Newspaper Page Text
UNCLE HARRY DESCRIBES LIFE IN THE WAR COUNTRIES
"You've told us H lot about the war
and the soldiers and the submarines
and torpedoes, Uncle Harrv, but how
about the people who live in England.
Germany, France and the other war-
Ting countries, but who are not taking
part in the battles; what are they do
ing and how are they living!" asked
''That is an interesting subject,"
paid Undo Harry. "I'm glad you
opoke about it, .limmy. There isn't
very much in the newspapers these
days about the 'stay-at-homes,' be
cause the news of actual war takes
so much space: but 1 have read con
siderable on this subject and I'll be
glad to tell you all that I can about
it. This is important too. because life
in the warring countries—l mean life
in those cities and districts not
■touched by the lighting, has undergone
many changes since last August."
"All the men have gone to war,
haven't they!" asked Joe.
"Most of them have," explained
Uncle Harry, "particularly the men
between the ages of 21 and 45—the
very men who in times of peace do
nearly all the useful work and provide
•the food and clothing and other things
that the people need."
"Do you mean the farmers and the
carpenters ami the street car conduc
tors?" asked Jimmy.
"Yes, all these men and many more
In other lines of work," said Uncle
Harry. "Of course, boys, all the men
'between 21 anil 45 years, have not
jsone to war, and there are many older
men whe are at home, working. But
business of all kinds has been badly
Mndicapped, with the exception of the
4'actories that manufacture ammunition i
for the soldiers and other things needed
in the fighting. These places are run
ning day and night and the workmen
are working harder than they ever
worked in times of peace."
"Then how are the children and
women and the men who have not gone
to war, getting along; how are they
getting food to eat and clothing to
wear?" asked Joe.
"Well, they are not getting along
very well and they are not very hap
py," said Uncle Harry. "Old men and
hoys are doing work that they are not
strong enough to do, and women arc
compelled to leave their homes every
day and do the same work that their
iiusbands and brothers and fathers did
FINDS QUICK RELIEF
Mary Wheeler Gains in Weight After
Taking Wonderful Remedy
Mary Wheeler, of "(Hi Green street,
Htirrisrinrg, Pa., for a long time was
a \ ic.tim of stomach disorders. .She
tried ninny treatments and found noth
ing that could help her.
At last she came u[iou Mayr's Won
derful Remedy and quickly found .her
Be If 011 the way to health. She wrote:
"1 received your wonderful stomach '
remedy. 1 took it and it acted just
as you said if would. I had suffered
with my stomach for nearly a year
and doctored all the time. The first |
dose of your treatment gave me relief.
1 feel like new. I had awful distress j ;
after eating and suffered from bloating j
r.nd gas, but now 1 feel fine, am gaining,
in weight ami can eat anything."
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy gives per
manent results for stomach, liver and i
intestinal ailments. Kat as much and j ■
whatever you like. No more distress 1
after eating, pressure of gas in the ! 1
ftoniach and around the heart. Get one i
bottle of your druggist now and try it j 1
on an absolute guarantee—if not satis-1
factor, money will be returned. —Adv. |
Celebration of Memorial Day At West !
rairview Sunday, Promises to ] j
Be Big Event '
We t I'airview, May 2 S.—Arrange- 1
nieius for the observance of Memorial <
Day on .Sunday afternoon, May 30, i ■
have been completed and it in thought I
it will be the most successful held in f
many years. The committee having the 1
arrangements in charge has worked ' <
unceasingly and has had the hearty 1
co-operation of the citizens of the town t
who have cheerfully responded to their j 1
appeals for help along the various lines I t
of tiieir work, Especially has this been i e
the case in requests for automobiles
to convey the veterans of the (J. A. R. i
to anil from the cemetery at Enola !
