The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, December 21, 1914, Page 2, Image 2
2 This Invention for Rupture Sent on 60 Days Trial Won't Cost You a Cent If the Two Months' Test Doesn't Prove All Our Claims Away With Worthless fj>, jJljjpJ Like These Vol an make a thorough *rove-lt-to >ou test «-»f this utmrantccil rnptitrr holder without having to risk a single rent. We'll semi it to y-on for sixty days' trial —practically lead it to you that long—'just to let you see for voursolf how it takes all the misery out of being ri; ptured. If it doesn't keep your rupture from coming out or bothering you in any way—in spite of any work you do or any other strains —then it won't cost you a penny. • The Only Thins (ioad Knoufth To Stand Such a Teat v mere try-on—like at .1 drug store— • an t posfihiv prove whether a truss or anything else for rupture is going to do any good. Neither is just a few day?-' trial a safe test. V truss may s.>pm all right the first week or so and then prove Utterly worthless. But you can't possibl> make a mis tnkt after alst>' dtiya* trial. And there is onl\ one thing of any kind for rupture that you can get on s .< h a long trial— Only on»» thing aood enough to stand su h a long ami thoroug 1 test That is o.;i una run trod rupture hold er—the famous v'lutlie Automatic Mas saging Truss Wade «>n New Principles The Cluthe Truss i« s" radically dif ferent f "11 everything else for ru;»- • - e that 1: has -e <mw i eighteen sep arate patents. Made on ; 5 r '«o!utely new priiv^'iple—far more t nin just a truss. 1; has S'V thoroughly prox *d its mer its in nearly noO.OOO surgeons In t ie I*. s Army and Navx and physl rians .-i all parts of the world noxx recommend it instead of advising op eration. Will *>a*r Nnu I'rom t^perNtioo A rupture can't possibly he relieved can 1 even he kept from growing wo se -—unless prote» led against all strains and constantly U pt from coming out. Th i r d Installment of Interesting Events of the Year in Harris bur^ BY PROFESSOR J. HOWARD VVEF.T Continued From Saturday JUNE 2- Mi-, Green. (505 Heir street. Har-i riaburg, r"a t« 11 v burned whilst working :it her cook sto\e. 3—Pour state political committees — Democratic. Republican. Prohibi tion and Washington—-held «cs-.i suns iii Harrisburg for organiza tion. 3 —t.harles I'.' Marzolf, a former Han isburger. instantly killed by an aceident t Pittsburgh motor cyele races. 4—Death in New York of Harris Fahnestoek, a nartive of Harris burg, for many years prominent in Wall street financial matters, who gave $2j,000 toward the erection of Harris urg '< Y. M. C. A. build ing. 4—Annual commencement oserrises held at the Harrisburg Academy. s—William X. Stewart, 1301 Mon roe Street, Harrisburg, dropped dead in front of his home as he re turned from work. B— Ynnual grammar school meet at Island Park won by Lincoln build ing. 6—l'iie '"Young" building, an old landmark of Middletown, partly destroyed bv fire. —N murde- in the old Eighth ward,, Harrisburg, over a 40-eeat irav game, a colored man named I'hnrles Jenkins being the victim.) <s—'Death of Kdward M. Marti, 1851 The Quinine That Does Mot Affect the Head 117HENEVER Quinine is needed for any purpose " Laxative Bromo Quinine will be found better than the ordinary Quinine, as this remedy combines all of the tonic and other properties of Quinine, with a laxative, and can be taken by anyone without causing nervousness or ringing in the head. Likewise, the remedy is superior to ordinary laxatives be- jAnexcenenTre tnedy lor Cou ; Cough and alto the feverish conditions and Headache / ( which are usually associated with colds The second or? ) third dose will relieve the Cough and Headache and will? < ""J the b:>w e's we" within Bor 10 hours, when the cold > ) u .T e re, ' eTCC * ln 'reatmg colds it is very important that 5 (the bowels