Newspaper Page Text
810 EATERS GET
Take a Glass of Salts Before Breakfast 1
If Your Back Hurts or Bladder
The American men and women must !
guard constantly against Kidney trou
ble, because we eat too much and all
our. food is rich. Our blood is tilled
with uric acid which the kidneys strive
to filter out, they weaken from over
work, become sluggish; the eliminative
tissues clog and the result, is kidney
trouble, bladder weakness and a gen
eral decline in health.
When your kidneys feel like '.imps of
lead; your back hurts ov the urine is
cloudy, full of sediment or you are
obliged to seek relief two or three times
during the night: if you suffer with
sick headache or diziy, nervous spells,
acid stomach, or you have rheumatism
when the weather is bad, get from your
pharmacist about four ounces of .Tad
Salts; take a tablespoonful in a glass of
water before breakfast for a few days
and your kidneys will then act fine.
This famous salts is made from the acid
of grapes and lemon .jirice, combined
with lithia, and has been used for gen
erations to flush and stimulate clogged
kidneys; to neutralize the acids in the
urine so it no longer is a source of ir
ritation. thus ending bladder disorders.
.lad Salts is inexpensive; cannot in
.jure, makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water beverage, and belongs in
every home, because nobody can make
a mistake by having a good kidney
flushing any time. Adv.
C. V. ME WS
NEtJRO GOT YEAR IX CUT
Assaulted Another Colored Man and
Was Given Heavy Sentence
Hagerstown, O t. B.—William Doug 1
la 9, colored, was sentenced to serve one !
\ ear in the House of Correction by Jus '
tice Ankeney Tuesday night on the
charge of assaulting * Richard Porter,
also colored. The affair occurred Sat
urday night, in which Porter had three
teeth knocked out anil suffered a bad
ly cut lip.
Douglas was arrested Monday night
in Harmou's alley by Officer" Sailes.
While bein R brought' to police head
quarters he made a break to get away
and Lieutenant Barber, who was near
by, assisted the officer. Three of the,
accused's companions who were with
him wfaen the warrant was served were
preparing to stone the officers, when the
latter pulled their guns.
Mrs. Eva Hughes Dead
Chambersburg, Oct. B.—Eva Grace
Hughes, wife of Kalph Hughes, died at
the home of her parents on East King
street yesterday morning, aged 43
years. Besides her husband, she is sur
vived bv her parents, Mr. ami Mrs.
William Diffenderfer. of town, and Mrs.
Jesse Brewbaker. Philadelphia, and
Mrs. Wayne Miller, Greencastle.
Kuneral services will be held at her
late home on Rhodes alley, west of
Fourth street between East Market
ami Queen streets, to-morrow afternoon
at ii o'clock. Interment in Cedar Grove
Would Not Endorse Candidates
Carlisle, Oct S.—ln the regular
meeting of the members of the Xo-Li
cense League of Cumberland County,
held in the Y. M. C. A. here Tuesday
afternoon, officers were elected for the
corning year and plans laid for a whirl
wind campaign, which will have as its
slogan: "No License in Cumberland
County in 1915.''
Of the six principal candidates in
the field, all have declared for local
Burned by Powder
Gettysburg, Oct. B.—When William
Mcnchey. the 13-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Menchev, West High j
stteet, applied a match to a little pile j
of powder left over from the salutes j
at the Wadsworth dedication Tuesday |
afternoon there was a slight explosion
and bits of the powder were thrown i
over his face and hands, burning hint j
Office Building About Complete
Chambersburg. Oct. B.—The new C. \
V. K. R. office building is practically j
finished. The general contractors have
completed their work and gone, but
some of the pipe work and wiring re j
mains to be done and many radiators >
are still to be set aud, while no predic- j
tion is made as to the exact time of
occupancy, the officers of the company ,
hope to move in about November 1.
Shambaugh Makes Report
County Superintendent of Schools
Shambaugh last night gave out a re- I
port showing that the costs of public
M.UOOI education iu Dauphin county is
$2.08 per month per pupil.
