The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, March 13, 1915, Page 3, Image 3

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Just ihe Hats You Want For Easter At
About One Half Their Actual Value
Newest Large Hemp Sailors
Broad brims—styles which are hard IIA
to get at regular prices. We will sell 10 *
dozen special, actual values $2.00, www
Swiss Hemp Braid Hats TH V|jr y
Two styles of medium and small Sailor n l|P
Hats, actually worth $2.00 wwli
trtrra -MYYwn A V
20 doz. Black Hemp Hats A Qf%
Small, Medium and Large. *Vw
Small and Medium Hemp ™ 'T DAY
Hats 79r
Sailors, Turbans and Small Shapes, . ■wW
Fine Milan Hemp Hats
Most exclusive shapes, large variety— VI |il|
black and colors, $2.50 and $3.00, ..... ijliUU
Real Hand-Made Imported THIS M0 ~
Turbular Braid Hats CI 00
Exclusive models, $4.00 value wlaw w
Children's Hemp Hats "TV" 15
Four nobby and chic styles, trimmed Hiflf*
with Roman scarf—all colors—s2 value, www
Monday Specials in Flowars
Silk French Roses and French French Daisies, 6 to bunch.
Bouquets, 50c and 75c , black, white and yellow, 50c
values, Monday XOL value, extra fine quality. p
Monday, bunch ZjC
American Beauty Roses, Jack, _
pink and cerise, 75c and A q Rosebud Bunches, pink, blue
SI.OO values, Monday, . . 40C jjndall colors, Monday,
Cherries, large clusters, f q Pansies, beautiful colors, large |
Monday, bunch l7t sprav, Mondav, 1 ,/ I
■ bunch 2'/2C B
Beautiful Wreaths of Buds, ———. |
Daisies, Foliage, etc., 75c i / Berry Clusters, all colors, 49c
value, Mondav, bunch, . . OOC value, Monday, |f|
m bunch, I
Forget-me-nots, full bunches. New Crushed Roses, all the new
all colors, Monday, 1 '!//«/-» fancy colorings, 8 to |fk
nc h 1 bunch, Monday, bunch, . \jrC
Special in Large Eagl M i NDAY
(Hill I $ black and colored Aflp
Actual 75c and 98c Values .. ■ *ll
Look For Our Mond
You will find special Monday prices on many articles
not advertised here.
Large Silk Rosebuds, pink and I Black Silk Roses, 6to a bunch
Jack, value 50c, Mon- 23c | s °" Value ' Mun " 19C
Organized Bible Classes in Monster
Procession at Mechanicsburg Proves
An Interesting Feature of the Suc
cessful Gathering of Workers
Mechanicsburg, March 13.—Yester
day morning's session of the Sunday
school convention convened at the ap
pointed hour. After music by the con
vention, the Rev. 11. B. Stock, D. D., of
Carlisle, conducted the quiet hour serv
ice. This was followed by a business
meeting, after which the Rev. F. W.
McGuire, of Lisburn, made an address
upon "The Teacher's Vision." While
the county and district officers met in
another room, Dr. A. P. Stover, of Car
lisle, and F. B. Konhaus, Mechanics
burg, reported on the mid-winter con
ference, and James L». Young, of Me
cflianicslnirg, county president, spoke
uptui "Planning the Year's Work.''
" Missions in the Sa'b'bath School" was
ably handled by Mrs. A. P. Stover, as
was "Temperance in the Sabbath
Schdol.'' After adjournment a pano
ramic photograph of the delegates and
visitors was made out on the sidewalik.
At the afternoon session the Rev. Dr.
(Stock again had the quiet hour serv
ice." Tiie nominating committee nom
inated tlie old officers, who were elected
by the convention. Their installation
folldwed. Among t'he resolutions was
one endorsing Governor Brumbaugh's
stand on the liquor question. \V. G.
Uindes was present and made an ex
cellent address upon "Safety First."
This was followed by Mrs. \V. G.
Krohn, of Carlisle, who gave a very
practical address upon "The Begin
The general session adjourned and
the Organized Adult, Bible class confer
ence was held in main auditorium.