should move well every day. This preparation ( ) moves the bow-is fen tly without griping, and arouses the S liver and all to action Directions. - Adults > two tablets ist|* be taken immed- £ j lately after JVcii to bed Some per- \ sons, who sufficient J \ ' u,t keepine bowels open freety until the Cough and/ ( Cold is relieved then take one hall the dose lor a few ( \ days. Children whoare not o!denough to swallow pills the\ > tablet can be broken or cut in half and given in proportion > ?to age To be swallowed not chewed. For headache, take ? ablets every ■or j nours until relieved / (Fac-slmile otlabel on back o» Laxative Bromo Quinine boi) —but remember there is Only One "Bromo Q To Gel The GENUINE, Call For The Full Name Laxative Bromo Quinino USED THE WORLD OVER TO OURE A OOLD IR ORE DAT Lmott for thtm mlgnatw Pi-lorn 2&o. fo' */. JCfo-crirt^ [ lust as a broken bone can't "knit" un less constantly held together. And that is the curse or wearing elas tic or spring truss »s —not one in twenty • ever holds successfully—they sooner or later make operation absolutely neces sary instead of preventing it. But remember the t'luthe Truss is Kuarauteed to hold—and won't cost you a cent if it doesn't.—And In addition it providen the only way ever discovered for overcoming; the weakness which is the real enuite of rupture. it does that entirely automatically— xvithout any attention whatever from you.—And has thus brought complete recovery in thousands of cases that •eejicd almost hopeless, and has saved thousands of people from having to risk their lives under the surgeon's knife. No licit. >o l eg-Strapa. \o Sprlnas The Pluthe Truss does away entirely xvitii the curse of wearing belts, leg straps and springs. People who have tried it say it is as comfortable as their clothing. And it Is waterproof—will hold In the bath. Also perspiration proof. Kasilv kept clean, iiet World'* t«reatest Kupture Rook Don't send any money—don't take any lisk. Just write for our free book and llnd out all about it. This sensa tional book—cloth-bound. 9S pages. 20 separate articles, and -3 photographic ! illustrations —is full of facts for the ruptured never before put in prim. , It shows why elastic and spring trusses are a crime—how they are the ; ruptured man's worst enemy—why the !:ixv should stop their sale. It exposes the humbug "appliances," • methods." "systems." "plasters," etc. it shows why operation for rupture ends ill permanent weakness or death oftent r than in complete recovery. And it tells all about the famous t'luthe Automatic Massaging Truss — gives names and addresses of over e.OOO 'people in all parts of the country who 'have tested it and have voluntarily en dorsed it —and tells how you can get it on sixty days' trial, and how little it •o.'ts if you keep it. Simply use the coupon or say in a lett r or postal " Send me your book"— that will take onlx a minute and may rave you from 1 nylng out a good many dollars and save you from years of misery. THIS brings it •» Kox 343—Cl.l'THK COMPANY IS,". Itvit S3rd St., NBW YORK CITY me your Free Book and Trial OlTer. Name Address Herr street, Harrisburg, member of hardware firm of the city. "--Samuel Poorman, 207 Hons street, and .Jacob Koons. 201 Hummel street. Harrisburg, each celebrated his ninetieth birthday anniversary. ?—V Steelton Austrian drowned in the Susquehanna by the capsizing of a boat, i*—> Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Albright. .">2,"> Woodbine street. Harrisburg, celebrated tlieir golden wedding anniversary. !) Death at Mechanicaburg of Daniel F. Glace, a veteran of the Civil war, aged SI years. ID—\ grand I. (). K. M. parade on Br.ail street, Philadelphia, partici paled i.i by several hundred mem bers of the order from Harrisburg. Cornplanter Tribe, of this city, winning first prise in the parade and also being honored by the elevation of one of its members. • liarles K. Puss, to the position of Great Sachem of the order for the State. to—Annual Commencement exercises of the Harrisburg Technical High school. I"—An electrical storm of great in tensity passing over the Cumber iati I \ alio.