where » program in charge of the G. ' !■
A. K. will he rendered. Several more ! t
automobiles are needed. • v
It is also requested that persons t
having flowers to contribute will bring £
or send them to the P. O. S. of A. hall a
not later than 3 o'clock Saturday aft- t
crnoon, May 29, whore a committee t
will arrange them for distribution on <'
Su-nday. It is also requested that the -
residences along the line of march dis- r
play the national colors. A number of
visiting organizations will be here to I
participate in the parade an.l exercises, j
I'ost 58, G. A. K.. and delegations of
Posts 116 and s&o', G. A. K. and Oamp -
15, Sons of Veterans, all of Harris
burg, will leave on special trolley cars
at Market square, llarrisburg, at 1.45 c
o'clock. The uniformed guards of Camp j
15, S. of V., will arrive here at 11.20 g
a. m. After the memorial exercises at s
the Camp Hill cemetery, which will be n
held early in the forenoon. A number e
of Camps of the Patriotic, Order Sons li
of America, h'jve accepted invitations t
to be present aud it is expected that i
before the war. Only the other day,
a woman, who had just returned from
Paris, told me that in that city she
rode on a trolley car that had a woman
conductor and a woman ' motorman!'
The 'motorman' had two little children
—too small to leave at home, and as
sho luad no relatives in Paris who could
care for them she had 1 them on the trol
ley car with her; they sat on a box on
the'platform beside their mother.
"In all the countries women are do
ing men's work. They are plowing and
doing other kinds of farm work. The
soldiers must have food; the people who
work in the ammunition factories must
have food, and the mothers are not go
ing to let their little children starve
or starve themselves. Somebody must
raise the crops and take care of the
cows and pigs, and the women have to
"Haven't some of the countries run
short of food f'' asked Jimmy.
"Yes they have, and there is suffer
ing and want in every country in Eu
rope that is taking part in this war,"
added Uncle Harry. "And wherever
conditions have become very serious
and food very scarce the Governments
have taken charge of the supply and'
are seeing that it is evenly divided
amongst all the people—rich anil poor
alike. The Governments have discov
ered that the business of feeding the
soldiers and the people and supplying
them with their other needs, is m»rc
important than the business of making
money. Consequently the Governments
have taken charge of many factories,
and seized meat, bread and other food
supplies. This plan not only insures
every one getting at least a little to
eat but prevents a few people, with i
plenty of money, from buying up every-:
thing and keeping the food for their
own use. Some people in Kngland tried |
this as soon as the war started but the
Government quickly stopped them."
"You mean that everything is up
side down and all mixed up in the
countries that are taking part in the I
war?" asked Joe.
"That'B exactly what I mean," said
Uncle Harry. "And I want both you
boys to understand that the people
who do not go to war suffer very often,
just as much as the soldiers who are |
wounded and sick and who have to j
stand for hours, and even sleep, some- |
times, in muddy trenches."—Copyright!
1915 bv The M-C Syndicate.
I this organization will have a large
| body of men in liue. Camp 713, of this
place, requests its members to meet at
| their hall at 1.30 sharp, so as to be at
I the place of formation of parade by 2
The parade will form at West Fair
view square at 2 o'clock. The first di-
I vision consisting of the G. A. R. and
•Sons of Veterans, will form on Market,
street, right resting on Main. The P.
0. S. of A division will form on South
Main street, right resting on Market
Promptly at 2.30 o'clock the parade
will start for the cemetery -at Enola'
! in the following order: Chief marshal,
; Charles W. Burns; assistant chief mar
shal, F. H. Hoy, Post 58, G. A. R.;
aids, G. A. K., L. S. Hatfield, George
j M. Hess; S. of V„ George K. Hoy,
Charles Honich; P. O. S. of A., A. B.
j Hoke, Howard McAfee; battle flags;
Lemoyne band; guards of Camp 15,
; Sons of Veterans, H'arrisburg; Camp
: 15, Sous of Veterans, Harrisburg; Post
I 58, O. A. R., H. W. Newman, com
mander; delegations of Posts 116 and
520, G. A. R., and old soldiers.