Addresses were made by J. A. Witmev
er, of New Cumberland, and I. K. Reis
ner, of Ship; ensburg. At the same time
tne Sunday school room was given over
to the elementary conference. The
speakers for the conference were Mrs
C. B. Wagner, Mrs. T. I>. Gray, Miss
'Mary Humrich.
In the evening a great mass meet
ing of women was held in the St. Paul
Reformed church, where devotions were
conducted hy the Rev. John S. Adam,
pastor of Hie church. At the same
time, in the U. B. church, the devotions
I of tllie men's mass meeting were eon
ducted bv the Rev. George Fulton, pas
j tor of the Presibyterian church. Both
I meetings were addressed by W. (J.
; Landes, general secretary of the State
[ association, and by Dr. Hutchison, head
master of Conway Hall, each speaker
going from one meeting to the other.
Before the mass meetings a great pa
rade of about 1.200 men marched up
Main .street and countermarched to the
churcUi of meivting. They were the vari
ous organized Bible classes, some of
which had come by special car or train,
they carried banners, transparencies,
colored lights and similar accompani
ments of a parade. Several bands were
in the procession. The houses on the
line of parade were illuminated and
many persons burned red lights. It
showed that political parades are not
more popular nor more appreciated than
religious ones.
The parade was led by the officers
of Mie county Sunday school association
and by the Rev. Charles Haach, who
was chief marshal of the parade.
The convention just closed was one
of the most successful ever held in the
county in point of attendance and in
Danish Steamer Canadia Ashore
By Associated Press.
London, March 13, 11.30 A. M.—
The The wireless station at Pair Isle,
one of the Shetland Islands, Scotland,
reports that the Danisih pteamer Can
adia. from Newport News February 24
for Christiania, is ashore in a dauger
ous position near the Scaddon light
house. '
Society Will Give One of Their Famous
Old Folks' Entertainments—Well
Known Society Folk Will Sing and
\ '
Society is to be "cn fete" on Easter
Monday niglit, when one ol' the famouj
Olil Folks'/entertainments is to be giv
en at Technical Higj s.'hool auditorium
for the benefit of the Sicicty for the
Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
There is to be a little of everything on
the program, auil those who remember
Ihe del'.ghtful aff.iir under the same au
spices of two years ago will look for
ward to the coming one with much in
Included in the program will be o I
folks' .'Ongs and old folks' dunce* bv
the younger set in old folks' costume'',
and even now oM' chests are b.>ins
ransm-ked for ancient toggery that
grandma wore and grandpa donned
when be went, a-iourting.
All 6if the principal artists in the
city and the vonnger social set will
take part in the entertainment, which
will be in charge of Mrs. David Watts,
a sufficient assurance of its perfection.
Among the dances will be one by the
little folks in fancy costumes, and the
older set will gracefully go through
the minuet, and the ancients wiil dance
the Virginia Reel, all of which is suf
ficient to arouse curiosity - and a desire
to be there.
Gifts for Recent Bride
A surprise miscellaneous shower was
given last evening to Mrs. Lloyd G. C.
S'.'lilosser at her home, 1817 Boas
street. Mrs. Svhiosser was showered
with many useful gifts. At a late hour
refreshments were served to the follow
ing: Misses Rosella Rihoads, Sadie
'Stains, Laura Carlson, Katherine
Reigart, Esther Raver. Mary Heil,
ißesse McClure, Editli Deik, Ella Beck
er, Sara Livingston, .Jeanette Clave, of
Steelton; Mrs. Frank Harder, of En
haut; Miss Resta Heiges, Mrs. Lizzie
Campbell, Miss Marie E. Ri per, Curvin
C. Svhiosser and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd
G. C. &chloßser.
Entertained the Boys of Her Sunday
School Class
Mrs. Stutsman entertained at her
home, 1731 North Fifth street, last,
evening, the members of her Sunday
sehool class. The guests spent a pleas
ant evening after which dainty refresh
ments were served.
Those present were Sumner Fetter
hoff, George Meller, Charles Fetterhoff,
i John Kling, William Krc'bs, * Harrison
! Frank, Harold Crist, Raymond . Kirk,
Raymond Sheets, E Jtvvard Shreincr,
Paul Boldosser, I'aul Elder and
Vaughan Boldosaer.
Held at the Home of Mrs. H. D. Snsll
at Elkwcod
The Ever Faithful Bible class held
its regular monthly meeting Thursday
evening at t'he liomo of Mrs. Ilarrv I).
