The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, November 09, 1914, Page 7, Image 7

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Many Persons Attended Meeting at
First Reformed Churcll, Last Even
ing—Fine Music and Spirited Ad
dress at Evangelical Church
Services incident to the tenth anni
versary of the formation of the Wom
an's Missionary Society of the First
Reformed church, held in the auditor
ium last evening were largely attend
Mrs. E. W. Leutz, wife of a former
pastor aud the first president of the
organization was the principal speak
er. Interesting addresses were also
made by Mrs. Harry N. Bassler, of
Harrisburg, and Miss Cugan, who is in
the employ of the Reformed .Mission
Hoard. A large number of missionary
scenes in China were splendidly illus
trated with magic lantern slides.
Grace United Evangelical church
Was filled at all services yesterday
when the twenty-sixth anniversary of
the church and the Sunday school
rally dav were observed.
Bishop H. IS. nartzler was the
principal speaker. Music was render
ed by the choir, the Evangelical Male
Chorus, class 5 quartet, aud the fol
lowing soloists: Mrs. Lillian Wistrard,
Mrs. Estella Steinmetz, Morris Sheetz,
R. C. Westbrook, Mrs. William Bren
izer, Mrs. Arthur Wright and Mrs. .1.
E. Watson.
Edward H. SchroU Will Be Buried Wed
Funeral services for Edward H.
Schroll, aged 42 years, will 'be held
Wednesday afternoon at the borne of
his sister, Mrs. Harry Demniy, 34 South
Second street, at 1 o'clock. The Rev.
T>r. M. P. Hocker. of IMb'dletawn. will
officiate aud interment will 'be made at
The 'body of Schroll was found yes
terday morning abou't 8 o'clock in the
Susquehanna river, close to the shore,
near the Pennsylvania railroad passen
ger station, fa.-e downward, "by some
railroad workmen.
William Schroll, a brother of the
dTowned man, employed at the 'borough
pumping station near tire scene. identi
fied t'he body which was removed to the
undertaking establishment of H. Wilt's
Sous. Schroll said his 'brother was sub
ject to epilepsy. It is thought that lie
was overcome and rolled down the em
bankment into the water. Coroner's in
vestigation declared death accidental.
Members of the Steelton Club Leave
To-day for Annual Hunt
The annual deer hunt of the Steel
ton club will 'be commenced to-morrow
and will continue one week. A number
of members left Saturday for Green
wood, Franklin 'county, ami established
a camp in the mountains about one
mile from that village.
The following members will take jait
in the hunt: George H. Roberts. Charles
Detweiler, Frank Stees. Charles New
baker, Thomas J. Nclley. Joan E.
Shuji ■, Jr., Walter Keister, John Banks,
Charles Roberts. Park Hoover, Frank
Elliott, Bartram il'aelley. iMost of these
members will make the trip to camp to
night in automobiles.
ProgTam of Concerts This Week Is An
The opening n'.glit of the fourth an
tii'al fair of the Citizens' company. o f, Saturday evening was well
patronized. The committee in charge
l as announced t'he following program of
concerts by different bands during the
veck. Tuesday, Steelton '; Wednes
day, Highspire band; Thursday, -Middle
ti vni band; Fririav, Liberty'bar d, of
Mi Idletown.
John J. Hughes Expired of Acute Dila
• tion of the Heart
Acute dilation of the heart was the
cause assigned by Coroner
tiiio death of John J. iHuglies, colored,
whoso body was found Saturday near
the tapping hole uf No. 22 open hearth
furnace. Hughes is survived by his
wife and four small children who re
side at 4 4 Furnace street. 'Funeral ar
rangements were not completed this
Funeral of Young Daughter
Funeral services for Anna IM<ay, aged
three months, were held this morning
at the home of the parents, 'Mr. and
Mrs. John Fortenbaugh, Oberlin. In
terment was made in the Oberlin ceme
Funeral of War Veteran
Funeral services for Samuel Sides,
aged T2 \ears, a veteran of the Civil
war was held at his late home. Railroad
street,, Highspire, this afternoon at 2
o 'clock. The Rev. B. L. C, Baer, pas
tor of the iHighspire Church of God. of
ficiated and interment was made in the
Highspire cemetery.
The Steelton Glee Club will meet
this evening at the home of Oliver
Barrick, South Fourth street, at S
o 'clock.
Charles Rodymaker has started ren
ovating the Elmer Fiese property.