P. O. S. of A. division, Marshal, Dr.
j S. I. Cadwallader; Camp P. O. S.
j of A.; West End drum corps; Camps
of the P. O. S. of A„ including Camps
i 8 and 500, of Harrisbunj; Enol'a, Le
l moyne, New Cumberland and Marys-
J vilie Camps; Camp 713, West Fair
| view; automobiles containing old vet
After arriving at the Enola eentc-
I tory the following program will be rcn
Assembly, H. .T. Dunbar; music, Le
-1 moyne band; prayer, the Rev. B. L.
Moore, p'astor Evangelical ehurch,
Enola; oration, the Rev. J. C. Forn
crook, pastor Church of God, Pen
lirook; music, Lemoyne band; prayer,
William Huggins, Post 58; address, H.
W. Newman, commander Post 58; Gen
eral Logan's Order N'o. 11, Thomas
Numbers, Post 58; Lincoln's Gettys
burg address, N. A. Walmer, Post 58;
memorial services. .1. L. Leonard, Post
116; William Huggins, Post 58;
George W. Rhoads, Post s'B; music,
Lemoyne b'lnd; saluting the dead,
guards of Camp 15, Sons of Veterans;
benediction, the Rev. B. L. Moore;
taps, H. J. Dunbar; strewing of flow
France Seeking Shells
Allentown, Pa., May 28.—The
Fiench government, it was learned yes
terday, is anxious to place an order
with a local concern for the manufac
ture of 1,000 shells a day. Charles
Spangler, proprietor and general man
ager of the Spangler Foundry, received
the order, but said he wolud be forced
to decline it, as his plant is over
crowded with other work.
I Easiest Way to Remove j
Ugly Hairy Growths j
Here is a method for removing hair
or fuzz that is unfailing and is quite
inexpensive: Mix a thick paste with
some powdered dclatone and water and
spread on hairy surface. After 2 or 3
minutes, rub it off, wash the skin and
every trace of hair has vanished. No
harm or inconvenience results from this
treatment, but be careful to get genu
HARRISBUR6 STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 28, 1915,
Specials For the Holiday Outing
White Skirts White
•mH ,m. 61u „ii 0 f * Iv-'k acll m °del distinctive and out ot the ordi-
P P 98c $6.98™ $25.00
Summer Frocks ) J&- X Ji| vU BestWaistsin the City
A special assortment just received com- ""'LT assort, rf t of «a.sta, all
prising white and colored frocks, black and 0 .«liSgs3gßvSa(J| s '' s .' ' s - v ,n u ' l, te anil colois, or
white voiles and colored linens; a holidav of- fT' VjWbH K' mdles - lm ™ 8 ' «*P««*l alks, at
fering at gg
Smart Coats 1
... . . , , ML \i ~~ ——^in smartest and newest modes, excellent for
in black and white checks, coveVt and blue % \ immediate wear, and the best sort of suit
serge; all specially priced from ————- for the summer trip.
$6.98 up D , 1 $10.98 AND $12.00
—; Middy Blouses
Charming New Waists white,>t ' ach cloth " i,h trimmings of
red, blue, rose or black and white. Values Also Scn-n-itc Sldrfs <»f P-.lm ttn-wli ~wi,
!n r S e, ~, Running st^s,
* ' ' 1 values up to $9.00; special at
BAND8 AND $6.98
VETERANS OF CIVIL WAR
VISITED PUBLIC SCHOOLS
| Pupils of Every Building of the City
Heard Thrilling Stories of 'Ol to
To-day—Children Bender Me
morial Day Exercises
The first step in the observance ot'
Memorial Day was made to-day when
nearly fifty veterans of the Civil war
visited the public schools of Harris
burg where they addressed the chil
dren on patriotic themes. In many of
the schools the children rendered Me
morial Day exercises.