To do this male teachers are em
ployed at an average monthly salary
of $65.56, female teachers at $48.78. i
According to his report, there are 12,-
877 maie pupils and 12,452 girls in the ;
county schools, numbering 39 districts J
and 651 schools. The length of term 1
average is 8.7 months.
There are 191 male teaehers and 492 j
females. Total receipts are $1.278,-j
622.02, expenditures reach $978,
FOR HEAD COLDS OR i
ANY CATARRH ILL
Surely use Hvomei; it quickly clears i
the head, stops the disagreeable nasal ]
discharges, soothes and heals the in
flamed lining of the air passages —you I
feel better at once.
When your nostrils are clogged, you ;
suffer with dull headaches, or have that
constant frog in the throat, Hvomei is 1
the remedy that will give the quickest, i
mcst effective and lasting relief pos j
sible —it goes right to the cause of the !
trouble and quickly ends your misery.
You simply breathe Hvomei using the
small inhaler that comes with every
Hyoinei immediately reaches all the
raw and inflamed tissues lining the i
nose and throat driving out the poison- !
ous secretions and healing the sore!
spots —dull headaches vanish—you \
breathe freely. Even the worst cases re- J
spond quickly. It is impossible to use i
Hvomei and not be immediately |
Hvomei can he had from H. C. Ken- ]
nedy, and is very inexpensive. Adv. i
A FORTUNE FOR SUFFRAGE
Mrs. Frank Leslie Bequeaths Residue
of Her Estate to Mrs. Carrie
New York, Oct. B.—The will of Mrs. j
Frank Leslie wa« filed yesterday t'or j
probate by William Nelson Cromwell, \
oue of the executors. At the same time i
the lawyer made an estimate of the i
amount of the estate left by the pub
lisher, the most of which was left to
the cause of woman suffrage. From his
estimate it is believed that the cause
will profit about SBOO,OOO.
Mrs. bequeathed all her house
ho!H and personal effects to her niece,
Mrs. Wrenn, and also left $50,000 in |
trust for Mrs. Wrenn and SIO,OOO fori
eai-h of Mrs. Wrenn's children.
She made many other provisions for
relatives and friends, the total amount j
being about $130,000, and also be- I
queathed SIO,OOO to the American So- j
ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to |
Animals, in the formation of which her
late husband, Frank Leslie, had taken
The residue of her estate she be
queathed to Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt,
of \ew York City. Mr. Cromwell said,
the bequest to Mrs. Oatt being abso
lute and unconditional, but containing
a special provision for the use of the
money in the suffrage cause.
"It is my expectation and wish,"
the will reails, "that sbe turn all of
iny said residuary estate into cash to
apply the whole thereof as she shall
think most advisable to the further
ance of the cause of women's suffrage,
to vvhich she has so worthily devoted
so many years of her life, anil that she
shall make suitable provision so that
in case of her death any balance there
of remaining unexpended may be ap
plied and expended in the same way;
but this expression of my wish and ex
pectation is not to be taken as creat
ing any trust or as limiting or affect
ing the character of the gift to her,
which 1 intend to be absolute and un
Mr. Cromwell was not willing to
make any statement with regard to the
size of Mrs. Leslie's estate, except to
say that the estate would probably be
in excess of $1,000,000,
SAIiE \U DANDY
TO DARKEN HAIR
Look Years Younger! Use the Old
time Sage Tea and Sulphur
and Nobody Will Know
You can turn gray, faded hair beau
tifully dark and lustrous almost over
night if you'll get a 50-cent bottle of
"Wyeth'g Sage and Sulphur Compound"
at any drug store. Millions of bottles
I of this old. famous Sage Tea Recipe are
sold annually, says a well-known drug
gist here, because it darkens the hair so
naturally and evenly that no one can
tell it has been applied.