South Front street, with a coat of
Borough Secretary Feidt Saturday
issued a building permit to Milton
Conrad for the erection of a two and
a half story frame dwelling in Lin
coln street.
The borough council will hold its
regular monthly meeting to-night.
Matters to be acted upon at this ses
sion are the traffic ordinance, the new
lighting system and the police investi
A Full Feature Show at the
Standard Theatre To-night
Francis Marion, the Swamp Fox»
Three reels, extra special.
Thq Mad Mountaineer. Featuring Tom
Moore, Trene Boyle, Richard Purdon
and Marv Moore. Producer, Tom
Moore. Two-reel special.
She Lands a Big One. One-reel com
Hesanut Buys An Automobile,
the Second Wife. One-reel drama.
Admission, 5 and to Cents
In Honor of Second Signal Defeat of
Central High School This Season,
Members of Local Team Eat Tur
key Dinner at Bessemer House
Supporters of the Steelton High
football team banqueted the members
of that organization at the Bessemer
House, Saturday evening in honor of
the second victory of the season over
Central High.
The dining room was decorated wito
the school colors and covers for twen
ty-eight people were laid. Footbi.ll
talks were given by Prof. C. S. Davis
ami J. J. Munns, Jr., captain of last
year s Cornell University team, aud
Dr. W. P. Dai lev.
Munns. who has assisted Coa.-h Tag
gert in training the local team, was
presented with a golden football in
appreciation of his services, the pre
! sentation being made by Clarence
| Shutter in a humorous address.
In additiou to the members of the
j football squad the following, attended
1 the banquet: Dr. W. P. Dailey, J. W.
! Haines, Prof. C. S. Davis, J. J. Munns,
] Jr. H. F. Miller, Clarence Shutter, J.
i P. Good and J. R. Klugh.
| Mrs. M. F. Harlan and nephew, Fer
! man Mayhew, Felton street, will leave
this evening for Red Lion, where they
i will spend several days with relatives.
Mrs. C. G. Shire, son and daughter,
of Easton, are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
| 8. L. Powell, South Harrisburg street.
William I. Reed, of Palmerton, spent
j yesterday at his home in the bor-
I ough.
| George F. Shutter. South Front
i street, witnessed the Lehigh-State
football game at South Bethlehem, on
| Saturday.
Frederick E. Smith, North Front
street, is spending the week on a hunt
ing trip, near Waynesboro.
I The Mad Mountaineer
i Jim, a mountaineer, loves Melissa,
i his neighbor s daughter. The bov learns
j that Melissa has been fascinated by
. Burton, a sportsman. A fight ensues
between Jim and Burton and the latter
|is hurled over a cliff. Rqmorse drives
j mountaineer mad. Burton is not
killed, however. Melissa later learns
lie is engaged to another girl. Her old
j love for Jim returns and she endeavors
! to cure him. How she succeeds is splen-
I didly told in motion pictures at the
j Standard Theatre to-night.
Miss Wilcox, the visiting ourse em
cloyed by the Steelton Civic Club, wib
be in her office from 8 a. m. to 9
i « from 12.30 p. m . to 1.30 p. m
| FOR RIENT—-8-foom dwelling with bath
i u,fi'2o , BaS: lot . for garden; at Steelton
1 IT 'Slits, opposite Frog Shop office. In
-13 M. HEAGY. 39 South Front
■ »t.. steelton. Pa.
Was a Distant Relative of Inventor
I The funeral services tor Willliam
; Drawbaugh, of Gold.sboro, were held
i yesterday morning at 10.SO o'clock
I from his late home.
Mr. Drawbaugh, who was S2 years
Md, was one of the oldest and'best
known residents of that section of
; York county, and worked at his trade
as wagon maker, in Goldsboro for the
last half century, retiring but four
■ years ago. Until three weeks before
i his death he worked around the house
and in the garden aud always seemed
j to be ;n the best of health. However
after being compelled to take to his
I bed, he lived but three weeks. He
j w r as a distant relative of Daniel
| Drawbaugh, the inventor, who it is
claimed invented the Bell telephone.
Mrs. Henry Given
i Mrs. Henry Given, 200S North
, »ixtli street, died this morning at 3
, o'clock after a short illness of acute
| indigestion. She leaves her husband,
three daughters, Mrs. Samuel Swank,
j i anton, 0.; Mrs. C. F. Bowman and
I Mrs. J. K. Kipp, both of Harrisburg,
; and one son, Elmer E., of Rochester,
I Pa. Funeral arrangements will be an
! nounced later.
