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'WEIN-LESE-FEST' WILL BE j
HELD ONJONDAY NIGHT
Q«rain Quartet Club Members Will
Hold First Annual Celebration in
Honor of Close of Wine Making
The committee .a charge of the ar
rangements for the Wein-lese Fest. or
elose of tne wine making :u Germany
»uu Austria. announced this morning
that the program * about completed
for the first annual show of this kind
in Steelton by the members of the local
German Quartet Club and that the
practices in vogue in the mother coun
try will be followed Monday evening
when the entertainment will be held
in 'he club hall. Front and Washing
The hall will be handsomely deco
rated with ripe grapes and other fruit
which will be fastened to an improvis
ed grape arbor. Guarding this arbor
wiil be several policemen and the com
edy part of the entertainment will con
sist of several persons stealing this
fruit, their arrest by one of the guard
ians of the law and then a mock trial
before a judge and jury to be selected
by the audience.
At the conclusion of the mock t-iai
a dance will be hell to music furnished
by the Liberty band, under the direc- I
tion of Bandmaster Zaia
GAVE NEWLY WEDS JOY RIDE
Neighbors Entertained Mr. and Mrs.
WUUam Acker Tuesday Evening
About forty neighbors of Mr. and i
Mrs. William E. Acker, who were mar- i
ned Saturday evening at 7 o'clock by!
the Rev. J. H. Rover at the Methodist j
parsonage, gathered at their newly-fur- j
nished home. East End. Tuesday even !
ing and gave the newlvweds a joy ride, i
Mrs. Acker before her marriage was
Miss Elisabeth M. Gross, of Bismark. (
The Crucible of Fate
Dr Ross Lowell's professional duties '
are so exacting that he is obliged to
somewhat neglect Cecile. his vivacious
girl-wife. She suffers innumerable dis
appointments in broken engagements
and grows somewhat dissatisfied with '
her lot. Through Maude Leigh, her i
chum, she meets Richard Burnett, an j
actor and matinee idol, and is flattered
by his marked interest in her. Maude
casts Cectle for a leading part in an
amateur theatrical she is giving, and
Burnett, infatuated with Ceciel. agrees
to direct the production of the play.
The continuation of this drama is
graphically portrayed in motion pictures
at the Standard Theatre to night.
The choir of the First Reformedj
church will hold its weekly rehearsal
this evening at 8 o 'clock.
The Rev. William B. Cook, former ,
pastor of the First Presbyterian church,
who recently returned from the Philip
pine Islands, will address the Men's
League of his former congregation
next Tuesday evening. He will speak
of his recent trip around the world. j
Patrolman Jones will leave to-day
for a two weeks' vacation in Washing-'
ton and Virginia.
Miss Ida Yoselwitr. Second and
•"■hambers streets, has returned from
Baltimore, where she spent several
weeks with friends.
Mrs. Ma rv Matchette. Walnut
street, is visiting her daughter. Mrs.
John KilLager. Hummelstown.
Daniel Greenfield, Lisburn, spent
Wednesday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Ludwig, Pine street.
Mrs G R. Nauss. Pine street, has
returned from Waisontown. where she
spent three weeks with relatives.
George Conklin. an aged veteran of
•he Civil war. who had rallied a little
from a serious illness is now again
critically ill at bis home, North Front i
Mus Wilcox, the visiting nurse em
rlc.sd by the Steeiton Civic Club. wiD
be in her office from 8 %. m. to 9
•- x.. from 12.30 p. m. to 1.30 p. »
The Best Show of the Week at the
Standard Theatre To-night
Ring and the Book. Two-reel special
from Browning s celebrated poem.
Roman Spy. Three-reel special. Pathe
The Crucible of Fate. Two-ree! special,
featuring Donald Hal! and Naomi
Admission. 3 and to Cents.
MRS. HARRY STEPHENSON DIES
Toting Wife Expires. Leaving Husband
and Two Little Children
Mrs. Emma May, wife of Hsrrv
Stephenson, died at the home of her *•
sister, Mrs. Daniel Dunkle. 1948 Derrv
street. yesterday of a complication of
diseases, aged 29 years. She is sur
vived by her husband, two children, i
Frank and Marjorie. and her age i fa
ther. William S. Davis, and the follow
ing brothers and sisters: J. W„ Harrv
S. George. Harvey and C. Edgar Davis.
Mrs. Damej Dunkle. Mrs. Susie Wag
ner, Mrs. Bertha Harvey. Mrs. Esther
Bennett and Mrs. Abbie Yost.
The funeral service® will be held on
Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at her'
late home. Interment in East Harris
b-irg cemetery. Th? Rev. Mr. Deaver.
pastor of Epworth Methodist church,
will officiate, assisted by the Rev. Mr.
