 1 iOO J
sa Men's Porous Knit Shirts and Draw- |
£ ers, sizes 34 to 46, 49 Q,
g Men's $2.75 Pajamas, well made, extra J
f good A 1 QQ f
J material V 1 ; v Of
j Men's Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers, 4
£ white or ecru, p* rt C
■ each Oy C /
4 Men's 50c Suspenders, Q 7 1
K leather ends O / C %,
Golden Rule Values
Any Woman Wishing to Save Money
Must Not Miss This Skirt Sale
Featuring Serge, Poplin, Plain Silk and
Fancy Sport Silk Skirts, in All Sizes
for Women, Misses and Stouts
At These Prices Which Are Less Than
$2.25 $3.00
$1.48 $1.85
$4.00 $6.98
$2.48 $3.95
$8.50 $12.50
$5.85 $7.98
i ' ■■■ ■■ ■ ■■ ■ ■
Golden Rule Values
Boys' Suits, values /? C
Up to $6.50 WT.OO
Boys' Suits, values O C !
Boys' Wash Suits, Q 7
Values up to $1.75 Zr i C
Boys' Washable Knee
Pants, Sizes up to 15 C
Boys' Hats S9c
" "
V\ GINGHAM DRESSES Trlcolcttc and Pololcttc
( ! i 52.85 $29.50
\\ I ' \ at Models, Bolts. Pockets, T
\ yiSgk ii ;x, ) /:# 1 Ltv. Many colors, beautifully
h ; P I, SILK. SATIN. DO PI IV embroidered, button trIm
\JSBSeHBIw fy )r ! mod; new blouse effects.
>u' /"V Georgette Cru>e Dresses
ArLsfßl , ,4>y.yU di 7oc
■ !j jl\ ,• Au Latest Models; Values to A f OU
j l'tvi v vortr Bended necks, fronts, skirts
e • K I / tntt ' I-V-NtY >OILE j and sleeves.
X J/ < i/iip*! A A Girls' Crepe de Clilnc Dresses
m% 8 4 - 90 $8 90
// I'ft? Neatly Trimmed Models. tjg • V
7'i C■' Bar.ain Tucked waists and skirts;
■>/ y I CREPE DE CHINE ! round neck and ruffles on
| _ j sleeves.
| Girls' Middy Blouses
<pi7.oo $2 98
A Dosigii 1 uoi°'to biuo' 1 double StjUslUy n,a<1 °; worth
$5, $6 and $7 Georgette Women's A lot of Georgette Crepe Waists, all
Waists. Also lot of Crepe de Chine the latest models; value up to $6.50, to
Waists—in white, flesh and colors. close out at
$4.88 $3.98
§1.25 Waists Silk Waists
Voiles, Lawns and Batistes—in 25 dif- R ea l $3.00 kind. White and Colored
ferent styles. Some plain, others are China Silk with fancy designs of em
trimmed with lace and embroidery. broidery. Quite the prettiest we've had
88c $1.98
Golden Rule Values
SUITS—Rare Values. Plain and Neat Stripes
1 $12.65
SUITS—Good Materials. Latest Young Men's Waist
Line Models
SUlTS—Extra Fine Materials. Values up to $30.00
Plain and Colors, Special y • *OO
Ladies Colonial Pumps i Lot of Men's tftn i
1 hh mihtary and Black Oxfords \ I
1 I hcels S $4.95 Lot of Misses' White Can- J(i
< " ! vas Button Shoes / 1
i Lot of Ladies' 1114 to A 1 Af\ C 1
I? fords $ 1.98 2 M . • f 1 - 49 // J 1
\ Mens Working Shoes M
£ Men's Shoes made by W. made by Endicott Johnson ■
IL. Douglas, made in all Co. Brown elk with Krom- Boys' Tan English Dress (
\ leathers, mod- fYO e " < O QQ Shoes; sizes Art Arj r
£ crately priced sPto \J \J I soles tPL.I/O 2j4 to 5 ]/ 2 .. J
■ ot Children's White Buck Shoes with
C wedge heels, sizes 3J4 $9 C
C Lot of Misses' and Children's Russia Calf g
| sl6s° $1.98 j
'AUGUST 8, 1919
! Golden Rule Values v
30c Colored Ofi M
i Voile- Zi7C 1
25c Curtain i A Qk
I ( Scrim 1 4C C
i Good Grade Percale, c\ a 9
I light colors tu'rC |
36-inch Long ani/ ■
I Cloth C \
30c Dress Ginghams, as- oni/ 2 f
J sorted colors Z C F
!35c Bates' Seersucker nw J
Gingham Z / C 1
28c Chambray Ging- i A C
hams X a/ C t
28c Apron Ging- I A B
hams X *7 C g
85c Unbleached Sheeting, extra heavy %
weight, even weave, for double /A (
beds. Special, yard 13*7 C
40c Nainsook, snow white, first quality, K
10 vard pieces. Price, f| r\ §
yard ZI)C 1
25c Soft Unbleached Muslin, full yard %
wide, will wash closer and 17 \
heavier, yard X / C *
J 29c Linen Toweling 19 \
V $2.25 Bed Spreads, handsome de- %
r signs, large size, first 7 Q £
I quality . q) 1 / Of
I Underwear t
% Ladies' 69c Union Suits; fine gauze j
| knit lace trimmed Q A K
I V neck ;,.. OJ/C #
Ladies' 79c Gauze Pants, extra sizes, 40 g
1 !to 44. Open at sides. Lace trimmed. C
i Umbrella knee, 40 to C C a
1 44 sizes d3C £
i Girls' 59c Knit Union Suits, V neck; J
I open and drop seat; lace trimmed knee. C
Ißto l 18 years, QQ /
I sizes OOC J
J I Women's Gauze Vests. Trimmed tops a
I and shoulder straps. All t A I
( I sizes 14C #
Golden Rule Values
Ladies' Lisle f A "
Hose I 4C
Ladies'7sc Silk r* o
Hose, black OtJ C j
Ladies' $1.75 Pure Silk Hose, I
colors $1.19
Boys' and Girls' Fine Ribbed
Hose, white, brown 07
and black 4 i C I
Boys'soc Heavy I
Ribbed Hose t3/C |
Ladies's2.so Silk gj
Ladies' 50c Silk Lisle 07
I Hose *3# C
Children's 35c Fancy O O
Top Sox C
Children's 29c Stockings, for boys
or girls; suitable for com- 1Q „
ing school wear A C
19c Dress Hose, in all sizes, for
men. Extra spe- 1 /z*%
cial ™ C
- 1 ■ -
Golden Rule Values '
Home Furnishings
Nickel-Plated Table- GARDEN HOSE
spoons, V, 1 Qr Good grade 1fl
dozen rubber; ft. .... lU C
Brass Curtain 7„ _ 85c ®, prl, l kllnK sßc
■ _ . IC I Cans, big size .
Hods „„ , _
29c China Cups and
50c Dinner OQ_ Saucers, iq
Buckets AI7C each •• 15 * C
35c Cuspi- 19c Mops . . 39c j
dors 10c Pie 7
$1.25 Alumi 7Q C Pans • • * C
num Stew Pans, 2-Quart Mason
100-piece Dinner
t. p 98c
risr-sie- 7 #c
65c QQ p $2 Wash #1 4Q
Brooms B o i[ ers _ P1.0t7
. ' 1 " i.'- ■ ■ ■