Mrs. Susannah Herr Wiestling
Mrs. Susannah Herr Wiestling,
I -ytdow of the late Dr. Jacob G. Wiest
: ling, a life long resident of Harris-!
I burg died yesterday morning. Mrs. I
| Wiestling was a daughter of the late
j Col. Daniel Herr and Sarah Gilbert
Herr, aud resided at 8 North Market:
square, the old Wiestling homestead,'
I for tifty-two years. She leaves the fol-j
. lowing children: Joshua M„ of Wheel
\ ing, W. Ya.; Guy 8., of Charleston, W.
\ a.; Ralph G. and Mrs. Joseph F.
Ferguson, 3004 North Second street,
and five grandchildren.
Leman Chancy
The Harrisburg police have been
asked by the Columbia police to find
Lillian Chancy, who is supposed to be
in this city. The police say that Le
man Chancy, of Columbia, who is a
brother, died at his home there last
night and she is requested to attend
the funeral, which will bo held Tues
day afternoon at 2 o'clock from 304
South Fourth street, Columbia.
Sale Also of Similar Liquors Likely to
Be Prohibited
Paris, Nov. 9. Permanent prohibi
tion of the sale of absinthe, under its
original name and others that have
been coined to evade the law, may be
one result of the war in France. Trans
portation anil sale of absinthe were
forbidden when tile war but
traffic in other intoxicants was con
The government now has supple
mented its original order with another,
forbidding the sale of any alcoholic
drinks similar to absinthe. There is a
marked movement in all parts of
France tending to perpetuate this pro
Just a Hint
Mr. Stay late—ls that: clock right f
Miss De Pink (wearily)—l think it
must need cleaning. It's been two or
three hours going that last hour.—New
York Journal. +
"Pape's Diapepsin" Is
the Only Real Stom
ach Regulator
"Really does" put bad Stomachs in
order —"really does" overcome indiges
tion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and
sourness in five minutes —that —just
that—makes Pape's Diapepsin the
largest selling stomach regulator in the
world. If what you eat ferments into
stubborn lumps, you belch gas and
eructate sour, undigested food and acid;
bead is dizzy and aches; breath foul;
tongue coated; your insides filled with
bile ami indigestible waste, remember
the moment "Pape's Diapepsin" comes
ii. contact with the stomach all such
distress vanishes. It's astonishing
—almost marvelous, and the joy ib its
A large fifty-cent case of Pape's Dia
pepsin will give you a hundred dollars'
worth of satisfaction or your druggist
hands you your money back.
It's worth its weight in gold to men
and women who can't get their stom
achs regulated. It belongs in your
home —should always be kept handy iu
ease of a sick, sour, upset stomach dur
ing the 'day or at night. It's the
quickest, surest and most harmless
stomach regulator in the world. Adv.
Commissioner Buller Winding Up Work
on State Institution Which Has
Long Been in a Dilapidated Condi
tion—Now Model Hatchery of U. S.
Fish Commissioner Buller is now fin
ishing tile Improvements on the old
fish hatchery at Corrv, whi-ch for so
long been iu a very dilapidated condi
tion and it is now one of the model
hatcheries in the United States. The
hatchery is located on eighteen acres of
State land and has a ha'Hiery building
of bri-k, concrete and steel, the lower
story of which is used for t'he propaga
tion of trout, the upf.«r for storage pur
poses. It now has a capacity for grow
ing a million trout until they are a
year old, passing through various stages.
At present the hatching house-is being
tilled with trout eggs.
William 'Buller, t'he oldest fis'h cul
turist in tho United States, who has
been connected with the Pennsylvania
Fish Ccnimisson since its organization
years ago. is in Charge of the Corrv
hatchery ami had 'brougjht it up to a de
gree of perfection tltatt is the wonder
of pisciculturists the country over.
Returns Are Slow
'funs far .'out l!ti eouniies have sent
the returns of the election last Tuesday
to the State Department, Those that
came in srince Saturday are the follow
ing: Adauns. ißlair, Bedford, Canbon,
Centre, Chester, Clarion, Eric, Fayette,
Forest, Indiana, Jefferson, Juniata,
Ijebanon and Sullivan.
No more expense accounts'have been
filed, but they will be coining in shortly.
To Attend Reception
A number of friends of Dr. Martin G.