MeKinsie. pastor of Calvary Presbvte •
Mrs Emma T. Martin
Mrs. Emma T. Martin, aged <54 '
years, died at her home, 541 South Six
-eenth street, early this morning. She :
is survived by her husband, Alonzo R., I <
*oa, Howard, and one daughter. Mrs. ;
-da Newther. Funeral services will be
held at the home Monday afternoon at i
- o clock. Burial in Harrisburg ceme
Miss Marsh bank Injured
Miss Clara Marshbank, house secre
tary of the Young Women's Christian I
Association, met with a slight accident ! i
yesterday when she made a misstep as !
she stepped from the elevator by
which lodgers reach 'their rooms. She ! '
was hurt about the head and nose but
is reported much better this morning, i i
j WELFARE AND EFFICIENCY*!
1 CONGRESS AT CAPITOL
, A Wide Bant* of Subjects to Be Dis
cussed at Meeting to Be Held In
This City November 17, IN
Copies of the program to be observ -
ed at the Pennsylvania Industrial Wel
fare and Efficiency conference, to be
held at the Capitol on November 17.
18 and 19, are now being sent out by
John Price Jackson, Commissioner of
Labor and Industry, showing the wide
range of subjects to be discussed. Tlie
first day will be devoted, to general
and sectional business, during which
Commissioner Jackson will tell of the
workings of his department during its
first year, and there will be talks on
safety, fire prevention, industrial hy
giene and industrial welfare. The even
ing session will be devoted to safety
The second dsv will be a repetition
of the first sectional discussions, and
in the evening there will be talks on
motion pictures, safety pictures and
fire prevention. Safety, fire and indus
trial topics will be taken up again the
last day and in the evening there will'
be a safety exhibit. An excellent ex
hibit of the latest and best types of
safety devices will be on exhibition as
a practical illustration bearing upon
the discussion of efficiency and safety
! methods. Representative men from
j the various industrial centers of Penn
sylvania will be present, and the at
tendance is expected to be very large
Governor Tener to-day made the
State Board of I'ndertakers. Charier
L. Dykes, C .A. Baldi, Philadelphia.
Wilson Irf'vi Sharv, of Harrisburg.
I to be a policeman for the Pennsvlva-
I nia Railroad Company.
Governor Tener has appointed E. N.
. Kofcinsou to be Alderman of the Sec I
j ond warti. Bradford. McKean county j
D. M. Heriog has been named as a
substitute candidate on the Prohibition
ticket in Fayette for Senator. F. J.
W ilhams. John K. Keffer and Harry
A. Cottom have been named as sub |
stitute candidates for Assembly in
i Fayette county
Aaron Daniels. Grati. Prohibition
candidate for Assembly in the Second
Dauphin district, has filed notice of his
withdrawal as a candidate. Frank
Gray, Washington, and Robert H.
Smith. Prohibition, have filed not.ces of
withdraws', as candidates for Asscmblv
in the Seventeenth Philadelphia dis
A charter was issued at the State
Department to-day to the Harrisburg,
Clothing and Furniture Company, to
deal in clothing and furniture, with a
capital of $25,000. The incorporator
are Louis M. Ralph. Herman Ralph.
Easton; Max G. Chanock. Allentown.
and Charles Lovitz. Harrisburg.
The Apollo Bookbinding Company,
j of Reading, was chartered with a cap
! itai of s*,ooo.
The Brvn Mawr Amusement Com
pany. general amusements and moving
1 pictures, was chartered with a capital
| of slo.<>oo.
D. D. Goshorn. Democratic candidate
for Senate in v>awford county, has an
ncunced his withdrawal from the ticket.
On requisition from the clerks of j
the Senate and 'House of Represents '
tives for supplies to be used during the ■
j coming session of the Legislature. Su ;
perintendent Rambo has sent out the
orders and everything necessary will be
here for distribution in good time.
WAGNER'S "PARSIFAL' *
Its Cold Reception at First Moved
Hans Sachs to Fury
When Wagner's "Parsifai" was'
first performed in Baireuth. the critic
Hans Sachs was almost the only one
of all the writing fraternity to welcome
it as a great work of genius. To the
ears of the others its rude realism
sounded unmusical. They wanted
i melody like that Verdi was turning out
in Italy. Bizet in Paris and a few
minor composers in their own Berlin.