Every school of the city was visited
and Chief Marshal Hoffman last night
assigned one or more members of Post
No. 58 to each of the public schools of
the city. The assignments made fol
I The Rev. .T. C. Forncrook, pastor ot"
' I'eubrook Church of God, and Colonel
jH. C. Demming, the Central High
School at 12.15 o'clock, at chapel time,
while David Challenger, George Rhoads
and Fin I. Thomas, of Post 58, were
I assigned to visit Technical High School
j at H o'clock this morning,
j The other assignments are as fol
lows: Allison building, Messrs. Bender,
No. 58, Daugherty, No. 116, Hess,
i No. 58; Boas building, Messrs. Bea
! ver, No. 58, Leonard, No. 116; Calder
| building, James M. Auter and George
I Thomas. No. 520; Camp Curtin, J. R.
i Miller, H. A. Swartz, No. 116; Cam
j eron, H. W. Newman, George Rhoads,
j No. 58; Day, J. A. Stokes, No. 520;
| Forney, Messrs. Farling, Snyder, No.
I 58; Foose. Messrs. Graham and Geiger,
No. 58; Hamilton, Dr. W. T. Bishop
and W. H. (Moore, No. 116; Maclay,
G. R. Sellers, No. 116; Melrose, Messrs.
Jackson and William Hugglns, So. 59;
j Penii, Captain John Campbell and
Attacks, No. 58; Reily, W. D. Rhoads
and Harry Watson, No. 58; Stevens,
Messrs. Jackson and Thomas Nuni
! bers, No. SS; Vernon, N. A. Walmer,
No. 58; Wiiliard, F. J. Thomas, No. 58;
Woodward, Winters, 58; Verbeke, Cap
tain John Campbell; open air schools,
j Susquehanna building, J. D. Saitzman,
i No. 116, and Hoffman, No. 58; Lachiel,
Messrs. McLaughlin and Fulton, No.
At a meeting of Post No. 58, held
last night, the committee on convey
ances issued an order asking citizens to
co-operate with them in loaning their
automobiles to carry aged and infirm
soldiers to the cemetery during the pa
rade Monday. Those desiring to lend
their machines will report at the Post
Hall, 26 North Third street, Monday
afternoon at 1.30 o'clock.
The veterans of the David R. Ste
vens Post No. 520 were the guests of
Calder school building this afternoon
where a Memorial Day program was
rendered. Colonel James M. Auter, post
commander, gave an address and the
Rev. William H. Marshall, principal of
the building, gave an address of the
battle in which the colored post par
ticipated. The program of the exer
March song, school; welcome, How
ard Finley; recitations, "Blue and
Gray," Ann Prentice; "Many Flags,"
Mildred Jones; "Soldiers Dirge," John
Johnson; song, " Land of Greatness,"
schools: recitations, "Memorial Day,"
Ellen Hewley; "Blue and Gray," Jo
seph Toliver; dialogue, "Emblems of
Decoration Day," Malinda Strange,
Helen Nfcrris, Irene Woodson; recita
tion, "The Flag," Elvin Moore; selec
tion. "Our School Flag," second grade
pupils; recitations, "Flag of Our' Cou
ntry,-' Ella Strange; "Our Country,"
Dunfta Harris; song, "American Flag,"
schools; rei-itations, "Our Native
I<and," Lulu White; "Grandpa's
Grave," Francis Norris.
Civil War Veteran Dies
Wrightsville, Pa., May 28. —H. J.
Brooks, 77 years old, a retired carriage
builder and carpenter, who built car
riages during the Civil war and later
enlisted in an Illinois regiment, died
yesterday from an attack of heart dis
ease. He was prominently identified
with York county politics and was a
member of several necret organizations.
He was a director of the Frcystone I
Mutual Insurance Company. A widow
and several children survive.
FIREMEN ORGANIZE LEAGUE
Ten Companies Will Have Teams . In
New Circuit—Season Opens
' ; June 5
Harrisburg is to lvive a fire com
j panv league, ten companies being rep
resented at .1 meeting in the office of
| Commissioner Taylor last night at
t' | which the league was organized. Tho
! i season will open June 5 and each team
r ! w ill play every Saturday and Wednes
| day until September 4, the closing
" j date. A monster celebration is planned
- for the opening of tho season,
f | Each manager may have fifteen
. I players, two of whom do not have to
j be members of the fire company. All
I however, must be amateur*. A rules
1 . committee has been ap]>ointed and will
t [ make final arrangements for the open
t [ ing of the season. Three cups, present
f ed by M. J. Kohner, Edward Halbert
j and George W. Bogar, will be prcsent
j ed at the close of the season.
