Newspaper Page Text
GIRLS! LOTS OF BEA
Hair Coming Out! If
Dry, Thin, Faded,
Bring Back Its
Color and Lustre
Within ten minutes after an appli-j
cation ot' Danderine you cannot find a
single trace of dandruff or falling hair!
and your scalp will not itch, but what
will please you most will lie after a feflri
weeks' use. whenAott see new hair, fine)
and downy at first—yes —but really I
new hair —growing all over the scalp.i
A little Danderine immediately I
NEWS OF STEELTON
SIC RECEPTION PLANNED
FOR FIRE CHIEF J. C. SHUPP
About 800 Volunteer Firemen Will Hold
Big Parade Which WiU Be Follow- j
ed by Banquet in Honor of Their
All of the volunteer fire companies j
of this borough will meet to-uigjbt in i
their respective quarters and each will'
appoint a committee of t'liree to make
finai arrangements for a big reception !
and parade to bo given on Friday night
in honor c'f Fire Chief John K. Shu pp.
There will be about 800 men in the ■
parade and several bands. The route j
the parade will follow has not been do- i
eided on as yet. After the parade a
'banquet and reception will be held in j
one of the local halls.
To Be Rendered by East Steel; oa
Church of God
The choir jf the East Steelton i
Church of God » ill render the follow
ing program to-night:
Selection, choir; prayer, the Rev. !
Mr. Hugg'ins; solo. R. C. West brook;
piano duet. Philip and Edith Bretz; se- |
lection, Glee Club; reading, Miss j
Blanche Swisher; selection, Highspire |
male chorus; solo, Miss Viola Linn; se j
lection, Glee Club quartet; jiiano solo.'
Miss Goldie Fackler; tableau, Miss
Margaret Sweigert; duet. Misses Sarah j
and Ella Edwards; piano solo, Roy 1
Hurst; selection, choir quartet; solo, i
Francis Smith; reading, Mrs. Chester!
Reigle; piano solo, Philip Bret;:; solo, j
Elmer Keim; duet, Edgar and Alfred
Me Near; reading, C. Diffeuderfer and
Mrs. Chester Reigle; singing, congrega- <
SZABO GETS SIX .MONTHS
Charged With Usiug U. 3. Mails for'
The cases ot John Kis and Gcza Sza
bo, foreigners, who were arrested at the j
instance ol the 1 nited States authori
ties for alleged illegal use of mails ■
here, were disposed of yesterday by I
the United States District Court, in i
session at Scranton. Szabo was given \
a sentence of six months in the L)au-1
phin county jail and ordered to pay a '
fine of $lO. The charge against Kis |
was withdrawn and he was released. |
The arrests followed attempts of |
Szabo to purchase poison from a Pitts-1
burgh doctor. It was proven that he i
had used Kis' name in signing the let- *
'"THE. POISONED BIT" t
"The Poisoned (Bit" will be one of j
the strong reels at the Standard to-J
night. '' Tom" was a great lover of j
animals. This fact saved him from the
gypsies when a big collie rescues him I
from their cruelties. He becomes a
jot'key and through treachery is ruled !
off the American turf. He goes to Eng- j
land and to Monte Carlo. He finally I
proves his wortih and innocence, at the ;
same time winning Edith, a most lov- j
aible girl for a wife.
FUNERAL OF MRS. BROWN
Services Will Be Held at Shepherdstown
on Sunday Morning
The funeral services of Mrs. H. M. j
Brown, who died early yesterday morn-1
ing, will be held at Shepherdstown on j
Sunday morning at 10 o 'clock at |
Filey's United Brethren church.
Albert Crumlich, of Siddonsburg, a!
brother of l.Vlrs. Brown, was omitted<
from the list of her surviving relatives
TO HAVE SECOND DEG-REE
Steelton Lodge, I. O. O. F. No. 184.!
is having the second degTee to-night, i
Trains from Harrisburg and Middletown j
will participate. All members are in-1
vitell to attend.
NEW RECTOR NOW IN CHARGE
The Rev. Nicoli Pavioff, the successor j
of tfcc Rev. Gregori ©hizmaroff, arrived i
in th borough on Wednesday and took '
charge of the Bulgarian (Jrthodpx !
church, Front and Franklin streets. " '
CHOIR REHEARSAL TO NIGHT
The choir of the First Reformed j
chm' h will rehearse to-night.