Brumbaugh on Capitol Hill will attend
the reception to Ijc given the Goveruor
olect at his home in Huntingdon to
morrow evening. Dr. Brumbaugh is re
turning to his old home to visit his
father, Who has been very ill, and the
citizens of Huntingdon county have
seized the op portunity bo extend a re
ception to him as congratulatory of his
success in being elected Governor.
Hunters' Licenses
The State Game 'Commission is get
ting returns from County Treasurers of
the number of hunter*' licenses issued,
and it is expected that t'he numfoer will
exceed last year's, when it ran to 305,-
Board of Pardons
The list of cases to be argued before
the Board of Pardons at its meeting on
'November IS will nunrber thirty-three,
of which five are capital cases, three of
them being new ones, aud two in which
rehearings have been granted. This is
the largest list of the year. The only
Dauphin county case is that of Luka
Zareovic, who was convicted of murder
in the second degree in January, 1909
and sentenced to' twenty years in the
penitentiary. The man was refused a
pardon lasit Septeirlber, 'but has 'been
granted a rehearing.
Governor at State College
Governor Tenor will leave for State
College on Thursday afternoon and on
Friday will participate in the Pennsyl
vania Day exercises making an address
and introducing Governor-elect Brum
Complain of Bates
The West Virginia Pulp and Paper
Company, New York anil Pennsylvania
Company, the D. M. Bare Paper Com
pany and the York Haven Paper Com
pany, have tiled with the Public Serv
ice Commission a complaint against
the rates of tho Pennsylvania, Hunt
ingdon and Broad Top Mountain, Phil
adelphia, Baltimore anil Washington
and the West Jersey and Seashore rail
road Companies. The complainants are
engaged in the manufacture of book
and other commercial paper, with mills
at Tyrone, Williamsburg, Lock Haven.
Hearing Springs, \*ork Haven and
Johnsonbung, and they allege that the
rates which they pay on shipments of
pulp wood from points within the
State to their respective plants have
been increased from 10 to 18 per cent.
Smith College Girls Fined
Northampton, Mass., Nov. 9.—Stella
W. Garrett, of St. Louis; Julia B.
Metschc, of Milwaukee, and Susan H.
Walker, of Orleans, Mass., Smith Col
lege students, were fined $5 each Sat
urday for riding bicycles ou the side
walk. "The police must have picked
us out because we were little ones and
freshmen," said Miss Walker. Dean
Comstock said she had no sympathy
with the girls, as thev had been warn
Artistie Printing at Star-Independent.
I'ontinnrd I'rm Flrat Pace.
olas, the Russian commander-in-chief
in the field, tho advance guards of
which are loss than 200 miles from Ber
lin. It is true that there was a brief
Russian invasion of East Prussia dur
ing the early stages o" the war, while
the French have for n long time held
their positiota in Alsace; but the latest
development in the Russian advance, if
the interpretation placed on it in lxm
don is not all wrong, is the most impor
tant. of the campaign up to the present
Jt is lucre speculation, of course, to
say that Gennauy may be forced
forthwith to retire from Belgium, or
even cease her offensive in this arena.
In certain areas of Fiance and Belgium
the allies are taking a vigorous of
fensive, but it is too early yet to pre
dict that Germany will not renew her
smashing tactics in an effort to breaJi
through the line and that there will not
be much hard fighting around Ypres.
In any event. German retirement
from Belgium probably would be very
slow, as the forces of Emperor William
have made the entire country behind
their battle line one vast fortification,
with trenches even more carefully pre
pared thaft those they are still holding;
in France.
With Tsing Tau under Japanese ad
ministration and the release for other
service of the Japanese and British
vessels used in the capture of this Ger
man stronghold, there should be a sharp
impetus to naval activity in the Far
Eust, as these vessels can now center
their attention upon the roving Ger
man cruisers which have been so suc
cessful in operations against British
Paris, Nov. 9, 2.57 P. M. —The of
ficial announcement given out by the
French War Office this afternoon says
that the German offeusive has been re
newed at Dixmude and to the southeast
of ypres all the German attacks have
beeu repulsed. The text of the com
munication follows:
'•On our left wing the Germans have
undertaken again an offensive move
ment on Dixmude and in the rogion of
Ypres. Particularly to tho southeast of
Ypres their attacks have been every
where repulsed.