- caused the dea.th of a boy at Carlisle and injuries to many there and at other points. 10 —Scholars of the graduating class of the Southern High school, of Philadelphia, to the number of 100, spent their class day in visit ing the Capitol. 1 1—Four-county K. convention held ; at Hershey and largely attended, j 11—Annual commencement exercises Harrisbtwy High school he'd, the j graduating class A umbering 146. 11—State convention Fraternal Order of Eagles, in session at Ohesiter, elected H. O. Holstein and A. J. Dougherty, bot.ii of Harrisburg. president aii'l secretary respec tively of the State organization, i 11—Francis H. Hoy, Sr., of Harris bung, elected senior vice com man ler of the State G. A. R. 11—Annual convention of the Dauphin County Sunday School Association began its sessions at Hummels town. 12—Ten-vear-old Esther Scott, 1720 State street, Harrisburg. kitted in collision of an automobile in which she was riding with a street car. 14 1* rank W. Gle'nn, 110 Evergreen street. Harrisburg, found .lead, from heart failure, at his homo. cause of its having the tonic effect of Quinine. Laxative Bromo Quinine re moves the cause of Colds, Coughs, Headache, Neu ralgia, Grip, Fever ish and Malarious Conditions. When ever you need Qui nine, think of Laxa tive Bromo Quinine TTARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT. MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 21, 1914. 14— Raymond McKitßfv, Jivrntj ntxu" West Fairview, diroirped in the Oonodoguinet. 14—Death of Sfeell A. Reerae, of Pen brook, prominent in business and politics. 15 —Death of William Kile, of En haut, for 31 vears am employe of Pennsylvania Steel Company. 15—Pennsylvania's battleflaga of tho Civil uikl oUher wars removed to the flace prepared 'or them in the rotunds of the Cfcpitol, with imposing and affecting cere monies. 15—Death of Mrs. Jennie M. Bixlsr Giant, 530 Maclav sfrreet. Harris burg, a former public school tench er of the city. 15 Harrisburg plsvgrounde opened for tlie season. 15 death in Now York City <*f Mrs. Virginia Hammon l Flem ing, widow of William R. Flem ing, a former prominent citizen »f Harrisbury. IS—V. M. C. A. building of Carlisle, b«adly damaged by fire. I<>—i>u>lileii dej.th, in York, of Ohaoles F. Mover, of Millersibmnj, promi nent in Dauphin county politics. Li—Annual exhibition ivf Hogoi;owu Horse and Cattle show opened at Big Head woods, near Mpflhan icsbuirg. I"—Death otf Mrs. Jemnie Bateman. , widow of Theodore Bateman, 106 Conov street, HaiTiuburg, I"—Organisation, in by representatives from 54 munici palities of the S>tate. of the Mimi eipsJ Home Rale League of Penn sylvania the objen of the league being to secure changes in ih? public service law. IS—Annual banquet of Barrisburg's First City Zooaves and City (.•rays' Veteran A.so.'iation, he'd in City li rays' Arm cry. IS Sudden dea:h. in Humm e! stown, o<f Dr. Thomas 0. Fox, aged Si years, very proniinem, for many years, in the poatK'R! an 1 profea s:onal life of Daur ain county. IS—Annual meeting of Ve'ervn Em ployes' Association, M.lrKo Divi sion P. R. R.. held in HnrristiUT*. 19—An Austrian killed at Front and Pine #t.reets. Bteehon, by an auto mobile. 19—Death of £?arntiol G. Caliwell, 1309 Green s.reet. Harrisrg. 21—Bora on the Wil'ard Young fa-m, near Huiumelstown. trtv:.:k by lightning end entirely <tea'royod. tou r horses being burned ijp in tihe fire. 21—Dedication of t'ne new St. Ma. thew's Lutheran church. Green and Seneca streets, Har-lsburg. 23—I>eaHi, at 105 Caller street, Har risburg, of John Gramni, agej SS years. 