Those whose hair is turning gray be
coming faded, dry, scraggy and thin
have a surprise awaiting them, because
after one or two applications the gray
hair vanishes and your locks become
luxuriantly dark and beautiful—all dan
druff goes, scalp itching and falling
This is the age of youth. Oray-haired,
unattractive folks aren't wanted around,
so get busy with Wyeth's Sage and Sul
phur to-night and you'll be delighted
with your dark, handsome hair and
your youthful appearance within a few
Birthday Surprise Party for Miss Ma
'Halifax, Oct. B.—The Rev. and Mrs. I
J. C. Pease, Mrs. Susan Dressier and
the Rev. and Mrs. G. M. Richter mo
tored to Mechanicsburg yesterday in
the former's car.
Mrs. Jennie Singer and Reed F. l.au
'lis are spending a few davs at Harris i
Fetterhotl "s church, near town, is be- i
ing painted by Reuben Lentz and i
Isaac Kerstetter, of Fisherville.
A birthday surprise party was hel.i I
at the home of Mr. and Mrs! H. C. For
ney Monday evening in honor of their j
daughter Marie's birthday. Those pres- !
ent were- Miriam and Pauline Ret-i
tinger, Mildred Knders, Mariou Kirck, !
Helen Kpler, Ellen Shammo, Marie j
tirim, Catharine Killinger, Gladys Kop- ]
penheffer, Marie Forney, Gordon and j
Marlin Knders, Edward* iMiller, Elmer
Koones. Ira Motter, Martin Rettinger, I
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Forney and sous, i
John and Harry; Mrs. A." F. Knders,
Mrs. Amos Dunkel and .Mrs. Joseph Ep- i
The 'Halifax Citizen's band, com
posed of forty members, were in the
firemen's parade at Harrisburg to-day
playing for the Taylor Hose Company,
the oMest company in line from Phil
adelphia. The band was under the
able leadership of Charles R. Bressler. |
Meeting of Ladies' Aid Society of j
Dauphin. Oct. 8. —The Ladies' Aid j
Society of the I'nited Evangelical]
church, met at the home of Mrs. Sam-1
uel Meliatlie, Harrisburg, on Tuesday)
evening. After the devotional exer
cises and regular business transacted, |
refreshments were served.
Mrs. W. F. Reed returned Sunday
from a visit to Baltimore and Wash-i
ington, D. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Klingler, of Baltimore,;
are the guests of Mrs. Charles Shaffer. ,
George VY. Heck spent Saturday at
Mr. ainl Mrs. William Valentine i
spent Sunday at Mifflinbtirg.
•Mr. and Mrs. Moses Minstefr and
son, Robert, of Yardlev, X. J., spent;
Sunday with Mrs. Joseph Bickel. j
Delegates Attending Methodist Con
ference at Danville
Millerstown, Oct. B.—The Rev. C. j
F. Himes, pastor of the Methodist
church, and William Rounsley, lay del
egate, attended the Central Pennsylva- ,
HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT. THURSDAY EVENING,'OCTOBER 8. ISI4.
j Men's $1.98 Store Opens Store °P ens Hand
———————— ■■ . —| Sale of Notions
Mc Satine LOWEST PRICES £% FOUNDEd"Tb7I «I LOOK I jJp2iE"S?.V K
Yard-wide black mercerized -L v — / 4 ; H. 1 " * V * - Wm I lflc hose supporters for children
Friday, yard. HF TW F W &&&& J\ ITfID TUP I
121 IIIL _ m MJW WJw m 1 r \Jl\ 1 flLi J oc s>pool linen finish thread;
"-V m M Jm Jm. B jjl spools
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. Vt/lTpi/ M M trees; pair He
Men s SI.OO Silk Remnant* Nlililll ! P Wfl Men's Dress BOWMANS ffin Floor; Mc
Underwear biiK Kemnants >lliMß]l !11l IMliiffilifittl'llililißißliif
Remnant and sample nieces NfflfflWißf 111 i I if H iflik!!} 'fflßiißfiffl V ShirtS Women's 75c tO $1.25
Heavy weight, wool mixed; moat- Remnant ana sairepie pieces. n H|nfßHll 1 MI ' I 'JlPffll ' MiMI lr t T*_j *•
ly shirts. Friday, each, Friday Bargain price, yard, N|M|<j|«j|W|lSfil li ill 1 1 Mil!!I 111111 r Fine quality <*T. percales. '♦ IHKtor MUSIinS
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. Bnil% B"li 111' it Kfiullr'n coat style, Frencfi fctifße? VP- CtamWnations, skirts, corset cover
m ly|WMWlji j special collar. Friday P* ftstdßawers. Friday special, jjjp
Cr „ BOWMAN'S Main Floor. ■» ■'••42s' BCFWMAN'S Second Floor.