Snell, Elkwood. Routine business was
transacted, after which a social hour
was enjoyed and refreshments served.
Those present were: ' Mrs. W. M.
Gastrock, Mrs Harry I). Snell, Mrs.
Zerger, Mrs. S. N. Good, Mrs. E. F.
Updegraf, .Mrs I?. C. Breeso, Mrs. Beck
ley, Mrs. Mareoll', Mrs. M. Parthemore,
Mrs. Flasher, Mrs. Geis, Mrs. Prowell,
Mrs. Baker. Mrs. S. Straub. Mrs. M.
Ktiaub, Mrs. Koliler.
i Members of Her Sunday S' liool ClasT
1 Spent Pleasant Evening as Her Guest 3
Miss Linnie Smith entertained the
| members of her Sunday school class last
| evening at her home, 14 North Eigiit
| eenth street. Games and music fur
nished the amusement of the evening,
! after which a dainty two-course lunch
eon was served, decorations and favors
being in St. Patrick style. The follow
ing gmsts were present:
Misses Jessie Graham, Mabel Hoff
sommer, Alva Shoop, Helen McClure,
Hazel Hess, Helen Rutter, Ida Zorger,
Mrs. John Sworn ley and Mrs. Ralph
McAdoo's Condition Favorable
Washington, March 13. —Secretary
McAdoo, operated upon yesterday far
appendicitis, was reported to-day doing
well. This bulletin was issued by his
"Secretary McAdoo hail a fairly
good night, and with no complications,
should make a good recovery. All con
ditions art satisfactory."
It Quickly Looseus Up Coughs and
Colds in Throat or Chest
Just a little MUSTEROLE rubbed on
your sore, tight chest before you go to
bed will loosen up congestion and break
up most severe colds and coughs.
MUSTEROLE is a clean white oint
ment made with oil of mustard. Sim
ply rub it on. No piaster necessary.
Better than mustard plaster and does
not blister.
Thousands who use MUSTEROLE
will tell what relief it gives from Sore
Throat, Bronchitis, Tousilitis, ("roup.
Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia, Head
ache, Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheumatism,
Lumbago, l'ains and Aches of the Back
or Joints, Sprains, Sore Muscles, Bruis
es, Chilblains, Frosted Feet and Colds
(it often prevents Pneumonia).
At your druggist's, in 20e and . r >oe
jars, and a special large hospital size
for 12.50.
Be sure you get the genuine MUS
TEROLE. Refuse imitations—get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company,
Cleveland, Ohio.
■;. k ?i
f~ ---«*°
Who will quietly celebrate their six
j ty-t'hird wedding anniversary at their
home. 2-8 Charles street, to morrow.
Held in the Ohapel of Historic Paxton
The annual banquet of the James Y.
Bovii class of the Paxton Presbyterian
church was held last evening in the
chapel, with sixty-five guests in atten
dance. The affair was in charge of the
Ladies' Aid Society.
The speakers were introduced by the
toast master and included the Rev. J.
Lemar i Hynson, of Lebanon; William
A. Kitchen, the Rev. Harry B. King,
George Martin, J. A. Rose, Dr. J. J.
Mullowney, \Y. 0. Dicknian and Mr.
The table appointments were in
green and white, carnations, shamrocks
and tinv green flags carrying out the
color scheme.
Entertained Members of Friday Em
broidery Club at Her Home
Mrs. F. S. Hesser entertained the
members of tho Friday Embroidery
Club at her home, 1209 S.vatara street,
yesterday afternoon. Those present
were: .Mrs. I. Odiii Hoffman, Mrs. J.
Odin Hoffman. Mrs. J. Howe, Mrs. John
Hatton, Mrs. David Ober, Miss Anna
Laurer, Mrs. William Shultz, Mrs. Jo
seph Forward, Mrs. Lincoln Holler,
, Mrs. Otto I'lnck. William Secrist,
I Miss Emma Ureishaber, Mrs. Mervin
j Cook, Mrs. C. Lehman.
Popular Bri(le-e!cct Given Shower of
Beautiful Linens and Silver
A sutpritc miscellaneous shower was
[ given last evening at the home of Miss
Mary Shaub, 91S Susquehanna street.