24—Pascal Ho! Jen. alias Hail, execut ed in Dauphin county iail yard for murdw of Henry Siater, in Steelton, April 26. 1913. 25—Several thousand person.< attend ed the reunion of t.he Lutheran churches of 11 :rris>hu-g and vicin ity. h*-' 1 a- Reservoir Pa-k. 25—Death of Paul S;enifT. 32 South Eighteenth street, Harris'- IT;;, aged 93 years. 26—Death of Mrs. Mary 701 South Front street. ilstrrloburg, from effects of laudanum taken the day before by mistake. 26 — exercijc-3 Harris bfu-g Conservatory of \h '. 27— lJeath of General J. P. Taylor, of Reedsvilii. dior of most tiistunguishad r« ,-ord. de«th having becu hastened by over exertion whilst participutinj in the flag transfer cereu.ou.es, at Harrisburg, .June 15. 27 —Death of William B. Olsen. 330 South Sixteenth strec., Ha •ris barg, for 4 7 years a machinist for the P. R. R. 27—Death of Reujamin G. fc'taeft'er. a retired business man o.' 21-02 Derry street. Harrifourg. tged 6u years. 2S—'Death of William E. • olllu?. 1141 Perry street. Harrisburg, a for mer member of ohe city s.hool board. 30—Death of Alfred P. Rogers, al-iar man-eles t of the Tenth ward, Harrisburg. 30—John Feranic, 1211 Sc. rh X.ni.i Street. lLarri»b'u:vj, liH from the eflccts of injuries receive.J tr.a; day at the Pennsylvania Sticl Company plant. JULY I—Formal announcement of exten sive improvements ami additions to be ma lie to the Middletowu Car Company plant. - —Death of Mrs. L;:vira Booker, age 1 87 years, the oldest woman in Penbrook. 3—Death, in llummei»tt*.vo, or' Frank lin Smith, age-1 79 years, for many veers prominent as a teach er and in political affairs. " —Bdward J. Corcoran, 1124 Hunter strett, Harrisburg. found in a dying condition on a lot at Mon roe and Calder streets. 3—Death of William B. White, of Enola, a veteran of t'he Civil war. 3—Death of Mrs. Catherine N'.. widow of William MoGonigal, 11S South street, Harrijibuig. 4 Independence Day creditably cele brated in Harrisburg, as well as in many of hor towns of the coan try, especially Highspire, which commemorated its centennial, Middletcm. Humme!&;o<vn, Her shey and Williamrtcwn. 4—A Hummelstown lad, 14 years old, drcwnel in Swatara creek. 6—A very extensive Wild Wert show brought H large crowd to Harris burg. 6—Sudden death, in Broad street sta tion, Philadelphia, of Philip S. t pdegrove, a retired railroader, P. R. R. 6—Death of Abraham Boak, 121 Ver beke street, Harrhfoiwg, a veter an of the Civil war and a pioneer ironworker. 6 Sudden death of Samuel Poorman, 211 Boas street, Harrisburg, a veteran organ buiWer, aged 90 years. s—Annual meeting in Harrisburg of Pennsylvania Court Stenograph ic Reporters' Association. B—Death of Calvin S. Umbenger, 638 Han-is street, Harrisiburg, for many years in the employ of tho city water department. B—Death of CI aire nee A. Lloyd, 2025 Penn street. Harrisburg, a brake man on the P. R. R. 9—Death of Captain John J. FaUer. of Carlisle, a distinguished veteran of t'he Civil war. 9 Death of Wiljiam Gamber, of West Fairview, a veteran of the Civil war. 10—Storms of great intensity did much damage in Harriabwrg and vicinity as well u through many H N Make our *° Wife i i or Mother Reflect jj I our ® oot * uc *B m ® n * j Pi - ii mi f eral little things of unknown value and service— why not make up your s\ r< (W [f/ mind to buy one good sensible gift and make the giving worth while? Ij P* vrX HI No Christmas Present you could think of endures so long or gives greater R/ I McDOUGALL KITCHEN CABINET (4 k\ Reducing the cost of housekeeping and the burden of housework, two things of paramount tjfl |Bp importance in this modern age. The elimination of kitchen drudgery and the paring down Lvi ry of housekeeping expense. |ji ' " tvt mas Spirit. '*3 All Toys Reduced to }£ Their Former Price. They Must All Go This Week H f| Specials in Overcoats, Furs, Diamonds and Watches ** jj STORE OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL CHRISTMAS 0 8« GATELY & FITZGERALD SLPPLYCO. 