But Sa'hs was a man of broader
mold. He heard the great music of
"Parsifal" with unprejudiced ears and
' recognized the genius of the man. He
shouted it abroad in his writings and
became fur ius at a, world that woul i ,
not. perhaps could not, find pleasure
in the dramati- voices of the or. hestra,
it? vivid emotionalism and marvelous
appeal to the aesthetical nature that is
in every man and woman. He knew
that the Germans were merelv refusing
to listen, save for melody, and finally
he told them that even in the melodic i
field Webner was the greatest of them
Sachs has written eloquently of Wag
*ner's melody, beside which the meiody
of the in pallid, anaemic, in
significant. Only now and then, he
said, were the Italian melodists other
than a.—ific:al. Wagner's melody was
the spontaneous song of a musical
heart. The "Good Friday Spell" was
the most exquisite song of praise e\er i
written by any man. no less a song
because it was wordless, sung only
by the vio::n and woodwinds. —Detroit
The reports in the American press of j
the movements of troops on the Mexi
can border are bringing to light some
curious "'portmanteau words" as names
of towns. For example, there is Tex
arkana. a town in Arkansas near the'
Texas line. Tex:co is a town in New '
Mexico near Texas, and Texhoma. a I
town :n Texas near Oklahoma. Other;
stfange looking blends of state names
in the west are Calexico. Calada. Uva-i:
da. Kanorado and Wyuta.—Westmin
For the Collection Box
Jimmy, aged four, had been sent up- ,
stairs by his mother to get 10 eents. 1 j
which she intended to use for theTiur-: .
chase of postage stamps. (
No' knowing exactly what a ten cent |
piece looked like. Jimmy called down- .
stairs. "Mother, is 10 cents a little ,
piece of money i"' • ,
"Yes. Jimmy, the smallest piece of i
money m my purse.' ,
"Oh, I know now, mother! Church |
HARRISBCRG STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 16, 1914.
"Somethin' for Nothin'"
Here at The Live Store we gain, through a
careful expenditure of our money, a pretty good idea of
the value of a dollar.
Now and then some worthy individual with
more wind than wisdom attempts to convince us that
somethin' for nothin' is ours for the signin' on his dotted
For &uch men their merchandise and the
methods that accompany them the doors of The Live
Store swing OUTWARD.
We cannot buy quality in merchandise for
less than the price thereof, no one else can either.
We cannot sell merchandise which will render
true service for less than such merchandise costs and stay
in business, and because most men realize this, because
; they know that this is a store of quality, because they're
\ content to pay a fair price for a full enjoyment in their
clothing, we have grown to be Harrisburg's largest leading
» store for men. w
We have The HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER 1
< to thank in a large measure for the greater degree of 1$
j quality, the greater value we are able to offer in clothing. ®
You have this store to thank for the perfect- i
j in fi of a greater-value-giving organization second to none. S
I You have also our word for it that whatever *
you purchase here must satisfy or we cannot, rather we K
will not keep your money. ||
I 304 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa. I
BIG CONVENTION PLANNED
Leaders of Negro Kace Will Attend
Annual Gathering Here of Penn
sylvania Colored Baptists
The Pennsylvania Colored Baptist
' stati- convention will met in this city
Wednesday. October 21, to Monday.
October 26, in the St. Paul's Baptist
church. State and Cameron streets, of
which the Rev. K. Lather Cunningham,
I T. 8.. is pastor.
Twenty-three years ago this great,
body was organized in this city aud in
this church, and during these years has
grown to be the largest religious or
cani'ation of negroes in this :?t.ue. It
includes some of the largest and strong
est negro churches, pastore i by some
of the most prominent lea4ers of the
race. The president, the Rev. L)r. E. W.
Johnson, ha? guided the affairs of th-?
body for the last fourteen years and
has been instumental in doing a great
work in the home and foreign field. The
amount raised for missions last vear
was more than $3,000 and in addition
assistance was given to the educational;
work being assisted in Lynchburg, Va..
ani Downingtown, Pa.
Dr. Johnson is pastor of one of the.
largest churches of the denomination
:n Philadelphia and is recognized as one
of the most powerful and effective of
Among the leaders of the race who
w;il be present at this convention and
make addresses are R. C. Woods, Lynch- •
burg. Va.: Miss Nannie H. Burroughs,
president of the National Training
School for Women and Girls, Lincoln
Heights, D. C.; the Rev. Dr.. William
A. Creditt, pastor of Cherry Memorial
church, Philadelphia, and president cf
the Downingtown Industrial School: the
Rev. Dr. R. C. Fox. president of Aged
Ministers' Home, Pittsburgh; the Rev.
Dr. T. C. Messer, president of Fair-|
fax Baby Home, Pittsburgh: the Rev. |
Dr. William Beckham, field secretary of'
the National Baptist convention; "the;
Rev. Dr. I* G. Jordan, secretary of!