1 in honor of Miss Marie Sheaffer, whose
| engagement to Elmer Finlev, of Steel
[ ton, was recently announced. The pop
-1 ular bride-elect was the recipient of
I many pretty gifts
I Tiiose present were: Misses Marie
Sheaffer, Vera Van Horn, Marion Mc
> Cormick, Lou Boath, Irene Guistwhite,
'Sylvia Biedle, Irene Downs, Mrs. \ r an
B. Dayhoff anil Mary Shaub.
Gave a Miscellaneous Shower in Compli
ment to Miss Sara Bowers
Miss Helen Koons, 120 Boas street,
gave a miscellaneous shower at her
heme last evening complimentary to
Miss Sara Bowers, whose marriage to
William H. Naugle will be an event of
the early spring.
Those present were: Mrs. George
Bowers, Mrs. Brinser. Mrs. Koons,
Mrs. James Kennedy, Mrs. Fairall. Mrs.
John Buflington. Misses Edith Miller,
Bertiiia Miller, Sue Bratton, Margaret
Elicker, Sara Bratton, Edna Baldwin,
Anna Berry, Anna Murray, Katherine
Phillips, Edna Bowers, Mary E. Koons,
Mr. and Mrs. Harned, of Altoona;
Misses Alberta Gingrich, Carrie Ninen
iau, Aneta Bentzel, of York.
Entertains J. B. G. Club
Miss Afoigail Wouteisz entertained
the J. 'B. 0. Club at her home, 433
Boas street, last evening. Refresh
ment* were served. Among those pres
ent were Mary Haini s, Catherine
IJaugherty. Maxine Norris and Marian
Farming Literature.
"The agricultural department issues
some very interesting end helpful bul
"Anything about handling summer
boarders?" Inquired Farmer Whiffle
tree. "Mine gimme a lot of trouble
last vear."—Seattle Post-lntelllgencer.
The New Process, it is Claimed,
Will Make Large Guns Useless
Another of the series of experiments
to determine the resisting power of a
certain class of armor was recently con
ducted with extremely satisfactory re
sults. Fortifications built of tills metal
might be made indestructible and It
wo'Uld be useless to bombard them.
It is also useless to try to make a
success In life if handicapped by poor
health. You lack the strength and
stamina necessary to win.
In the majority of cases of poor
health, stomach trouble Is the real
cause; but this can be corrected by
careful diet and the assistance of Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters. It tones,
strengthens and helps the digestive
functions and when the food Is prop
erly digested, strength and renewed
vigor Is sent coursing through the en
tire system.
The proper time for action Is when
you notice the first symptoms of weak
ness, such as loss of appetite, headache,
bloating, heart tiurn, sour stomach, in
digestion or constipation and by re
sorting to Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
you can help Nature conquer them. De
lay only aggravates matters and pro
longs your suffering.
Take a bottle home with you to-day
but see that the stamp over the neck It.
Mr. and Mrs. Althouse Gave a Party
for Ten-Year-Old Son,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Althouse enter
tained at their home, 1501 Vernon
street, last eveuiug in honor of their
son, Paul, who yesterJ'ay celebrated his
tenth birthday anniversary. The guests
en.joyej games and muwic which a
birthday luncheon was served.
Those present were Geraldine Morne,
Elsie Dare, Evelyn Dare, Beatrice Wil
liamson, Maibel Condron, Kat'hryn
Garmhausen, ( Laura Althouse, Evelyn
Thompson, Catherine Hilton, Eifrida
Herman, Kathryn Clemm, Sarado
Thompson, Frank Garmhausen, Rdbert
Fleglev, Leonard Beidel, Samuel Har
ris, Joseph Jones, Marlin, Wil
liam Dare, Michael Farley, Thomas
Farley, Mr. and Mrs. 11. B. Althouse,-
Mrs. F. J. Althouse, Mrs. W. S.
Thompson, Mrs. W. Dare, Mrs. U. li.
Althouse, Landis Althouse and Mrs. H.
Sch niied>el.
Members of Mrs. Class Will
Bender Program of Vocal and
Instrumental Selections
Class No. 4 of the Olivet Presby
terian Sunday school, taught by Mrs.
Paul Grundon, will give a recital in the
church Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock.