. J Officers have been elected as fol
. lows: President, E. A. Kirkpatriek;
I vice president, John C. Kindler; aecre
-1 tary, Charles E. Blessiny; treasurer, M.
' J. Kohner.
* j Managers of the teams represent
[ ed at the meeting last night were:
i Marion Verbeke, Friendship; Charles
| E. Blessing, Hope; George Lawrence,
".Citizen; M. J. Kohner, Washington;
J. Edgar Rodenhaver, Good Will; 11. B.
Hanlen, Rcily; Clint Wenrich, Sham
) rock; Gcorgjo Drake, Allison; S. W.
| Goodyear, Camp Curtin. The Royal
I company will enter a team, but will
i not organizo and elect officers until
MOFFITT HOLDS RECORD
High Jump Mark Eestablished By Har
risburger, Still Unbroken
i The intercollegiate high jump rec
i ord made bv Thomas R. Moffitt, 1703
| North Front street, when he jumped
! for the University of Pennsylvania,
4 ! in 1907, will likely fall this year be
cause of the largo number of stars en
j tered in these games held to-day and
to morrow on Franklin Field, Philadel-
I phia. Moffitt cleared the bar at 6 foet,
I 3 1-4 inches. Several times since that
| record has been in danger. Moffitt was
on the United States Olympic team in
' The Harrisburg Optical Society held
a regular monthly meeting at the of
' i fices of R. D. Pratt last evening. Jo
seph Rinkenbach delivered an intcrest
' ing talk on "Conjugate Foci."
I i ~
WHEN DINNER COMES
One Ought to Have a Good Appetite
! | A good appetite is the best sauce. It
j goes a long way toward helping in the
i digestive process, and that is absolutely
' i essential to health and strength.
; 1 Many persons have found that Grape
. i Nuts food jg not only nourishing but is
, I a great appetizer, and children like the
1 j taste of it and grow strong and rosy
j from its use.
It is especially the food to make a
weak stomach strong and create an ap
petite for dinner.
"I am 57 years old," writes a Tenn.
| grandmother, "and have had a weak
;! stomach from childhood. By great care
j as to my diet 1 enjoyed a reasonable
; degree of health, but never found any
! j thing to equal Grape-Nut# as a standby.
"When I have no appetite for break
' j fast and just eat to keep up my
■itrength, 1 take 4 teaspoonfuls of Grnpe-
Nuts with good rich milk, and when
j dinner comes I am hungry. While if T
, go without any breakfast I never feel
I like eating dinner. Grape-Nuts for
j breakfast seems to make a healthy ap
i petite for dinner.
"My little grandson was sick with
| stomach trouble during the past aum
| mer, and finally we put him on Grape
j Nuts. Now he is growing plump and
well. When asked if he wants his nurse
|or Grape-Nuts, he brightens up and
: .points to the cupboard. He was no trou-
I file to wean at all —thanks to Grape-
Name given by Postum. Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to Well
ville," in pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
Athletes at Colonial
The Seven Bracks, featured on this
bill at the Colonial theatre, are a group
of acrobats so wonderfully trained that
the audience sits in utter surprise
throughout their performance. The
Bracks have the distinction of originat
ing all of their own material. In this
way they keep their act aloof from
the customary routine of feats attempt
ed by the average acrobatic act. They
do some wonderful tumbling and pyra
mid building. Prince and Deary are a
man and woman in a singing and talk
ing act that belongs to the highest
grade of vaudeville. "Between
Trains" is the name of a comedy sketch
that tells a pleasing story, and is pre
sented in excellent style. Elsie White
is a pleasing girl with good and
pleasing repertoire of songs. Adv.*
At Paxtang Park
Manager Davis opened his summer
vaudeville season at the I'axtang Park
theatre last evening with a program
that served to raise considerable en
thusiasm in a fair-sized audience, in
spite of the fact that the weather was
a little too cool for open air theatricals.