Miss Maude .1. Fiese, South Front)
street, lias returned to her home in the j
borough after visiting relatives in Mil- j
lersburg and Tower City. \ I
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Felker and Mr. i
and Mrs. John Shaffnfcr spent yesterday j
in Mechanicsburg a'tending the funeral
of William Shover
Miss Effip Bogner, Lincoln street.
Death Sign High Moon, 3 Reels,
Eats, 1 reel comedy, Vitagraph, fea
turing Billy Quirk.
The Poisoned Bit, 2 reels, Edison.
Putting One Over, 1 rce |, Edison,
featuring Mary Fuller.
Admission 5c and 10c. '
HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENTN'ft. OCTOBER 23. 1914.
-25 CENT DM
doubles the beauty of your hair. No i
difference how dull, failed, brittle and
scraggy, just moisten a cloth with Dan
derine r.nd carefully draW it through
your hair, taking one small strand at
a time. The effect is amazing—your
hair will be light, fluffy aud wavy, and
lime an appearance of abundance; an
incomparable lustre, softness and lux
Get a 25 cent bottle <xf Knowlton s
Danderine from .any drug store or
toilet counter, and prove that your hair
is as pretty and soft as any —that it
j lias been neglected or injured by care
less treatment —that's all—you surely
| can have beautiful hail' and lots of it
| if von will just try a little Danderine.
I ' adv.
, has returned to her home after treat
ment in Philadelphia for rheumatism.
W. Jerry Jones, formerly of the bor
j ough, who now lives in Delta, Vork
I county, visited friends here yesterday.
I Miss Wilcox, the visiting nurse em
! cloyed by the Steelton Civic Club, wiU
be in her office from-8 a. in. to 9
| a. in., from 12.30 p. m. to 1.30 p. in
I I GILBERT RESIDENCE
Continued from first t'a&c.
; set with amethysts. Other trinkets tak
j en from the home of Francis J. Hall,
! Front and Harris streets, son-in-law of
Mr. Gilbert, were identified among the
: articles recovered. Both t'he Gilbert
' and the Hall houses were dosed during
j the summer, so it is not known exactly
j when the robberies were committed.
. The looting was done, however, some
i some time in the last two months.
A. Garner, who conducts a haber
dashery at 1209 North Second street,
identified clothing and furnishings val
ued at SIOO as having been stolen
| from him. Nathan Cohen, a shoe deal
er at 1210 North Third street, identi
fied three pairs of shoes. Snively Ry
] der, hardware dealer at 302 Verbeke
[ street, identified a revolver,
i More trinkets than have as yet been
i identified have been recovered by the
! police. The tfoys, who are now in the
j Dauphin county jail in default of bail,
j will not be given a hearing until an
! even more thorough investigation can
| be made.
i When arraigned before Chief of Po
| lice Hutchison last evening the boys
j described themselves as Paul XV. Scliu
bauer, 19 years old, a blacksmith for
! the Pennsylvania railroad, and Milton
| Schreflier 19 years old. The latter has
| not been in Harrisburg very long aud
I was stopping at the Central Hotel.
How the Arrests Were Made
The police say Schubauer was seen
! wearing an outfit that looked like some
|of the clothing taken from Garner's
I store. Detective ibach followed that
j lead and uncovered the stolen articles
; from a room alleged to have been oecu
-1 pied by Schubauer in a North Third
j street boarding house. He was ar
j rested late yesterday afternoon while
I at work in the shops of the Pennsylva
! nia railroad. Last evening Schreflier
: was arrested by Chief of Police Huttfhi
| son and Detective lbach.
j Schubauer made a clean breast of the
I affair, according to the police, telling
ithat he alone committed the robberies
mentioned with the exception of the
Garner store robbery. There, he said,
J according to the police, Schreffler aided
♦ him. He said that he was carrying a
| revolver during the Garner robbery
j that he took from Ryder's hardware
, store. No effort, apparently, was made
by the boys to get rid of anv of the
\ jimmy'alleged to pave been used
| bv the youths lias been recovered by
I the police. It wis hoped that the mvs
j ery of all the numerous petty robberies
i committed in Harrisburg within a pe
! riod of two months could be cleared up
' with the arrest of these two boys, but
j there are still some points that are lack
j ing. Dr. W. T. Bishop's residence,
211 Pine street; was entered some time
j ago and he went to police headquarters
this morning to identify some of the
goods, but was unsuccessful.