25c KlDbOnS BOWMAN'S Main Floor. /<ll __
Persian and fancy ribbons. 3 to r> Children's
inches wide. Friday, yard, 17< g and lg( , M , Work i nff 33c GOWnS
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. ■"^
Shopping Baskets Cases Shoes with embroidery insertion, 'sixes
ne„ -tr2 to 10 years. Friday. . . . 2 1 ***
ZDC V estees Imported—made of mesh and 40x36 inches; hemstitched Heavv hrown or hla. u- ,i ~,ki ~ , v
willow. Friday Bargain price. ends. Friday, each 121/.> , n] „, , „ k ' dollb,e BOWMAN S Second Floor.
Organdie vestees with lace trim- IQ|k soles, bellows tongues; 'English
mi "* B ' Fr ' day 17<? BOWMAN'S Basement. f BOWMAN S Main Moor. back stay. Pair. ...... s l>9s 25cBeltS
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. BOWMAN'S THIRH . . ~ ,
— vtmaji s inird rloo:. Women s and children s suede
Wom«.'r«r $2.49 Triplicate $1.25 Tapestry ,„,h„
™r " Sauce Pan and K ""^
Aluminum triplicate sauce pans BOWMAN'S Fourtii Floor
Ticking 10c Decorated f
Bleaehed. high neck, long sleeves, with adjustable handlv. Will ' J
lignt weight; seconds. Friday. cook threp kinds of food over ——— Short lengths: blue and whitp Od;la/US
•• for 50c*. Rach - one burner. Set, .. $1.69 ik„ r»„ a R '" l fancy stripes. »-inch size. Friday Bargain
BOWMAN'S Main Floor BOWMAN'S Basement. OUSniOn BOWMAN'S Main Ft 7 *
Cords BOWMAN'S Basement.
A Convention Special for Friday Children's Day
Friday in Women's 7c and 8c Only Two More Days
Section Bleached Muslin FRIDAY CHILDREN'S DAY
w V/XX | n r eijinant lengths, 21 and :i«
Sixty-five pure wool dresses of serge and crepe-in good " BoT^riTain"^^,. To See the LiOllS—CzaT aild NerO
colors and black. I hey are late spring models and were "
$6.00, #7.50, SIO.OO and $12.50. Friday special price, y c Be sure to see tfaese nob le beasts. Ii is said thai Czar
...... . enjoys the distinction of having several gold fiLiinirs in
hirty-six pretty silk dresses in tatteta messahne foul- Muslin his teeth, but you wouldn't want to look at them How
ard, poplin and channeuse—colors and black. Former , . .. _.. c „, U1 .
prices were SIO.OO, $12.50, $15.00 and $17.50. Fridav spe- pHoe, yard! ". e .'. ,y ' s " <), kppp hllu tro,n a " ,he lj, ' pf illui
oial, price, $54.98 BOWMAN-S Mam Floor! ' horseflesh he can get-.
None on approval: none C. O. D., none charged. Come and see them fed.
Second b'Ioor—BOWMAN'S. 5 0c Wool BOWMAN'S, Third Floor, near New Elevators.
Children's Boys' School thP fu „ pleueg 38 sl-50 Mercerized Ladies' 50c »
25c Underwear Shoes 35 <* Table Cloths Girdles
BOWMAN S Main Moor.