Brindamour amused as well as mys
tified his audience with marvelous es
capes from manacles and knotted ropes
tied by volunteer experts from the audi
ence. Brindamour's act, although not
new to local theatre patrons, always
makes an interesting entertainment.
Caffnev and Dale pleased the audience
with comedy songs and smart dialogue.
The Gutzman Trio presented a most re
markable head and hand balancing
stunt that was made still more difficult
than the average acrobatic act of this
kind from the fact that the performers
balance themselves on large bronze
howls during the whole of their per
The Gutzman Trio presented a decid
ed novelty in acrobatics. Jordan, the
juggling phiend, and Fitzsimm'ons and
Cameron complete a most fascinating
vaudeville entertainment. Adv.*
At the Be?ent
Powerful story enthrallingly un
folded in "The Clemenceau <sase,"
most powerful of Dumas' works will
show at the Regent this afternoon ami
evening only. No more powerful ser
mon was ever preached than the Clem
eoceau Case. No more vivid, pulsating
drama was ever written than "Tho
Clemenceau Case," as picturized to
show at the Regent, and starring The
da Bara, "The Vampire Woman," has
ever been beheld upon the screen.
These statements are made without re
servation. Like a mighty river the story
of the drama rushes strong and swift
to its cataclysmic climax. Passions
fl'are and wills clash throughout the
production in a way that grips the
spectator, holding him breathless in
his chair till the last groat scene is
reached and the wcllnigh overwhelm
ing story of "The Clemenceau Case,"
is brought to its tremendous cud. Sat
urday, "The Fifth Commandment," in
five reels bv Julius Steger. No play in
vaudeville has been 'accorded a more
important place or has been more wide
ly and favorably commented upon than
this touching story. Woven throughout
the play is tho famous song, "Castles
in the Air." Picture and music make u
noteworthy combination to present to
GOOD GAME AT HIGHSPIRE
White, Lebanon Valley Twirler, Will
Pitch For Lebanon
Highspire, May l2'B.—What High
spire expects to be one of the best
games of ball so far played in. tho
Central Pennsylvania League, will be
the contest scheduled between tho
Highspire nino amt Leibanon on the
Highspire field to-morrow afternoon.
Leibanon has strengthened its force by
the addition of several new men.
White, the star twirler for Lebanon
Valley College, will occupy the mound
for Lebanon. Hess, of filizabethtown,
considered one of the best pitchers in
the lower end of Dauphin county, will
pitch for Highspire.
Highspire will play a double header
with New Cumberland, Monday. The
morninij contest will be played in the
cross-river town and the afternoon
game will be pulled off on tho home
grounds at 3 o'clock.
'TURKS SINK FIFTH BRITISH
BATTLESHIP IN THE STRAITS
London, May 28.— I The first day of
Arthur J. Balfour's administration of
the Admiralty was marked by another
j heavy British loss in the Dardanelles. '
The Admiralty announced the torpedo- i
ing and sinking of the battleship Ma-j
jistic in the straits. The statement'
''An enemy submarine torpedoed
and sank H. M. S. Majestic, Captain !
II- 12. 0. Talbot, yesterday morning j
while it was supporting the army on the |
Gallipoli peninsula. Nearly all the offi
cers and men were saved."
A wireless message from Herlin says j
that the Majestic was sunk off Sedd-el- i
The Majestic was a battleship of [
14,900 tons' displacement and normally I
carried a crew of 757 men. She was j
built in 1895, being one of the old
j pre-dreadnought class and was the old
battleship in the active list of the Brit
Her length at the water line was
399 feet and her beam 75 feet. Her
length over all was 413 feet. (She was
armed with 4 12-inch guns, 12 6-inch,
16 12-pounders and 12 3-poundcrs, >
besides 2 maxims and 2 12-poundert
I boatguns. She also had 4 18-inch tor-N
j pedo tubes submerged and one above !
water. She was covered with heavy |
IHarvey armor. Her speed limit was
11> '/i knots. She was laid down at
Portsmouth in February, 1894, and
completed in January of the following
year. She was one of a class of nine |
(ships which included the Magnificent,
Hannibal, Prince George, Victorious, I
Jupiter, Mars, Caesar and Illustrious.