Among the articles taken from Dr.
j Bishop 's home were a pair of field
i glasses, a pair of opera glasses and
| some old coins Opera glasses and
I coins other than the Gilbert gold-piece
land some. "sliinplasters" were recov
| ered, but are still unidentified.
Free Demonstration Saturday
Demonstration of our spiced prepar
ed mustard. You are invited to come
|in and sample it. Made only of the
! finest and purest spices. Grand Union
| Tea Co.. 208 North Second street, adv.
KILLS WIFE; SHOOTS SELF
Realty Operator Is Dying—-Pair Quar
relled About Money
New ork, Oct. 23. —George Schwab,
; a real estate operator, shot his wife,
| Matilda, to death yesterday morning iu
their home. No. 537 Evergreen avenue,
Brooklyn, and then sent a bullet into
s his right temple. He is dying in Bush
| wick Hospital.
< The Schwabs quarrelled at break-
I fast over money matters. Schwab
! left home, followed by his son, George,
| twenty-three years old. Later the el
j der Schwab returned home and the
! 'luarrel was renewed. Neighbors heard
angry voices, than three shots. Mrs.
j Schwab died instantly. She was shot in
j t lie right temple and back.
jTo Test Porch Ordinance in Lebanon
Lebanon. Oct. 23.—The city authori
' ties will make a test of the city ordi
nance which prescribes the amount of
room which may be occupied by porch
es. Adam Boeshore, who recently built
a porch in front of his property, at 516
Lehman street, will be the citizen who
must stand the brunt of the test. It is
alleged tjiat he was notified that he
was violating the law when the porch
was started, but ignored the warnings
of th*""""authorities. Chief of Police
John S. Zimnicrmau has now made in
formation before Alderman R. L. Mil
ler, charging Mr. Boeshore with a vio
lation of the ordinance. A hearing
will be held in several davs.
HUSBAND A DEVIL
AMONG THE GIRLS
Continued From First Page.
what the doctor had to say to his wom
en patients! "
"in b way, yes; some of his pa
"Did you ask him where he was
when 'he was out all night!"
"Yos; and he told me."
''Did you believe him?"
| " Yes, sopietimes."
"Did youh suspicious increase with
"They increased right up to the time
of the murder. They have all been dis
"iHow long have you been in that
frame of mind!"
"Ever since the terrible tragedy.
What 1 heard or rather what I didn't
hear over t'he telephone instrument re
Sought to Evade Direct Answer
For several minutes Mrs. Carman
sought to evade a direct answer to the
District Attorney's question as lo
whether she thought her husiband was
truthful. Finally she said "no," She
explained that she had no real reason
to doubt him, however. Slie was sus
picious at first of the women who called
frequently at his oftice; finally she was
suspicious of nearlv all of his women
"1 got tired of hearing things," she
"And the fact that a woman would
come to his office afterwards was
enough to make you suspicious! Were
you suspicious of your husband or the
women!' asked Mr. Smith.
"Both," said Mrs. Carman firmly.
Other Women More Attractive
Some women, Mrs. Carman said,
j were more attractive to her husband
than she was, she had thought. She
did not know if 'here were more than
one, but she waited to find out. "I
had no particular woman in mind,"
Mr. Smith asked if she thought Mrs.
Varance, the middle-aged nurse whose
face she slapped, was more attractive
I than she. Mrs. Caiman smiled and an
swered, "No "
Under the rapid volley of the Dis
j trict Attorney's pitiless questions Mrs.
Carman's color rose and fell. She bit
her lips; she clenched her gioved
hands. She appeared to be about to
faint, but her bottle of smelling salts
She was made to describe the entire
j scene with Mrs. Varance. She said
| she saw Dr. Carman give the nurse
sls and saw her kiss him afterward.
It was the passage of the money and
not the kiss that disturbed her, she
Gratitude Kiss Not Objectionable
"You didn't object to another wom
an kissing your husband in gratitude?"
"Oh, no," replied Mrs. Carman.