T'he following program will be ren
Piano duet. Misses Helen Lyme and
Luc ret ia Boyd; i vocal solo, Lewis bar
ker, Jr.; vocal solo, Miss Nellie Ben
nett; reading, Mr. Lawks; violin solo,
Miss Esther Wiesman; piano solo, Wil
liam Yates; vocal solo, Eugene Bap
tisti; piano solo, Miss BuMi Kray'bill;
reading, Miss Lillian Speakman; cornet
solo, Mr. Pollen'k; vocal solo, Mrs. John
German, Jr.; violin solo, Master Spotts;
reading, Mr. Laucks; piano duet, Misses
Lynne and Boyd.
Popular Actress in Tillies's Pimctured
Romance '' at Begent
To-day •
Thousands of people in Harrisburg
and vicinity have seen Marie Dressier
in high-class comedies at the lea ting
theatres ami have enjoyed her perform
ances so much t'hat they will be de
lighted to know that they can see her
in one of her master triumphs, "Til
lio's Punctured Romance," in moving
pictures at the Regent to-day.
"Tillie's Punctured Romance" is a
top-notch comedy and has been shown
in other cities at the highest prices. In
this clever piece Miss Dressier is sup
ported by Charles Chaplin and Maibel
Normand, both of who are stars in the
theatrical firmament. While other cit
ies are charging maximum prices the
adipission to the Regent will be the
usual prices.
Bill Introduced by Representative
Nissley Calls for More Careful Con
struction and Funds to Provide for
The bill introduced by Representa
tive Nissley, of Dauphin county, relat
ing to the construction and maintenance
of public mausoleums and providing
precautions for the future in such con
struction is yet in the House Commit
tee of Health and Sanitation. It has
received the endorsement of a number
of prominent members of the House.
Mr. Nissley said to-day that his bill
is meant to correct a condition which,
lie says, has lately been prevalent in
the West and is gradually getting into
Pennsylvania. Companies are formed
for the construction of mausoleums in
cemeteries, and persons are induced to
purchase crypts in these mausoleums,
the argument being made that 'burial
under ground is unsanitary and that the
placing of a body in a crypt is much
to be preferred. When a sufficient
num/ber in a community have subscribed
to raise money to build the mausoleum
ground is purchased in a cemetery and
a mausoleum is built. It is alleged in
some cases the material is such that in
the course of a few years the struc
ture begins to decay and fail to pieces,
and the crypts are no longer fit to hold
caskets. In some cases crypts have
been known to open and expose the
It is the intention of Mr. Nissley's
bill to compel mausoleum companies to
construct their mausoleums of material
that will not fall to pieces, and have
them so safeguarded that they will be
cared for for all the time; It is pro
posed that a certain part of the pur
chase money be set aside, by order of
tlhe court, for that purpose. In this
way, it is held, danger of decay will be
removed, and from a sanitary stand
point the mausoleums will bo made bet
Representative Halbgood, of McKean,
who favors the bill, said to-day that it
is something that is much needed, and
he will support it, chiefly because of its
sanitary features.
Crossing the Channel.
What landing at Bandwtch was like
In 1533 we learn from Huberttu. the
envoy of the Palsgrave Frederick to
Henry VIII., whose story is given in
Mrs. Henry Cost's "Gentlemen Er
rant." .Hubertus detained for a
week at Calais by stormy weather and
had a terrible time when he finally
hired a ship and crossed. A yonng
Englishman compelled the sailors to do
tbetr duty by ropes' ends and threats
of death, and taught Hubertus, who
was "middling seasick," to pump oat
the water, which he did "till at the
break of morning the winds fell, and
wo saw the mountains of England
spread oat before us." They found
themselves off Sandwich (that moun
tainous district) nnd were taken off
the ship In small boats and carried "on
neck or back" to land.—London Chron
News of Persons
Who Come and Go
Miss H6len Armour, 128 State street,
is spending several days at Atlantic
Miss Evelyn Goshorn, 1315 Vernon
street, is speuding a few days in Bal
(Mrs. Samuel E. Pitting, 614 North
Eighteenth street, has returned after
spending a month in Shamokin.
Miss Helen Whiteman, 209 Hummel
street, will leave Monday to spend a
week in Philadelphia.