The sinking of the Majestic follows !
closely the destroying of the British j
battleship Triumph on Wednesday, and
| is the fifth British battleship sunk in |
! the Dardanelles by torpedo or mine j
since March 19, when the Irresistible
and Ocean were sunk by mines. The
Goliath were torpedoed on May 13 and |
500 of the crew reported lost. The j
French battleship Bouvot was sunk by i
a mine, with 557 of her crew, on March i
Corporal O'Leary Killed in Battle
London, May 28.—A report from
Dublin says that Lance Corporal
Michael O'Leary, of the Irish Guards,
one of the best-known of the winners
of the Victoria Cross in this war, was
killed in the last battle on the western
front. Corporal O'Leary was given the
Victoria Cross for conspicuous bravery
at Cuinchy February 1.
G. R. Kinney & Co.
Memorial Day needs in the shoe line can he tilled
economically and satisfactorily by buying your shoes
We have a number of Special prices for Saturday
at real money-saving prices.
Saturday Special | Saturday Special
Little Boys' Shoes, sizes 9to 1 Men's. Boys' and Youths' Black
1 3 Vfe ; 98« grade. Tenuis Oxfords; 60c quality.
Special, Special, 45$
Saturday Special Saturday Special
Ladies' Tan and Black Rubber- j Ladies' Patent and Dull Pumps,
soled Oxfords; $1.98 grade. also 4-bar sandals, the newest.
Special, $1.69 Special, $1.69
Saturday Special Saturday Special
Men's Gun Metal Button Shoes, Growing Girls' Patent Pumps,
all sizes; $1.98 quality. low heels, guaranteed solid leather.
Special, $1.69 Special, $1.25
White Canvas Shoes and Pumps in Ladies', Misses'
and Children's sizes at a pair.
G. R. Kinney & Co.
19 and 21 North Fourth Street
Marietta, May 28.—Miss Minnie
Sixerling was married to William l\.
Hvman, of Churchtown, by the Rev. <l.
l.uther Weibel, pastor of the Lutheran
church, at Leacock yesterday morning.
The couple was unattended, and they
will reside at Martindale, where the
groom is in business.
Chestnut Hill, May 28. —Miss Kllen
B. Lenherd, of this place, and Howard
M. Harry, of near Mountville, were
married yesterday at the residence of
the Rev. N. B. Verger, pastor of the
United Brethren church. The couple
was unattended, and a wedding dinner
Dinne: for Newlyweds
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Mullen, 133 Lin
den street, gave a dinner of ten covers
last evening complimentary to Mr. and
Mrs Roy C. McQnate, who were re
cently married. Mrs. McQuate was
Miss Eleanor Grain prior to her mar
WILD ( AT FALLS OPENING
Parade and Planked Shad Dinner Fear
ture Famous Club's Festivities
M'arietta, May 28.—The thirteenth
annual opening of the Wild Gat Falls
Club was held to-day and it was the
most successful and most largely at
tended in its history. Men prominent
in all affairs of life from many States
were present, llarrisburg, Philadelphia,
Lancaster, York, Pittsburgh, Scranton
and Boston, ibeing largely represented.
This morning at 10 o'clock a street
parade from Witmer's Gross Keys
hotel, headed bv the Marietta band,
was held and the train on the Pennsyl
vania railroad was taken to the Wild
Gat station where the members and
guests were ferried across the river.
At 1 o'clock a planked shad dinner was
served by Proprietor Resch, and dur
ing the afternoon music, speech mak
ing, story telling, etc., wero enjoyed.
Henry S. Rich, Marietta, is treas
urer, and H. L. Hershey, of Harris
burg, is president of the club. Resolu
tions on the death of Charles A. Grady,
the secretary, was adopted and many
tributes were paid to his memory to