1 r| FURNISHERS 29-31-33-35 SOUTH SECOND STREET CLOTHIERS KJ Jv > Our Location Means a Great Saving To You^—|y| other portions of Central Penn- | syivar.m. Many barn* in various i l>a!ts cf Dauphin ami contiguous I ioun;ies r.c/e destroyed by ele tricity. 10 Oea'.h of Mrs. EHuiiboth Carson Boyd, widow* of J. Bris'ben Boyd. 11l South Front street, Harris-; buig. 10—1>. u a of Mrs. J. Q. A i.im*. 102 Cherry street. Harrisburg, for more tl:a 40 veins a rtivc in mis svonary wor'i among the colored ciiiicnship. 11—S'.idden death o .loiin Yctter. en gineer eltvtrip light 3nt, Hum mels' onn. whilst working at the switchboard. 11 Death, at 1365 Berry nil I street, i Harriibtrg, of Mrs. Margaret 8., wi-don of Gtor>ge ti. Reed, aged! SI years. 13— A'frt.i 8. Martin. of M cn-an it's- j b.rg. a veteran of the Civil war. I fe'l dea l whilst at work. | 14—Heavy rains of uinis.ual violence; continued the destruction and | washing out of crops scr'ously j damaged bv t!lc silonn of the ' 10th. 14—Death of Fred .1. Miier. 32"; North >• xteenth street. Harris a prominent baker of the j j city. 16 —Death of Gforge A- Ha '»en berg c-. 1545 North Seventh street,! Harrisburg. 16 —Lester McCoy, 24 South Harris i burg street, S-teolton, a popular j young man of tiie town and a fine I j musician, a<v.identallv drowned | in Connecticut. 1 < —Fme parade I. O. R. M„ of Har j risburg and vicinity, in honor of j recent election of Charles E. Pass | I I LORGNETTS AMD LORGNONS The largest line ever shown in this eity. Solid Cold, Gold-filled, Bterling Silver, Gun Metal and | Shell, from $3.50 to $28.00 Witt HL C. Cluter 302 Market Street to oflice of Great Sachem of order in the State. IS—Christian H. Snavely , a twelve year-old bov of Rockville, killed j by an automobile near his home, i IS—Death, at Washington, D. C, of j Christian F. Schweitzer, a former j Harrisburger of considerable cole- i brity as a ballplayer, IS—Death, in an accident at Clevc-1 land, of Colonel J. E. Parsons, for| years a prominent man in Harris j burg affairs. 19—Death, in New Cumberland, of: Marcus I). Hoerner, for many i years a printing foreman in Har-1 risburg job establishments. 19—Death of Mrs. Mary A., widow j otf Alex. Blessing, 1211 North I Third street, Harrisburg. 19—Two fires in a restaurant on | fourth street, near Market. Har-' risburg, did considerable damage. | 120—A Coatesville colored man work ! in Harrisburg, fell dead on State I i street. . ■2o—Mrs. Peter Shelly, 1197 Christian street, Harrisburg, died from ef-l feets of a bichloride of mercury i tablet taken accidentally some L t wo weeks before. —Two killed and several severely injured bv fall of coal in a Eykeus I Valley coal mine. One of the in jured died on the 23d. !2 —Death of Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth j Goetz at 908 North Eighteenth! street, Harrisburg. 23—Brakeman George Wilson, of Bal | timore, killed in P. R. R. Yards, | at Harrisburg, whilst in line of | duty. i 23-—Death of William E. Hain, founder' of Hainton, a prosperous suburb j of Harrisburg. 23—Death of Daniel J. Spangler, 1403 | Market street, Harrisburg. 24— Death of Thomas Doran, 656 (.Him- 1 berland street, Harrisburg. 84—Mrs. Walter S. Oren, of Worm- j levsburg, found dead in bed. *4 Mrs. Jennie Duncan, of Highspire, l fell dead at her husband's foet j from the effects of poison taken with suicidal intent. <4—Death, in Philadelphda, of Don all Cameron Haldeman, of Har- '■ risburg. to—Some 1,200 Shippensburg people! made their annual excursion to! Harrisburg. 25—Electrical and hail storm of gre».t j severity caused considerable dam-j age in Harrisburg and vicinity, j 25—Frank Neif, 1236 Herr street, Harrisburg. drowned in a clay hole near Central Iron and Slteel works. 