"Ar the end of the day, referring to
the entire f.-ont between Dixmude and
the Lys, we have made progress along
the major part of the line. Neverthe
less, our advance is slow on account of
the offensive movements undertaken by
the enemy, and because of the strong
organization, the enemy already has
had the time to effect around his points
of support. Since the beginning of the
fighting the fog, furthermore, has made
operations difficult, particularly be
tween the Lvs and the Oise.
"On the center, along the Aisne, the
progress set forth in the official com
munications of yesterday has been
maintained. In the Argoune and in
the vicinity of V erdun there have been
only actions of minor importance.
"On our right wing, in Lorraine,
there is nothing to report. In Alsace
fresh attacks on the part of the Ger
mans directed against the heights of
Mount Sainte Marie have again result
ed for them in decided check.''
Russian Black Sea Fleet's Movements
London, Nov. !), 7.55 A. M. —A dis
patch from Berlin states that the Rus
sian Black sea fleet has left Sevastopol
and is proceeding eastward, says the
'Central News" correspondent at Co
penhagen. The Russians, according to
his dispatch, have bombarded KohJn
and Suglu, on the coast of Asia Minor.
Passed Many British Warships
By Associated Press.
.New \ ork, Nov. 9.—The steamer
Campista. which arrived here to-day
from Brazilian ports, reported that be
tween Rio .Janeiro and F'ernambuca the
snip passed a tleel of seven British war
ships bound south and that when she
was off French Guiana, she passed a
French crtiiser.
"I understand tho bride and groom
are back from their honeymoon trip."
"Are they all settled? - '
1 ' Yes.''
"And happyf"
"Very. She can hardly wait for his
first pay day to come."—Detroit Free
Decidedly Unsuitable
Parson Johnson—why don't yo 1
come to church, Samf
Sam Shinn—Nothin' suitable to
wear, pahsou.
Parson—The Lord won't notice vo'
clothes, Sam.
Sam —No, but Deacon Butts might
recognize his shirt, and Bre'r Simpson
his umbrella.—Puck.
Dp to Him
"Won't you get me an automobile,
dear?" said the young married woman.
"But the expense, wife!" replied
the husband.
"Oh, you know you promised to keep
nothing from me after we were mar
ried!"—Yonkers Statesman.
Mightier Than the Sword
"It seems out of piece to confer
knighthood on a poet, by tapping him
on the shoulder with a sword."
"What do you suggest?"
"They ought to use a fountain
pen."—Kansas City Journal.
As Usual
Bill —How did her singing strike
Jill—Oh. as usual. I was tho inno
cent bystander.— Yonkers Statesman.
The Cincinnati judge who sentenced
two scolding women to keep silence
for two minutes just floutod tho fed
eral constitution. All cruel and un
usual punishments are prohibited.
Elmer_ Sperry, inventor of the new
est aeroplane gtablixer, -Is another
American to win fame in aeroplane
improvements. But he had to go to
Paris to get the fame and substantial
It has beon figured out that SSO at
interest will amount to $15,000,000
by the year 2254. Now is the time to
save your pennies.
Boy Here Ret Alone Became Price* Are u»«, Bo I Beraase Qaalltlts Are BetteiHHUP^
Our Low p r jces and First Qualities i
Make Every Day A Bargain Day Hsrs
V2> tm tJ We want to hammer this one point home—this is a store of 3
Vx>, better qualities than your money will buy elsewhere. Our 1
whole merchandising policy hinges on selling you equal qual- j
ity at lower prices, or better qualities at the same prices that 1
other stores quote. In that way alone can we hope to succeed. Convince yourself »
by critical comparisons. |
A New Mark in Millinery' Art Needle Work Dept.
This store has set a new mark In Millinery mer- vr n n T • * « i , ™
chandising. We have wiped out all price inflation, .New X all .Line 01 GrOlden Fleece Yam
and added to our cost only a fair commercial profit, . f „ M „ „ „ ,
which brings Millinery to you at a more reasonable Germantown Yarn, all colors, 10c
figure than you've ever enjoyed. See now our 4-fold Germantown Yarn, all colors 12* ac
LARGE ASSORTMENT OF LADIES", Saxony in all colors, skein 10c
MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S HATS Split Zephyr, all colors, skein »Oc
in Silk Velvet, Flush and Velours Chinchilla Yarn, all colors, 12)£c
in all the leading shapes. Angora Yarn, all colors 10c
They come in black and colors, at less than the Ostrich Wool ball '
manufacturer's usual prices. _ ' ~°
The new large Picture Hats are to be seen here wool, ball
in all the wanted colors. -< r >c Eiderdown, all colors except black and white,
Trimmings include wew Ostrich Fancies, in black skein
a«d colors, also new maribou and fur trimmings. Instruction sheets given away free with all yarn
All at our usual low prices. purchases.