Peeler color: fleece lined: vests That will withstand hard knocks: Square cloths round natterns- « I'ancy silk girdles: colors are
and pants; seconds. Ka, h. 1 Sizes 9to 13 V 4: pair Hl.in yirds square Some have small hlue and black. Spe-
BOWMAN'S Main Flooi. 1 , to u' 4; f air !5!'2" Qfip IppfJrpflm Oil spots—some are perfect. Fri- LIK 39lfr
BOWMAN'S Third Floor. • T BOWMAN'S Main F Jo o, ' '
Women's 25c . Freezer BOWMAN a Mam Moor. (^
Sample Hose 25c Silk e , S^^'!riS3. u ' rt 4c Turkish KidGbves *
'on: n fle b i?e k iined U and b?a?k'caTV- BOWMAN'S Basement. FaCO Cloths UnMd k j?ev""pfl'ii"
mere. Pair | ft r and plaids. Extra tine with f»-i„«r 0 u . K r SI.OO
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. qUa,lty ' Kr,auy ' yard W 1 0 P Potash 30? .^eLh, BOWMAN'S Main Fifor.
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. 10C Potash BOwLn'S Main
Women's 25c day sh ca^, lon . , Iye . of poUsh '.. * Women's /
HOS6 BOWMAN'S Basement
19c Cambric Gloves
Ginghams :iti inches wide, in lengths from 2-elasp chamoisette srloves in all
Plain black silk lisle, double nc n j. • 2to 15 yards. Fridav, yard, lA|t ,he wa "ted shades. Pair,
soles, high spliced heels, wide Scotch zephyr dress ginghams, <2OC t/Urtain rowmayt's „ , ' xw f' artfl f»0#»
garter tops; seconds. Pair. . plaids and bars. Yard. ■• ■ K)f BOWMAN S Main Floor. BOWM\.VS Main Floor
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. Strips ' ——^— n '*
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. White and ecru; and 3 yards CrOChet Women's
5c Laces 50c Suitings Bedspread Gloves
??| r da h v n yard CeS B?r'ialn "rl?!. "ard."".'.. .' jjgp ~ Bal^ain' 1 ..W !Z T.\. *'ssl We" 0 " 1 Pair" 75 to""#! 25
Lace * 1
Si 00 Cordurnv 75c Sheets , . .. H , , 25c Centers Boys' 59c to
ipl.UO uoiuuroy 2!) inches wide: finished edge. For „r- tt
~ , « ize I« x9 0 Inches; bleached; :i- sash or sill length curtains. Yd.. Linen crash centers, stamped f or 75C Hats
Inches wide; grey only. Hri- inch hen:—the kind that wears | 1 _ embroidery. Fridav Bargain mice
yard 60e we »- •'fiday. each 60C Bi»VVMAVS UH a> Bargain p.ice Corduroy and mixed mat 6 .|als.
r>i»\x-vi * v.o , ~ BOW MAN S, I-ourth Floor. Friday Bargain price
BOWMAN fc Main Moor. BOWMAN'S Main Floor. BOWMAN'S Second Floor. BOWMAN'S Main Floor .
——————————————________ $1.25 Lace
Wall Paper at Special Curtains | BOYS' CLOTHING |
J* • J . T> • cmiy 1 fi o n e" pair°'of L^kind"''Pami Specials You Can't Afford to Miss
* 3TXClfl»y IrriCCS BOWMAN'S, Fourth Boys 30c Russian sailor wash suits—hltie ehambray,
' white and red trimmed. Sizes 3to 8 vears. Friday, 25>V
An opportunity to secure wall paper at prices that will _ . Boys' 50c khaki knickerbockers sizes ti to 17 WHM
meet with your instant approval. 25c Scrims Friday, 39J
2(» different patterns in excellent (iiialitv of panel* at Bargain n?i r p« er v^/i lms " F li'i a y Boys $3.25 and $3.98 Norfolk suits in tan. brown and
2>,C to 5e roll. Floral stripes, all over effects and Founh k,'OO, A " K °° d m ° delß ' FHda - v #3.69
lilock designs. Sold only with straight or cut-out border Third FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
t0 match. QQp Milk ■
Fourth FIoor—BOWMAN'S. lUUK . x _ ,
Kettle Wlute Goods 39c to 59c /
Children's 15c Women's $3.00 and kSSS I "'blwlS pHce e ~ pinl Remnants Baby Caps '
Hose $3.50 Shoes BOWMAN'S Ba..ment.' f tjr find' fo 4 ," ' W^' . and i
waists and skirts £
Black cotton, ribbed, double lieelg Women's tan Russia calf skin , a o wi ne ''i3- p !'i ces were :i9c aiul s «c BOWMAN'S Second Floor. ¥
and toes; not all sizes: seconds. button boots. Friday, pair. CQ P Tpa firoam » rlday. yard f
pnir 9f? $1.98 V/ream BOWMAN-S Main Floor.