26-—Death of Mrs. Euphemia Knox Pomerov, wido>w of the Rev. Ste phen Pomeroy, 1520 State street, Harrisburg. 26—Death, near New Cumberland, of Martin I*. Keeney, a former Har risburg grocervman. 27—Burial, at Camp Hill, of Sergeant .Tacob R. Shettcl, U. S. Signal | Corps, who had died at Panama, •July 1 . 27—Death of Charles D« Veney Row, a brilliant young man of Williams town, who had, been a successful teacher anil an able member of the .state House of Representatives at Harrisburg. 27—Lerew Bixler, of Riverside, drowned in the Susquehanna. 2 7—Harry K. Herman, 11.> South Fourteenth street, Harrisburg, a t brakeman of P. & R. railway, killed in Reading whilst in the line of duty. 29—Death of Mrs. Duncan Ba ker, of Wormleysburg, aged 83 years. 29—Death of Alfred W. Weaver, a stationary engineer, of 1938 Ful ton street, Harrisburg. 30—Death of Dr. Robert R. Church, of Wonnleysburg, aged 69 years. 30—Death, in Chicago, of the Rev. Jesse Bowman Young, a former pastor of Grace church, Hartis burg, and a vetoran of the Civil war who had won especial fame by his writings and lectures on the Gettysburg battle. 30 —Death of .Tames W. Shultz, 2060 Horry street, Harrisburg, a veter an of the Civil war. 31 Death, at Harrisburg Hospital, of Dixon McAllister, of Ft. Hunter, a d:rect descendant of John Har ris. 31—Heath of Ferdinand Kreidler, 904 Penn streets, Harrisburg, a prom inent wheelwright of the city, aged 66 years. To Be Continued To-morrow KILLS A WHITE DEER When Mounted It WiU Be Valued at From SOOO to SBOO Kendall, Wis., Dee. 21.—One of the prizes shot during the hunting season .just closed wias that of a w'hite deer, killed near Ladysmith, Sawyer coun ty. A man bought it for S2OO, his pur pose belHg to give it into the hands of COUPON Guaranteed SterlingSilverlnitial Glassware This coupon when presented or mailed to I* I .T||| THE STAR-INDEPENDENT I i 111 I wi . th 4 ? cents .\ ls sood for Six (6) Tumblers—lo cents I ** V U extra by mail; I m illfflJl ... OR X£* !S I Z' th . ' 3 rents, ie good for One (1) Water V jfj I I Pitcher—ls cents extra by mail; I i i tW cents, is good for One (1) Sugar Bowl and j lf> • l'j 11111111 l One (1) Cream Pitcher— cents extra by mail; II I . 111 I •)'?" can set the entire set of Nine (9) Pieces with I | l| 1111 l the amount specified above, or any two sets with the ;j I I! II f advertised price, if you have one of these coupons, i 111 bets now on display at niKIJ THE STAR-INDEPENDENT 18-'JO-U2 South Third St., Harrisburg, Pa. a taxidermist for mounting. It will, if properly mounted, be -worth S6OO to SSOO. The extra value of the white deer is due to the fact that it is exceptionally rare. It is a freak animal. One was shot in Wisconsin about twenty years ago and one about eight, years ago. Besides the one shot last week tfhere is but one other white doer known to exist. It is also stated that there is a jet black deer of huige proportions stalk ing through the Wisconsin woods. That sort of doer also is a freak and would be worth much if captured. MUNICIPAL PAWNSHOP PAYS Kansas City Institution Makes 12,000 Loans in Year Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 21,—Accord ing to the annual report, submitted by Ralph Perry, manager of the City PiawTistbop, this -welfare loan agency made 12,000 setparate loans in the fiscal year ending December 1. Last, year the number was slightly more than 6,000. The loans totaled more than $270,000, as compared with $140,000, the amount of the year be fore. This -is the first year the loan agency has paid expenses and 6 per cent, on the capital invested. This year's earn ings raised the surplus to $7,752. Out standing loans December 1, were SBB - 154.25. ' Fine Xmas CANDIES in Christmas Boxes and Baskets , 35< and up Golden Seal Drug Store, IIS. Market Square.