This Leaves the Skin
Free From Hairy Growths
A simple method for comparatively
removing every trace of hair or fuzz is
here given. This is painless and usu-1
ally a single treatment will banish!
even stubborn growths. To remove ]
hairs, make a thick paste with some [
powdered delatone aud water, spread :
on hairy surface and after about 2
minutes rub off, wash the skin and
the hairs are gone. This method will
not mar the skin, but to avoid disap
pointment, be certain you get delatone.
j Foreign Mission Board: the Rev. W. G.
I Park?, vi e president at-large of the
National Baptist Convention; the Rev.
Dr. K. W. Moore: Alexander Gordon.
' •F. Uraham. J. C. Jackson, W. W.
Bro-.vn and others.
Addresses of welcome will be ma te
by Mayor Royal: John t\ Nissley, presi
' dent of the Harrisburg Baptist Asso
ciation; the Rev. \V. 5. Booth, pastor
of the First Baptist church; the Rev.
J. Francis Lee,. S. T. 8.. pastor Weslev
• A. M. K. 2ion church; t). P. Jerauld,
■Mrs. Mabel Grannison ar. 1 Mrs. Sarah
Payne. The church has made elabor
• ate preparations for the entertainment
. and comfort of the delegates.
A CONVENTIONAL CASE
And So the Eeager Suitor Decides Not
to Ba Eccentric
A proposal was imminent, and they
, both knew it. He talked politics for
awhile, but that topic was soon ex
hausted. Finally he reached for her
; " Dearest!''
She said nothing.
"You know that I love yon."
"I want you to be my little wife."
Her silence must have given him a
slight chill. He switched off to prac
;; tical talk.
!i "I get $25 a week, Mabel, and I feel
sure that you think well of me. How
The girl looked at him steadfastly,
j "George," said she, "I like you well!
enough, but I'm going to talk to you
frankly. listen. You want me to
marry you on $25 a week. I have no
interest in the home. 1 play bridge for
money. I smoke cigarettes. I require
, expensive clothes and continual excite
ment. I can't cook. ] won't learn. I
know very little that would bejiseful.
S'ow, under these conditions do you
still want met"
I The young man smiied indulgently.
;j "Certainly I want you," he "an
swered. "Why should I have a wife
; any different from so many other men's
Boosevelt as a Woodchopper
: When he owned a ranch in the west
. Theodore Roosevelt, as he says in his
I autobiography, •• could chop fairly well
for an amateur," but he admits that
I he could not do one-third of the work
, that his men did.
| "One day," he writes, "when we
were cutting down the eottonwood
; trees to begin our building operations,
j I heard some one ask Dow what the to
j tal cut had been, and Dow, not realizing'
that I was within hearing, answered.
I'Well, Bill cut down fifty-three, I cut
forty-nine, and the boss, he beavered
j down seventeen.' Those who have seen
j the stump of a tree that has been
| gnawed down by a beaver." adds Mr.
I Roosevelt, "will understand the exact
force of the comparison.'
Your Castle of Thought
,Your Castle of Thought is the most
! sacred possession you have.
It is your real estate, vour house of
You are the agent. Shall you let in
i Shall you harbor Doubt, a sicklvl
j tenant, to iufect well meaning tenants'?
| Doubt is about the worst tenant vou i
i can admit. Turn him out.
Doubting some one, any one, never:
If the one you doubt is unworthy,
then that is his problem, not yours.
■ Give him this to read and let him come
and take treatment.
Come and get your thought changed,'
and all things will be made new.—New i
I lork Sun.
By the Bules of the Game
Little Mary Lou was eager to get'
back to her new doll and didn't know i
there was going to be aav dessert. She
slipped quietly from her'chair, hoping*
she would not be observed.
Out in the ball she met the cook with 1
the ice cream, and as quietly as she
had left it she slipped back to her ac
customed place at the table.
"Mary Lou," said her mother re
provingly, "I thought you had finished
rour dinner. It isn't polite to come
''But I didn't excuse myself, moth
er, the little girl said quicklv.—New
Philadelphia Division— lo9 ere* to
Come To Me
Do It Now
Harrisburgs Reliable, Permanent, Ex
perienced Specialist. 0 Korth Fourth
Street, over Busy Bestaurant. Recog
nized as the successful specialist. I
can cure you If curable and charge you I
a reasonable price for good, honest i
work (Think It over).
No necessity for consulting specialists'
in New- York. Baltimore, Philadelphia I
I do the same work, do it as well for
far less money.
I am the only specialist devoting, his
entire time to these conditions (There
is A reason).