BOWMAN-S Main Floor. BOWMAN'S Third Floor. FTCeZOr 2sc Imported
15c Crepe Women's $2.50 Satin Baby China
PliSSe Evening Slippers BOWMAN'S Basement"* stamped for embroidery. Friday Frld ay Bargain priee. W0 ° d .. 15^
1.000 yards—set figures, rosebuds Various colors. Friday Bargain Bargain price, 121/ BOWMAN'S Basement.
and floral designs. Yard, price, pair SI.OO 7 On Hath Ti,k BOWMAN'S Second Floor "* , )
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. BOWMAN'S Third Floor. .Dcllll iUD ' , (
c- , -re r v 15c and 19c '/ I?
, in m Seat 75c Lunch 1 s i
Women's 25c 10c Cluny oak; wlll flt anv sizp enamei Imported Porcelain
Vests Laces tub " Frlday Bar Bain price ' 39? wottis pitchers; hiue band d kh _
BOWMAN S Basement. 45-inch size: scalloped edge; Bargain price, l Oc^
Bleached, cotton. >l°eveless. lacp ecru—suitable for cur- broidered. Friday Bargain price. onnrutv«o «
yokes. Friday, each Ytir*' s and cenler # BOWMAN S Basement.
BOWMAN'S Main Floor. ' ' " . 6e $1.98 Dinner BOWMAN'S Second Floor.
_____ BOWMAN'S Main Floor. #
Women's $3.00 and 10c Shaker 25c Aprons m . Z n
, Imported aluminum dinner pall— Tumblers
$3.50 Colonials Tlo«nol iignt weight and durable. (lingham belt aprons with pocket.
f lannei ed quantity to sell at 980 Friday special 19c Blown glass table tumblers—en
fan e wear olt lengths. Friday Har- BOWMAN'S Basement. ' BOWMAN'S Second Floor. sraved band - KrUlay '
BOWMAN'S Third Floor/ BOWMAN'S Mainfloor. 11„ U BOWMAN'S Basement
i r,, -p/\niin« lie Turkish 75c Single Vj
loC i oplllis Qftp TiinAn m i
Silk finish poplins—good line of Dark striped; 50 inches wide for OW6 S Blankets 98c Jardinieres
shades to setec from. coucl, an-lW V W„ h «
BOW MAN & Main Floor. BOWMAN'S Fourth Floor. BOWMAN'S Main Floor. BOWMAN'S Main Floor. BOWMAN'S Basement
nia conference of the Methodint church
, at Danville, this week.
Miss Stella Kepner, of Altoona, is!
; visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Ward.
Miss Bdith Rounsley was in Newport
, Mr. anil Mrs. Henry Taylor and son,]
•lames, are visiting relatives in
James Rounsley was a business vis
itor in Mifflin on Tuesday.
Airs. H. H. Hunter aud Mrs. J. K.
Spangler were in Newport 011 Mon
O. A. E. POST INSPECTION
Many Members Will Attend Associa
tion Meeting in Lebanon
Harrisburg's Grand Army Posts will
be inspected this week and all of the
members are expected to be on hand.
On Friday night Post 58 will be in
i spected by Dr. William T. Bishop, Post |
j Commander of 116, and on Saturday!
•| night Post 116 will be inspected by E. j
jB. Hoffman, Commander of 58. , i
I Post 58 will muster over 100 mem
11 bers to attend the meeting of the Cen-j
. i tral Pennsylvania Grand Army Asso
ciation in Lebanon next week. They I
will go in trolley cars hv way of Het>
" My brother was a bannister of flft
''That's nothing to boast of. My
uncle was a corridor in the navy."—