*■ _
Special For Ladies, Misses and MU»hb. »e. «<•. -»•. s<- i uirdie in,- Bn ,i a.-,,.
■ .. tt„ ( rn*he* nnd towel,a*. 5c «o 15c .lob J. Clark. »K1 tarda. 2c
Children in the Muslin Un- IMIIOK mm, s is,- Kins'* M-jard, .-»«•
rlArwpur Ontins: flannel, **c anil 10c roaffa' riamliiK ifiUoa. for 5c
aerwear department. c «ri»ia net* and «Tim, i<»c to as.- skirt h.-nid. lof piece
I.adieu' drawers, lllc value, 15c. Towels, 3c to 25c I'eatherhone, 5e and l»c yard
l.adlcM' drawer*. 25c value. l»c - ''"< l liF ", pockctbookn, 25c
Ladles' corset cover*, 25c vnhie, 19c ' ■ h Klrdle*. 25c
i.adien- eor«et coveM, 3«e value, 25c Special Values in Children's (. mhTof "„11 iTItT«-
(towna mid aklrta, 25c - , -_ r ' °* «" kind*. 10c to 25c
Finnncictte xkirta, 25c iteaay-to-wear
Flannelette <>onn* at special price*. *™ l^™^ ______
children')) drawer*. I3M.C value, 10c j Romper*. 50c value*, 25c ~ TT , ,
Children'* Flannelette slip*. 25c ! Waali dre**e*. 25c 1 lie Household Department PrC-
Children'* Flannelette sown*. 25c (iliiKlinm aiiron. 25c , _ .
______ _____________ Woul <«"iue*. 25c sents a Special Showing of
ler*ey Ircsinss, 25c _ .
Some of Our Specials in Lace* j- VVo ° l ■»"<»»" ■»«« iae to asc ulassware at Low Prices
and Trimmings Cream and Su K nr*. Glass-footed
(IrienlHl lace*, white and ecru. 8c to Lad j?S', Misses and Children's «"«•»«. »1... n.pple*.
25c Hosiery—Special Values " eeiery holder*, tooted
Shadow lacfß, t)%p to 35c *hcrbot jflaNM"*, cut and plaint larj?r
Vfnlne educ», cream and nhlte, I0«* ftadlea' black hone, 10c acta** enke nlatrs: clh*m VM#i in
to 2.1 c V.arilea' black flercr lined hour. ll!V-»c rR ,,|,
All over lace* In cream and nhlte, '-adlcV black and eaNltuiere
2T»c hnae, 23c I'lain ulain creaniN, nuffars, *|ioon
Cotton and linen torclion lace*, 3c liadlea* *IIk boot lione, 25c holder* and butter <li««h net* iu<> <>■
to 10c Children'* black ho*e, 10c. a tor 25c
Persian band* and edge*, 25c Hrotlier'* choice bo*e In hrnad and ... each
TaNNeIM, black and color*, 10c and 2T»e Nne ribbed. Special, 12' ie lain Colonial candlc-atlcka, 10c ca.
Frown, black and color*, 10c and 23c Cut Klaaa footed aherbet clamtei: 25e
Black braid*. 5 to 2T»c npeclal,
—————» Ribbed Underwear Specials [ u * «'«» Hie *tick*. sfk- pcclal. I
rt ir\ a • i t,-i . i.artte ela** banket*, special, 25c
Some of Our Specials in Ribbons Special In l,n.lle*\ SSc < •>< «'<>*» 'a*ci Hpeclal. 35c
TnflTcta ribbon. In all color*, l2Wc M»eclnl In t hlldrcn'a. 13'/4c lo 25c ' -"W C«.lo'nlal aapplen. SlW
value. 10c «« .* * celerlex. Colonials, 35c
Satin ribbon, in all color*. 12<ic *^"s
„ - . „ , ... . Notion Specials so^e»c^"""c„"p^et^ po *?:;d 0,d ""•
Moire ribbon in all colors, 25c value, r , - rit . ..J " ' ..-
nre-'ilen and fancy ribbon In ail ooU f «* P ,"C Z
rtbhonn. 35c value, 25c EI "" ,U ' , """ k nnd V '° 2Sc 1 '<»-«<■" "«»>l'"„ .Ushes, aßoe'.,
Ilab> ribbon in nil colora, Ic yard '
lc to 25c Department Store
I Wool.nerfp plaid eanvan cloth in all
I llrcMM KlntehauiN, 10c and ISVieC yard WHERE EVERY DAY IS BARGAIN DAY 1
I Crepe plalda, 14r
5 STrino n " n " H ' ls,/:tC 215 Market Street Opp. Court House
No Weapon in the World Equals the
- Sixteen Inch Monster
There is still about a year's work to
do on the sixteen inch gun before it is
sent to the Panama fortifications. The
gun lias been ordered shipped to Wa
tervliet arsenal, where it will be sent
to Watertown, and the gun will be in
stalled in the immeuse carriage, which
is now Hearing completion. At Wa
tertown it will have a shock test, after
which the gun and the carriage will be
shipped back to Sandy Hook for final
The progress of building the disap
pearing carriage is attracting the at
tention of ordnance experts of various
countries, and great interest will ba
taken in the firing test of the gun after
it is installed in its new carriage, [t
will throw a larger projectile than any
gun in the world. It is estimated that
it will have an effective range of some
thing like sixteen miles, which is be
yond that of any other gun in the
The final tests at Sandy Hook of
two new fourteen inch guns for Pana
ma canal fortifications arc about com
pleted. The ordnance officers are high
ly pleased with the success of the
tests, and it is stated that a remark
able record of accuracy was made by
the guns on long range firing.—Army
and Navy Journal.
De Saulles Made a Record
.John L, de Saulles, who recently re
signed the post of minister to Uruguay
to which he was appointed in March,
to engage in the real estate business
in New York, stepped out of the Unit
ed States diplomatic service without
having discharged a single official
duty. As his appointment was confirm
ed by the United State Senate, Mr. de
Saulh>s is entitled to full diguitics as
a one time representative of this coun
try to a foreign nation. It is believed
ho is the first iu the history of the
diplomatic service to win his title
without having left bis own country.
Making History
The Guest —And who is the distin
guished personage in oil over the man
The Owner—That's my great grand
father, Hoppinger Hinkle, painted by
Kaloosky. He was one of the mob of
patriots who dumped the boatload of
storage eggs into the harbor.—Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
Preparing for a Lecture
" Pop!"
"Yes, my son."
"I think T'll make a trip to fhe
north pole when I'm older."
'•I always said you took after your
mother. She always wants to lecture
too.''—Yonkers Statesman.
Brunettes are said to be now the
favorite style in England. Perhaps for
the reason that just now feminism
over there is anything but a light af
"f was at sea a week before I got
my sea legs.''
"And just to think —I didn't know
that seals laid eggs."—Houston Post.
A Washington woman has ten chil
dren that weigh more than a ton.
Motherlike, doubtless, she waits on
them all.
A Chicago university professor pro
poses to weigh the moon. While he
is at it he might put a muzzle on the
dog star.
Famous Cueist to Play Match With!
Prominent East End Player
• An exhibition match between Wil
. liam H. Clearwater, one of the leading j
; poeket billiard players in the United j
j States, and a prominent East End i
! player will be played to-night in the I
; pool rooms of R. C. Castor, at Four-!
1 teenth and Derry streets. He will'
i play fifteen or no count and following!
; the match he will give an exhibition j
,of trick aud fancy shooting. Clear-1
l water is a former world's champion!
j billiard expert and his match to-night:
will be a chance for local shooters to i
j see him in action.
Children's Matron Burned to Death
By Associated Press.
Alliance, 0., Nov. 9.—-Miss Lillian
j Burdette, matron of the Farm Cottage
of the Fairmont Children's Home, near,
here, was burned to deafih in a fire j
which to-day destroyed the cottage with \
:a. loss of $1 0,000. Twenty boy inmates ;
| of the home worked heroically to save j
] Miss Burdette, but were driven back by |
1 the flames.
Philadelphia Division —ll9 crew to'
:go first after 4 p. m.: 108, 114, 111 :
! 107, 109, 12,, 1 13, 125, 122, 1 17.
; 106, 126. 120.
j Engineers for 111, 1,09, 125, 122, >
! 117.
Firemen for 1 14, 107, 109. 126.