Mrs. George Gambler has returned
to her home in Bellefonte a.t'ter a visit
with her daughter, Mrs. John Osterpag,
2344 Ellerslie street.
'Mrs. S. S. Hoffman, 2 4<50 Ellerslie
street, is the guest of relatives in Co
Mies Marian Strouse, of Irving Col
lege, is spending the week-end with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
&trouse, 1632 North Beeond street.
Mts. Richard Zug and son, Richard
1 409 North Second street, are
guests of the former's sister, Mrs.
Eluton. in Philadelphia.
Mrs. O. J. Kelly, 33 South Seven
teenth street, was called to Hollidays
'burg by the illness of her father.
i.Miss Mary Kay, 715 North Third
street, has returned from Philadelphia.
'Miss Emma Stewart, 614 North Six
teenth street, is home from Philadel
Mrs. W. P. Watson, of Pliilliipsburg,
N. J., has gone to her home after a
week's visit with , her sister, Mrs.
George Edwards, 1505 Berryhill street.
Robert G. Warren, 1440 Ber-ry'liill
street, is visiting at Buffalo.
Miss Jennie Owen has returned to
New Bloom'field after visiting relatives
in this city.
Miss Emma Mowers, 807 North
Sixth street, has returned after a sev
eral weeks' visit with her parents at
Mr. and Mrs. George Meily, 132 Lo
cust street, are visiting their daughter,
at Ani'bler, where she is attending the
School of Horticulture.
'Mr. and Mrs. H. McClearv, 2227
North FifHOi street, are visiting rela
tives at York.
Mrs. J. L. Diener. 1612 North Sixth
street, has returned from a visit to
Philadelphia and New York.
John Berrier, 1220 Front street,
will spend a few days in Philadelphia.
Edward Anderson, 1117 Green
street, will visit friends in Philadel
Miss Esther Lerew, West Fairview,
is the guest of her grandmother, Mrs.
Lerew, 1 925 State street.
Miss Helen Keister, 214 North Sec
ond street, is visiting friends at Mont
Winners in Harrisburg's Publicity Run
to Receive Prizes From Big Con
cerns in New Jersey
The Motor Club of Harrislburg is in
receipt of the following letter from
Clayton Haines Brick, president of the
Board of Trade, of Ocean City, N. J.:
"In response to your communication
of March 6 will state that Ocean City
has this day entered into a contract
with Caldwell Company to supply the
following cups for your publicity run
of May 10, 11, and 12, route through
Ocean City:
"The City of Ocean City, Board of
Trade of Ocean City, Young Men's Pro
gressive League, Ocean City Title &
Trust Co., First National Bank of
Ocean City, Ocean City Yacht Club,
Ocean City Automobile Bridge Com
pany, making a total of seven cups with
at least two more approximately sure
from the Fishing Club and the Ocean
City Motor Boat Club.
"I personally made the selection of
these cups and I can assitre you they
are very nice and will reach you, I pre
sume, not later than Saturday, March
13, in the usiial goo'di style character
istic of Caldwell Company, of Philadel
'' I hope you can display them at the
Auto Show in a conspicuous place and
Also display them to the benefit of your
run arid the advantage of Ocean City.
Wishing you all success possible in the
enterprise—*will be glad to receive any
information at any time concerning
your plans for this run.*'—i Adv. *
Plans in Abeyance Awaiting Arrival
of Husband and Son on Special
Train From Florida
Tarrytown, N. Y., March 13. —'Plans
for the funeral of Mrs. John D. Rocke
feller, who died at her home here yes
terday morning, were held in abeyance
to await the arrival of Mr. Rockefeller
and his son, who were speeding north
in a special train from Ormonde, Fla.
They were due to reach here late this
afternoon or this evening.
In the albsence of definite plans,
however, it was regarded as probable
that funeral services would be held
here to-morrow afternoon and that Mrs.
Rockefeller would be 'buried at Cl<we
land, Ohio, where she grew to woman
hood and where she spent much of her
time in recent years.
Only one member of the Rockerfeller
family, it was thought, would be un
able to attend th«? funeral. This is Mrs.
Harold Fowler McCormick, of Chicago,
Mrj. Rockefeller's daughter, svho is
now in Switzerland recovering from an
illness. Mrs. E. Parmalee Prentice, the
other daughter, and Miss Lucy M.