'llow long after the passing of the
money was the kiss administered!"
" A few minutes. They were sitting
down alongside each other at the
Mrs. Carman said she did not rap on ;
I the window when the kiss was given. !
but waited until Mrs. Varance started
to leave the office.
"Now. as to the night of the shoot
ing." said Mi. Smith. "Did you hear
"No. 1 heard a commotion."
Her Curiosity Was Aroused j
"1 don't know whether I heard a |
shot or iiot.i I heard a noise."
"And yq^r^uiiosity was aroused?" j
"Surely. It was an unusual j
sound." She thought it had come I
j from the rear of the house and it took !
her about a minute to get downstairs, j
she said. As sue reached the head of I
; the stairs she sa\i '.wo women going !
( down the hall, but she made no effort !
to find out who they were. After she j
went downstairs she walked into the j
waiting room and leaned against a j
mantelpiece for a moment. She did j
not see any one downstairs and went \
directly upstairs again, after liaviug i
stood by the mantel two minutes, per- j
Mrs. Carman's redirect examination!
was then begun.
Family Corroborates Her Story
When Mrs. Carman had concluded j
her story, members of her household j
followed her to the stand and swore j
that what she had testified to was true.
Mrs. Sarah Conklin, Mis. Ida Powell.
Elizabeth Carman—mother, sister and
daughter—one by one affirmed her story !
| that she was in bed when the shot was
| fired; that she donned her kimono and!
j slippers went down stairs into the wait-'
j ing room, leaned for a minute or two
| against a mantel piece and then re
j turned to he'r room. Ten-year-old Eliza- j
I beth testified that she, too, went "down
| the stairs behind her mother, stayed
j there but a moment, returned and in a j
minute or two went into her mother's]
j room. "My mother was there," she;
Against the testimony of the Car-!
man household, the State has the evi-■
deuce of Cclia Coleman, negro maid of
all work in Mrs. Carman's home audi
| Frank Farrell, former railroad engiti
jeer. Celia has testified that Mrs. Car-'
I mau went out of the kitchen a short ,
j time before the shot was fired, reap-1
! peared a few seconds after it was fired, J
j produced a revolver from the folds of j
| her kimono aud said: "I shot him."
i Farrell has testified that he saw a |
| woman, dressed as Mrs. Carman was'
| dressed, flee from the window into the j
i house after the shot.
Breaks Down After Ordeal
Mrs. Carman faced her ordeal with !
I lips parted in a smile. Once, as the i
j District Attorney thrust home intimate j
, questions Us to the jealousy that had j
] stirred her lieart concerning her hus-;
band's relations with women, she ap-1
j peared to lose her splendid self-control!
j and to falter. But smelling salts, self
i administered, soon revived her.
She broke done after it was all over !
I and cried. The reaction came when !
j her aged mother was on the stand.
First Motorist—How far is it from
i here to Twinkletown!
Second Motorist—Two drinks, ten
, gallons aud a blowout.—New York Sun.
Hairs Will Vanish
After This Treatment
You can keep your skin free from
hair or fuzz by the occasional use of
plain delatone anil in using it you need
bavg no fear of marring or injuring
the «tin. A thick paste is made by
mutiiij* some of the powdered dela
forthwith water. Then 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 delatone. adv.
JKRHmT I If our advertising
~ RSL I will but serve to bring you
I here for a personal inves-
I Likewise the service ren-
I dered here and your ulti
gmjjm g mate satisfaction which,
l theway, we are sure
a £ ain and^ again to our
a^e t^s Chester Sack
V Suit for instance, here's
a B arment f° r men °f the
y most discriminating taste,
ISaMf'tt a m °dish coat with lapels
second button, narrow
I shoulders and^moderately
B A really striking example
i 0^* C ' h| s^e^wor^man "
I I iff/ Kuppenheimer Clothes
J s2sj S3O
304 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa.
FLEECED WOMAN OF $H7,087 1
Two Book Swindlers Remanded to Be-,
gin Long Sentences
Boston, Oct. 23. —Samuel Roseu
feld, of Chicago, was remanded yester
day to begin a sentence of six to eight
years for obtaining $87,087 from Mrs.
Mary 1* Rogers, of this city, by the
the sale of her so-called editions ile j
luxe. Glenn V Farmer was remanded I
at the same time for a sentence of three
to five years on the same charge.
Roseufeld and Farmer, whoso fath-j
er, .lames J. Farmer, is now on trial j
in New York on indictments in which !
they also were named, were convicted!
with James Powers March 26, last. On j
September 10 the Supreme Court up- I
held the convictions on appeal. Pow-1
ers was sentenced to two and one-halt'
THE SUBTLE ASIATIC
His Illustration of the Saying That
"Clothes Make the Man"
Some hundreds of years ago there ;
lived in Agshelin, a little town in Asia J
Minor, an imam, or village parson, the }
Khoja Nasr-ed-Din Effendi. Concern- !
ing him Mr. H. C. I.ukach (ells some
stories in his liook, "The Fringe of the i
One day a camel passed along the
street in which the khoja lived, and
one of the khoja's neighbors who had ;
never seen a camel before ran to ask j
lym what this strange beast might be.
"Don't you know what that, is?" said j
the who also had never seen a !
camel, but would not betray his igno- |
ranee. "That is a hare a thousand i
A great, man once gave a feast to I
which, with much condescension, he
caused the khoja to be bidden. Ac
cordingly, on the appointed day, the
khoja repaired to the great man's
house and found himself in the midst
of a fashionable and richly elnd com
pany. which took no notice of the poor
imam in his threadbare black gown.
No one greeted him or spoke to him
and eventually he was shown by a ser
vant to the lowest seat. After a little
while the khoja slipped away un
observed and went into the hall where
some of the mighty ones had left
their outer garments. Selecting a mag
niticent gown richly lined with fur, he
put it on and returned to the room.
Nobody recognized this resplendent
personage, whose arrival excited uni
versal attention. The company rose
to salute him, and the host, who had
previously ignored him, approached,
bowing, and inquired alter his honor- J
| able health.
The khoja stroked the slcexe of his
borrowed garment. "Answer, fur!" he
THE LADY STRATEGIST
"Here," she said, rushing back to!
the ticket window, "this dollar you I
| giive me ia change is counterfeit." I
"Pardon me, but I didn't give you |
j a dollar in change.''
" es, you did. 1 bought a ticket !
; here not two minutes ago, and vo.i ;
j changed a $5 bill for me. If. was'aHJ
the money I had, so 1 couldn't have,
■got. this bad dollar anywhere else."
" ou should have examined your
| change when it was handed to you. 1 j
! can t make any correction now."
"I shan't budge from this window i
till you give me a good dollar for the]
bad one you tried to foist upon me."
"Let me see it.''
"Why, this is a perfectly good bill.
Here is another. Ini not afraid of
"No. r won't take this bill. It's
j torn. Givo me a new one."
"I'm sorry, but if you don't want
! that bill I'll have to give you your
j change in nickels."
"Thank you," she said, after count
ling the pieces of coin. "I wanted a
I dollar's worth of nickels, but I knew
| you wouldn't have that many if I
| asked for them iii the lirst place,"—
j Chicago Record Herald.
, Come to Me
Do It Now
Harrisburg's Reliable, Permanent, Ex
perienced Specialist, It North Fourth
Street, over Busy Bee Restaurant. Rec
ognized as the successful specialist. I
can cure you if curable and charge you
a reasonable price (or good, honest
work (Think it over).
No nee -ssitv for consulting specialists
in New York, Baltimore, Philadelphia.
1 do the same work, do it as well for
far less money.
1 am the only specialist devoting his
entfre time to these condlfions (There
is a reason).
If you have blood disease—don't
throw away your money foolishly; con
sult one who known; it wnll save you
money. Hours 9.U0 a. ill. to sp. m.
Cut this out for future reference.
Philadelphia Division—lo3 crow to|
; first after -1 p. m.: 123, 114, 115,
; 127, 125, 122, 111, 108, 126, 11?'
i 109, 102.
Engineers I'or 103, 1 OS, 114, 125.
I. Conductors for 10S, 109, 117. J22
| I'or 111, 122, 126.
| Engineers up: Mauley, Minuich,
| Wolfe, Grass, Karhhrt, Supplee, Ten •
I naiit, Newcomer, Snow, Albright,
i Firemen up: Miller, Martin, Cover,
Packer, Shaffer, Bushev, Mulhollen, Get i
singer. Manning, Gilberg, Wagner,!
Kegelmau, McCurdy, Dunlevy, Weaver, i
Conductor up: Fraelich.
Flagmen npr Bruehl, Harvey.
Brakemen up: Brown, Busscr, Al- j
ilen. Muinmaw, Dearolf, Cox, Hubbard,
Middle Division—236 crew to go!
first after 1.30 p. m.: 241.
Preference: 4, 3, 8, 1, 5, 7.
Engineer for 5.
Conductor for 3.
Flagmen for 3, 5, 7.
Brakemail for 1.
Engineers up: Willias, Briggles,
Moore, Wissler, Minnick, Her'tzler, I
Mumma, Oarman, Havens, Free, Wei |
Firemen up: Arnold, Bornnian, Cix,
Liebau, Drewett, Buyer, Schreffier, Pot-1
teiger, Davis, Keoder, Stouffer, ' Sea
grist, Wright, Sheesley.
Conductor up: Paul.
Flagman up: Jacobs.
Brakemen up: Kerwin. Reese, Bell,
Kipp, Henderson, Pipp, Stuhl, Kieffor, j
i Wenrick, Heck, Harris, McHenrv
Yard Crews— Engineers up: Landis, i
Hoyler, Hohenshelt, Brcneman, Thom-i
as, Rudy, Houser, Aleals, Stahl, Crist,
Harvey, Snyder, Kuhn, Pel ton, Sha
Firemen up: Shipley, Crow, Revie,
Ulsli, Bostdorf, Schieffer, Ranch, Wei
gle, Lackey, Cookerlv, Maoycr, Sholter,
Snell, Bartclet, Getty, Hart, Barkey,
Sheets, Bair, Eydc, Essig, Ney, Myers, i
Engineers for 1869, 1886, 707,1
Firemen for 707, 1171.
Philadelphia Division—2s3 crew to
!go tirst after 3.45 p. in.: 237, 232,
'2 43, 225, 246, 236, 226, 221, 210,
209, 223, 220.
! Engineers for 20'5, 210, 216, 225,
I Firemen for 210, 226.
Conductors for 205, 215, 240, 246.
I Ragmen for 224, 225, 226, 232,
Brakemen for 204, 223, 224, 232.
Conductors up: Lingle, Walton,
Flagmen up: K.'ow, Simpson.
Brakemen up: Stiniehng, lJice,
I Sum my, Deckert. Carroll, Wolfe, Mai
! seed, Kone, Wiest, Jacobs, Long.
Middle Division—ll6 crew to go
I first after 1.30 p. m.: 243, 223, 222.
P., H. & P.—After 11.45 a. m.: 6,
; 3, 17, 4, 12. 22, 19, 20, 15, 2, 14.
Eastbound—After 2.30 p. in.: 63.
I 53, 60. 62, 51, 69, 58, 54, 70. 67, 59.
I Engineers up. Tipton, Sassmun
I Wyre, Richwine, Crawford, Martin,
i Firemen up: Hovvliower, bongeneck
i er, King, Boycr, Bowers, Dobbins, Kol
; ly, Anders, Browi..
Brakemen up: Holbert, Shcaror,
, Shade:', Ensmingcr, Hoover, \yres.
Heilinan, Reach, Carlin, Eplcy, Ely.
| Greaff, Mast, Taylor.
j NEW WIRELESS TIME STATION
Diener, the Jeweler, Receives Govaru
ment Time Flashes From Washiugtou
P. G. Diener, the Market street jew
eler, always has been n strong believer
in the value of being "on time." Ever
since he opened his store fifteen years
ago he has acted upon that principle
j and never lias lost an opportunity tw
introduce the new and unique, tli'
| latest is the installation of a Wircleas
i Time Receiving Station which will
I enable him to give you the absolutely
| correct time as flashed from the United
States Government Station at Arling
ton, Va., near Washington, D. 0,
The Government's Station was buiif
at tremendous cost and is the most mod
crn and most powerful radio or wiro t
less station in the world. No dcub
Mr. Diener's generosity will result ii •
I making his store the time-setting head
quarters for Harrisburg. Surety he i
I to be commended for going to the ex
pense of installing the systcui. Adv.