Conductors for 109, 125, 122, 1 17.1
| Fiagmen for 114. 127.
, Bnakemen for 119, 107, 127, JO6. 1
Engineers up: Minnich, Albright,!
Brueibaker, Tennant, Ypung, HindmanJ
Sellers, MeGuire, Welsh, Brooke, Long, |
Albright, Keat'c Kelley.
Firemen up: Copeland, Robinson, I
Libhart, Horstick, Balsbangh, Weaver, |
Grove, Bushey. Cover, Reno, Lantz.
Middle Division —24 crew to go first i
after 1.30 ip. m.: 233.239.
Preference 1, 4, 3, 8, 7. 2, 6, 5,1
10. 9.
Laid off- IG, 20, 26.
Engineer for 6
Conductor for 6.
Brakeman for 24.
j Engineers up: Free, Smith.
I Firemen up Fletcher, Beaeham,
Weibly, Sheesly, Scagrist, Arnold, i
Schrnffler, Reoder, Buyer, Licbau, |
Wright, /seide:-s. Cox, Davis.
Conductors up: Huber, Gant.
Brakeiueu up - Kane, Wenrick, Hen
derson, Baker, Kipp, Kerwin, Bolan, j
Stahl, Reese. Putt, Strouser, F > ipp, !
Spain- Peters, Myers, Sehoffstall, Troy,!
Kieffer, Roller Bell Fritz.
Yard Crews —Engineers up: Crist,!
Harvey, Kulin, Snyder, Pelton, Shaver, [
Landis, Hoyler. Hohensheit, Breneman, :
Houser, Thomas, Riuiy, Meals, Silks.
Firemen up: Cookerly, Maeyer, !
Knell, Bartolet, Getty, Hart, Barkey, 1
Sheets. Bair, Eyde, Nov, Myers, Boyle, j
Shipley, Revie, Crow, L'lsh, Bostdorf, I
Schieffer, Lack, Roiich, Weigle.
Engineers for 14, 1820.
Firemen for 1886, 1758, 1368, 432.!
J Philadelphia Division —24S crew to j
go first after 3.45 p. in.: 230, 219, 228,
208, -07, —OB, 211, 221, 229, 235
2H, 239, 242, 218, 213, 215,
Engineers for 20S. 235. 214. ' >
Firemen for 208, 229, 214.
Conductors for 203, 233, 239.
Flagmen for 233, 230.
Brakemen for 208, 219 221 <2\-
228, 235, 239. 242, 248.
Conductor up: Gundle.
Brakemeu up: Malseed. Dcets, Oar
roll, Shuler, Taylor, Gowdy, Myers,
Jacobs, Fair, Musser.
Middle Division —llß crew to go
first after 2.45 p. m.: 105, 114, 110
1 15, 102. 103.
Engineer for 110.
Fireman for 114. • '
Brakemeu for 105, 102.
P.. H. & P.— After 2.30 p. m.; S
21. 23. 19. 16. 8, 12, 4, 22, 21, 3 14
IT. G. 18.
Eastbouad— After 9.45 a. m.: 65,
63. 56. 61, 60, 68, 62. 58. 70, 59, $4.-.
Conductors tip: Hilton, Kline, Phila
Engineers up: Wyre, Martin, Pleli.
Kcttner, Wood. Morrison, Crawford,
W olanil, VVireman.
Firemen up: Sullivan. Runt
baugh, Howell, Dobbins, Ljongenckei,
King, Anders, Bowers, Brown, Paint,
Corl, Bin<?aman.
Brakemen up: Miles, Kpley, Wirt,
■Stephens, Smnling, Shearer, Wynin
Reach, Dunkle, Hinkle, Ely, Page, Heir
/ >
" What Wc Say It Is, It is "
When the Conductor
Boards the Train
Ask him what time it is,
and as lie shows you his
watch, luok at the name ou
the dial.
Xearly always you'll read
Trainmen seem lo he par
tial to Hamilton Watches
—and you know there is
no other set of men to
whom accurate time and
iin absolutely dependable
iniepiece are as important.
.Moreover, most trainmen
must have their watches
inspected regularly. If the
watch varies in accuracy
beyond the slight limit
allowed, another watch
must be secured by that
man. Diener is offering an
exceptional value in Ham
ilton watches.
A 17-jewel Hamilton
movement in an open
face gold filled case,
guaranteed for twenty
years, $17.00
408 Market Street
v „