If you have blood disease—don't I
throw away your money foolishly; con-I
suft one who knowns it will save you
money. Hours 9.30 a. m. to S p. m.
Cut tills out tor future reference.
304 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa. I
sls $lB S2O j
$25 S3O |
THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER
Special Offer Expires Saturday
Why should you neglect vour eyes when such an offer is you aa
we ha\e done for the past few weeks, offering gold-tilled t'ranv-*'.uc'luding
lenses t'or reading or distant wear for #1.00? We run this special offer
in order to advertise our business. We have pleased many eyeglass wear
ers during this special sale and feel sure we can please you. All we ask
is come lia\e your eyes examined. Should you desire to buy glasses vou
will be doubly pleased. You may have good frames but need the leases
changed, if so, have them changed now and take advantage of our
special low prices. Also special prices on Bifocal lenses and all prescrip
Come carls- and be sure to get waited on!
DAUPHIN OPTICAL CO., 15 S. 3rd St.
|go first: 102, 108, 113, 107, 117,
105, U4. 120.
Engineers for 113.
Firemen for 109, 102, 107.
Conductors for 109, 102.
Brakemen for 109 (2).
Engineers up: Albright, Bruebaker.
| Sober, Statler, Streeper.
Firemen up: Wagner, Gilbert, Gel
singer, Bushey, Duvall, Mulholm, tarr,
Bleich, Robinson, Dunlevy, Rhoads.
MeCurdv, Hautz, Packer, Brenner,
Conductors up. Hoar, Fesier.
Flagmen up: Meliinger, Sullivan.
Brakercen up: Collins, MeUinnis,
Middle Division—lß crew to go first
after 12.45 p. m.: 102, 24, 217.
Engineer for 24
Brakemen for 102, 24.
Engineers up: Wissler, Minniek.
Smith, Hertzler, Bennett, Mumma.
Firemen up: Arnold, Fletcher,
Weiblev, Wright, Boruman, Cox.
Conductors up: Byrnes, Patrick,
Gant, Paul, Baskins, Fralick, Keys,
Brakemen up: Bickert, 'Myers, Kil
gor, Baker, Werner, Kohfi, Plack,
Roller, Peters, Frank, Strouser, Bolan.
Putt, Kerwin, Reese, Bell, Heck, Pipp,
Yard Crews —Engineers up: Rudy,
•Houser, Meals, Stahl, Swab, Crist, Har
vey, Maltsman, Kuhn, jetton. Shaver.
Landis, Hoyler, Hohenshelt, Brenemau.
Firemen up: Snell, Bartolet, Getty.
Barkey, Sheets, Bair, Evde, Essig.
Ney, Boyle, Shipley, Crow, Revie, Ulsh,
Bostdorf, Schieffer. Raucb, Weigle,
Lackey, Cookerlv, Maeyer, Sholter.
Engineers for 1886, 707, 854, 322,
Firemen for 1859, 213, 707, 1831
ENOLA 8 IDE
Philadelphia Division —23o crew to
go first after 3.45 p. m.: 205, 247,
235, 211, 252, 222. 233, 249, 234
Engineers for 203, 205, 233, 238,
Fireman for 242.
Conductors for 205, 233.
Flagmen for 221, 222, 235, 238
Brakemeu for 201, 221, 242 ' "44
Conductors up: Keller, Lingle, Gun
j die. Walton, Forney.
'Flagmen up: Krow, Reitzel.
I Brakemen up: Deets, Albright.
| * air, Myers, Koue, Stimeliug.
' Rice, Summv, Campbell, Wolfe, Mai
Middle Division— ll6 crew to g<
first after 1.45 p. m.: 104, 115, 114,
! Fireman for 114.
Conductors for 116, 114,
P., H. & P. —After 1.15 n. m,■ 9 3
6, 5, 18, 16, 24, 3.
_ Eastbound —After 9.15 p. m>: «5,
56, 58, 64, 70, 53, 62, 60, 61, 59. 6S
i Conductor up: tiinghpr.
Engineers up: Wireman, Glass, Rich
i wine, Crawford. Fortnev.
Firemen up: Longenecker, Lex, King,
j Kelly, Mover, Dowhower, Bowers, Mil
-1 ler, Corl.
Brakemeu up: Maurer, Hoover, Mile»,
■ Taylor, Wynn, Page, Mast.
LAWYERS' PAPER BOOKS
1 Printed at this office in best style, at
lowest prices and on, short notice.
Full Set of Teeth, ... $5
Crowns, $3, $4, $5
Bridge work, $3, $4, $5
Ulfl/'C Pai nless
SIO MARKET STB.EET
Office Hears, 8 A. M. to » P. M.