Spelman, Mrs. Rockefeller's sister, were
both at the Rockefeller home here to
duv. The arrival of Mr. Rockefeller
and his son will complete the family
circle, with this single exception. Mr.
MoCormick, who was to have sailed to
day to join his wife in Switzerland, is
also at Pocantico Hills.
f you suffer from bleeding, itching,
olind or protruding Piles, send me your
address, and I will tell you how to cure
yourself at home by the new absorption
treatment; and will also sen.', some of
this home treatment free for trial, with
references from your own locality if re
quested. Users report immediate relief
and speedy cures. Send no money, but
tell others of this offer. Write to-day
to Mrs. M. Summers, Box P, Notre
Dame, Ind. Adv.
Says Indigestion Results From Ai
Excess of Hydrochloric
Undigested food delayed in thi
stomach decays, or rather, ferments thi
same as food left in the open air, say
a noted authority. He also tells us th'a
Indigestion is causedHyper-acidijty
moaning, there is au excess of hydro
chloric acid in the stomach which pre
vents complete digestion and starts ioo<
fermentation. Thus everything eatei
sours in the stomach much like garbag<
sours in a can, forming acrid fluids am
gases which inflate the stomach like i
toy balloon. Then we feel a heavy
lumpy misery in the chest, we belch il]
gas, we eructate sour food or havi
heartburn, flatulence, whter-brash o
He tells us to lay aside all digestive
•ids and instead, got, from any phiu
macy four ounces of Jud Salts and taki
a tablespoonful in a glass of water be
fore breakfast, and drink while it 1
effervescing and furthermore, to ton
tinue this for a week. While relief fol
lows the first dose, it is important ti
neutralize the acidity, remove the gai
making mass, start the liver, stimulat
the kidneys and thus promote a fre
flow of pure digestive juices.
.Tad Salts is inexpensive and is mad
from the acid of grapes and lemo
.juice, combined with lithia and sodiui
phosphate. This harmless salts is use
by thousands of people for stomad
trouble with excellent results.—Adv.
Farmers Have Planted What Is Ei
pected to Be a Record Crop in Vic
of Higher Prices Prevailing as R<
suit of the War in Europe
The high prices asked for and ut
tained for wheat in this country jui
noiv, because of the demand for grai
in Europe, has stimulated the Peuusv
vania farmer to planting an increase
acreage of the Cereal, aud the Stal
Agricultural Department is in receipt t
reports to sthow that the acreage lai
fall, the fruits of which wil be gatl
ered in Pennsylvania in June and Jul,
is about ten per cent, more than la
year, and a corresponding increase i
the production is looked for.
This is in evidence all over the Stat
and some farmers are going to put i
spring wheat to take advantage of tl
high prices, although the soil and cl
mate of Pennsylvania are not very f
ovrable for raising spring wheat: "
In 1913 there were planted in Pen
sylvania 1,312,000 acres of wheat, ai
from this was harvested last year mo
than 28,000,000 bushels, the crop b
ing an especially good one owing
iiue conditions in all sections. Th
year, with the ten per cent, increase
acreage, it is expected that there w
be a ten per cent, increase in crof
Reports received at the department st
that wheat all over the State at tl
present time looks very promising.
Thre will be au increase of acreai
in all cereals this year, and, weath
conditions beiny all right, the yield w
be enormous.
Take Care of
Your Jewelry
A careful examination
of your jewelry by an
expert repair man is
real economy. He will
be able to detect a weak
ness in a mounting
or fastening which, 5
neglected, is almost cer
tain to cause the loss of
a jewel or the ornament.
Diener's Repair Depart
ment will examine your
jewelry without charge.
A report of its condition
will be given you. If
there, is something
which needs attention,
it will be the part of
wisdom and economy to
have the repairs made
at once.
Charges for jewelry re
pairing are always rea
sonable, and the work is
done with all possible
Diener Jeweie
408 Market Street
The Size of
the Ash Pile
How big is your ash pil
You paid for coal, and
the winter's ash pile
larger than it should be y
didn't get the best you we
entitled to.
Let Kellev show you t
way to save by burning t
kind and size of good c<
that costs no more than t
wasteful, ash-pile contribi
ing kind. How is your si
ply I
1 N. Third Street
Tenth and State Street: