Newspaper Page Text
SB "The Globe" I «Ua |l
J Are the height of quality— > •' i m
i of most approved styles and ? MarlfAt Cf«>AAt i Never a sale like this and I;
5 patterns—every one made \ * LL IWwKei OlTttl jwe mean every word of it.
i according to I; J Weather conditions, labor •! m
5 "THE GLOBE" STANDARD J__ • /-,» l . ri mm w, :■ and financial troubles and 5 g
IJt aar&E! Men » Clothiers For Many Years j £,'3 VSpz 11
>' silk mixtures, serges and i n .II C 1 I*l T1 • ? are elr ' account ' or 'I IIB sa ' e - ;!
? fency blue,. but Never a bale Like i his I W &B - STROVSE \ |
• v- 1 --".--". w.rw.» pjj
NOT ONLY OUR OWN STOCKS are included in this sale, but the Surplus Stocks of |!
some of the manufacturers of our Highest Grades of Clothes whose factories are located in ffl
Rochester, Baltimore, New York and Philadelphia.
1268 Suits and Overcoats. / A
Will Sell For yIT./ J :j
r~r —: 1 This Is a Record Making Sale For S~ J
service: These Reasons: Overcoats
iNo Charges For i I.—Every Suit and Overcoat at the above price is hand tailored—of guar- ?; There are genuine Chin- II
\ Ar. . j anteed all this season's make. $ chi „ as eyerJr co , or . Me ,_ j M
Alteratl.ns } 2,-Not a garment has ever been sold for less than S2O and hundreds of | tons, Vicunas, English cloths, \ 9
> , . / them sold for $22.50 and $25. ! f o in. JMI
•' Extra salespeople to serve j Scotch Balmaccans, Conser- : : ®
, t (,'i . 3.—The saving on these garments to the people totals at the lowest cal- > , „„ iOl
i you, extra force of tailors to < . .. ri; , D , .. * \ , > vative and Ultra F»<Kinn ■ Na
J •ji. AH J J S culation OVER slo,ooo.oo—and the least saving to each customer £ ra ras " lon \y|
/ avoid \yiTHIN A S * S 25 ' greatest saving will be $ lO - 25 - Real savings these. ;j Models. Also Spring weight ?Sj
'' RADIUS OF inn Mil FS 4, "~ The variet y of styles, the vast assortments, fitting men of all ages J overcoats and Priestly Crav- ?Hi j
£ KALflilo Ut UU IrilLLj. j shapes and sizes must certainly convey to every man the fact that $ enetted Gabardines. ffi
THE GLOBE is the Men's Store of Harrisburg.
See Our Displays of These | "TOC f|Dr w I OUR WINDOWS "I
Advertised Suits & Overcoats * vJLv/DL Show These Garments 1
WIS 111 GO
Lemoyne Resident Joins List of
Men Who Are on the Roll
• Pennsy's roll of honor was increased
on Saturday when ttfty-four employes
Went on the retired list.
Of this number forty-seven held po
sitions on lines east of Pittsburgh and
Erie. Most of the veterans were New
York Division and Northern Central
men. The only local man recorded was
Jacob C\ Wood, of Lemoyne, an engine
repairer, who served thirty-two years
and five months.
Heading the list in point of service
Is Edward Cavanaugh, of Bustleton, an
cngineman, who served ilfty years and
ten months. In its announcement, the
company made public the fact that in
the last thirteen years it has paid In
pensions the sum of $9,500,510.
In that time 7,800 men have been
placed on the roll of honor. Of the
total, 3,765 have died. On January 1,
this year, there were 4,037 employes
Ht.il! on the roll. The retirement age
Ik 70 years.
Among those retired was Margaret
Ferguson, an employe on the New York
Division, who served the company
thirty years and four months, 'twenty
seven women are now on the roll of
honor. Their average length of ser
vice was twenty-eight years and one
i On the lines west of Pittsburgh
twelve employes were retired. Among
them was James I'. Orr, assistant
freight traffic manager, who had been
In tho company's service forty-eight
years and five months.
i;n«;liio*r* Meet. That the norther
hood of Locomotive Engineers is a pros
perous organization v.as proved in the
reports presented by Charles 13. Hlaney,
cliief organizer of the order, at a spec
ial meeting held in I'aeklei * Hall, yes
terday afternoon. The meeting was -at
tended by KiO engineers. Since the
convention in llarrisburg the member
ship has increased to 74,000. the new
members since that time numbering
4.000. The question of rates affecting
engineers on the Reading which have
been recently changed was discussed.
There p.re no difference as to the
nmouut to be paid, the men only desire
to arrange a system by which every
man will know what he will receive.
reruisy'N IIIK EnrniiiKM. Notwith
standing fnerensed operating: expenses
on some lines and a falling off in total
A sclentitlcaily constructed
roofless plate. Gives lasting
comfort and satisfaction. Hy
gienic. Cannot ho had elsewhere.
We are the originators of Roof
less plates. Do not be deceived
by others. Come In the morning
and go home at night with a new
get that fits perfectly.
Plates repaired on short notice.
310 Market Street.
Open Days and Evenings.
MONDAY KV liiviNG, fiARHISBUHG %&&&£ TELEGRAPH FEBRUARY 2, 1914.
gross revenue, the entire Pennsylvania
Railroad system shows a total reduc
tion in operating income for tho full
year 1913 of only $703,737. This is a
decrease of less than 14 per cent., while
the surplus of the Reading has decreas-
I ed 50 per cent, in the past six months,
or nearly $5,000,000.
The earnings of the Pennsylvania
Railroad Itself are of the greatest in
terest, as this is the company whicn
pays dividends to 88,586 stockholders.
In 1912, after paying 6 per cent,
dividends upon $453,877,950 of stock,
the Pennsylvania Railroad had a sur
plus of $10,900,000. The capital stock
was Increased last year to nearly $500,-
i UOO.OOO. By this step the dividend re
j quirement was increased $2,723,000. Tho
| income from investments in 1913 was
i probably about the same as in 1912.
| For 1913 the surplus over dividend re-,
quirements will probably be about $6,-
' 500,000, and the earnings on the enlarg
; ed capitalization were something over
7 per cent.
tVreeUm Ilelny Trnflle. Traffic
from the South on the Pennsy was de
layed yesterday because of the derail
ment of two freight trains and a mail
train near Baltimore.
Three postal clerks were slightly in
jured in the accident to the mail train,
which occurred at Perryman. Tliey are
A. F. T. Green, Brooklyn, N. Y.; W. J.
Arthur, Havre de Grace, Md., and R.
Gavey, Baltimore. -
Asa Packer Blakslee, president of the
Switchback Railroad Company, died at
his home, at Mauch Chunk, yesterday,
aged s'j years.
The reduction in express rates In
Pennsylvania will amount to 16 per
>v illiam J. McPherson, chief clerk in
the waybill department of the Pennsy
at Philadelphia, who retired Saturday,
was tendered a banquet.
John E. Claybaugh, the Altoona
watchman and a former Harrisburger,
now on the retired list, was presented
with a purse of gold on Saturday.
Investigation into the cause of the re
cent wreck of train No. 19. at Cone
maugli, showed the signals were set
right, but the fog prevented the engi
neer on the train from seeing them and
reaching the siding In time to clear tho
Tlie Middle Division pay ear will
start February r> and continue until
tar Iltilliler tletlri-*: William T.
Gorrell, who has been employed by the
Reading Railway Company since 1873,
and who was appointed master cat'
builder on March I, 1897, was placed
on tlie pension roll to-day, he having
reached tile age'limit.
Mr, Gorrell is a native of Aber
deen. Hardford county, Md.. where he
learned the trade of cabinetniaking.
When the Civil War broke out lie en
tered the Union Army and remained in
the service until June, 1865. He was
promoted to foreman on March 1, 1877,
which position he held for sometime,
when he was made general foreman.
On September 21, 1891. he became as
sistant master car builder and lias held
bis present position since March 1,
Standing of the Crews
I'ltilailel|>lifn Division ll5 crew to
go first after 12.45 p. m.: 104, 116,
123. 109, 122, 118, 110, 127, 128, 112,
119. 130, 117.
Engineers for 104, 10?, 116.
Firemen for 116, 128.
Conductors for 109, .116.
Brakemen for 104, 107, 110, 117, 123,
Engineers up: Downs, Sheffer,
Speas, Baldwin, Newcomer, Shocker,
Dolby, Blssinger, Hogentogler, M H
Geminill, Kitch, Yeater, Maxwell, Bru
baker, Grass, May, Steffy, Simmons,
Seifert, Ford, Gable.
Firemen up: Emlck, Peters, GUlums,
SheafTer, Tennant, Wlnand, W. J.
Miller, Sowers, Bruolnger, Walkage,
Menear, Fisher, Baker, Hartz, Cul
hane, Dettling, Cover, Rekrii h.
Conductors up: Look, Sellers.
Fireman up: Martin.
Brakemen up: Neff, Wynn. Preston,
Smith, Huston. Cox. Ranker. Ilub-i
bard, Bogner, Bainbridge, Carroll, Ker- i
stetter, Moore, Denglcr, Miller, Sherk,
Shultzenberger, Mumma, Simmons. Col
lins, Shope, Hill, Murry.
Middle Division —222 crew to go first
after 2 p. lri.: 225, 228,-244, 251.
Marysville: 2, 7, 6, 3, 8. 10, 1, 5, 4,
Engineer for 10.
Firemen for 7, 6, 3, 8, 11.
Conductors for 2, 8, 10.
Flagman for 6.
Brakeman for 0.
Engineers up: Albright, Smith,
Clouser, Howard, Grove, Doede, Harris,
Firemen up: Bortel, Malone, Hender
son, Harshburger, Hoover, Reeder. Mil
ler, Gunderman, Beisel, Paul, Rupp,
Sholley, McAlicher, Shettel,
Llebau, Lukens, Murray, Murnper, S. S.
Hoffman, Dysinger, Parsons, Rapp,
Conductors up: Patrick, Dlsslnger,
Flagmen up: Breach, Boward.
Brakemen up: Monmiller, Edwards,
Murray. Durr, A. M. Myers, Sultzaberg
er, Delhi, Henry Seherlck Borhman,
Wright, Melllnger. Kliek, Walnier, G.
E. Dare, Beers, Shearer, Stahl, llar
baugh, Quay, Eley, Trout, A. V. Dare,
Elehels, Kimberling, McNaight, Fleck,
Roebuck, Williams, I J iff, Blessing.
Engineers up: Harvey, Kuhn, Pelton,
Shaver, Landis, Hoyler, Beck, Harter,
Biever, Blosser, Mallaby, Rodgers, .1. it.
Snyder, Long. Rudy, Meals, Stahl,
Swab, Silks, Crist.
Firemen up: Getty, Hart. Barkey,
Sheets, Bair, Eyde, Keever, Knuff, Hul
ler. Ford, Kleamer, Crawford, Sheiefer,
Ranch, Weigle, Lackey, Cookerley,
Maeyer, Sholter, Snell, Rartolet.
Engineers for 2800. 707, 14.
Firemen for 1869, 707, 1270.
Philadelphia IMvlMnu 205 crew to
go first after 3.15 p. m.: 205, 249, 214,
218, 220, 232, 255, 253. 258, 214, 250,
263. 222, 251, 252, 262, 236, 213.
Engineers for 205, 253.
Fireme nfor 205, 249.
Conductor for 239.
Fiaßmen for 214. 249, 250, 262.
Brakemen for 244, 254, 255.
Conductors up: Logan. Killer, Brun
ner, Lehman, Libhart, Fralick, Dwiss,
Flagmen up: Kraw, Hartman, Mc-
Cann, Braum, Writzle.
P.rakemen up: Broome. Robinson, A.
Gudy, McDermltt, Melsenboch, Titus,
Crook, Jones, May, Wellfleld, Remer,
Relnsch, Brownnwell, Whissler, Myers,
McCall, Long, Koehhaver, McGovern,
Doerstler, .1. McDermitt, Sheletzer,
Stlmpler, Wine, Monsil. Henderson,
Aument, Crosley. McConas, Gillet.
Middle Division —2l6 crew to go first
after 1 p. m.: 221, 241, 402, 217, 248,
llnrrlNlmrg Dlvltlon —l2 crew first to
go after 3:15 p. m.: 19, 23, 3, 10.
East-bound, after 3 p. ni.: 67, 54, 57,
53. 65, 62. 59, 60.
Helpers' crews: Ferner, Freed.
Conductors up: German, Kline.
Engineers up: AVoland. Wi reman,
Barnhart, Shelihainer, Fctrow, Wyrc,
Firemen up: Warfel, Jones, Heffner,
Hollenbach, Dowhower, Shearer Hoff
man, Henderson. Painter, Sellers, Miller,
Murray, Zukoswki, Bover, Moyer, Ful
ton, Kennedy, Reetl, Bowers. Holbert
Aunspach. Herr, Anders, Harman, King.
Brakemen up: Fleagle, Creager.
Divers Endeavoring to
Recover Monroe's Dead
By Associated Press
Norfolk, Va., Feb. 2.—Divers went
down in a choppy sea to-day for
bodies in the sunken Old Dominion
liner Monroe. None had come to the
surface and the only hopo seemed to
be In finding bodies pinioned in tho
wreck In fifteen fathoms of water. A
stiff breeze made the work ol' the
EXPLOSION OF DYNAMITIC
KILLS TWO AT POTTS VILLI:
by Associated Press
Pottsvllle, Pa., Feb. 2.—An explosion
of dynamite killed Frank Denning and
an Italian at the sceqe of the biggest
daylight mining operation in the an
thracite field this morning. It was at
the strippings of the St. Clair Coal
Company and was caused by a charge
or dynamite, left unexploded from
Saturday, when a drill came in con-|
tact willi it as a laborer prepared to;
drill into tho hole unaware of the i
presence of tho explosive. J
Huntingdon Man Points Out What
the Public Service Law
Will Do to Men
The Rev. Ben
jamin H. Mosser,
the Juniata di s
trict of the Central
ono cier gym en,
to - day petitioned
the Public Service
1 ommiKMion i'or n
_ w . ,-estorati.on of the re
duced passenger fares to clergymen.
Ho states tliat thirteen of this num
ber will receive this year sfioo or less,
and that the privilege asked for means
more to them than it can possibly
mean to a great railroad corporation
to withhold it.
In alvocatlng passes for the depen
dent members of railroad employes.
Howard O. Boring, Altoona, claims
that his wife is as much of an em
ploye as he is, as she is compelled to
attend to various household duties
that relate to the going and coming
of a railroad employe.
The publishers of the Lock Haven
Express complain to the commission
that the Susquehanna Traction Com
pany demands a charge of 10 cents
for carrying a package of newspa
pers, weighing a trifle over six pounds
to Mill Hall, the terminal of the line
—the regular passenger fare between
Lock Haven and Mill Hall is 5 cents.
Hearing In Doubt.—Owing to the
directions in the Governor's proclama
tion that all executive branches of
the State government shall be closed
to-morrow as a mark of respect to
ex-Governor Beaver, there Is a possi
bility that the hearing of the Public
Service Commission on the contracts
of the Philadelphia Electric Company
may be postponed. An announcement
will bo made later In the day.
Equity Hearing.—Tho hearing of
the action in equity brought by Repre
sentative Max Aron of Philadelphia
for the full salary of a member will
take place in the Dauphin county
court on February 11. Aron succeed
ed John H. ltiebel and claims tho
whole salary and allowances.
Dr. Philips Resigns.—Dr. G. M.
Philips, elected principal of the West
Chester State Normal school, has
sent his resignation as a member of
the State Board of Education to the
Governor. The Governor will fill the
Alcorn Mentioned. —James Alcorn,
former city solicitor of Philadelphia,
and a candidate for Superior Court
last Fall, Is being mentioned for the
vacancy on the bench caused by the
death of General Beaver.
Biongh's Increase. Blough Bros.
Manufacturing Company, of this city,
to-day (lied notice of an Increase of
stock from SBO,OOO to SIOO,OOO.
Appointed Policeman.—F. P. Earn
est, of Huntingdon, was to-day ap
pointed a Pennsylvania Railroad po
Alney Announces. Congressman
W.D. B. Ainey, of Montrose, yesterday
announced in Washington that he
would be a candidate for the Republi
can nomination for senator against
Senator Penrose. He says he will
make the ilght for the sake of the
Pensions to <io. State Treasurer
Young said to-day that lie expected
to appro,ve the requisitions for funds
for mothers' pensions lor l'hlladephia.
The checks will likely be sent out to
Got Groundhog. —H. W. Gibbs of
thß U pit °l police force, to-day secur
fn IV f roundh °S which he will take
to his home at Carlisle for a pet
Appointed Agent. —Dr. Ira Hitter
ling, of Kichfleld, Juniata county but
wtf hiladclphia, was to-day ap
ct'!?! on 1 ° , of the field agents of the
State meat inspection service.
No Bounties. No bounties for
Jufy 2B a^9 1 ?? ls °m b l rds ldlled af t«r
AV 1913, will be paid bv the
ofth« r Qeneral ' s Department aiid all
counties : "jn m r e M . n ° W being mado t0
counties in reimbursement for boun
ties on the scalps of wildcats, foxes
f'.V. 1 , other beasts and birds arc for
f< r thinrfm® th . at date " The rcason
for this ruling is that the hunters'
license law took effect on that date.
Under the law half of the income
to°thn U n li . censes '8 to bo devoted
to the payment of bounties, but the
Legislature failed to make the proper
iiurri ?i Wi: the income from that
f,?,r f u 1 Payments are now be
int, made out of an appropriation to
,'! Kti , tlltes , , <)n - Farmers' institutes
started on their last live weeks of the
I 9 VI" 19 / 4 to " (1:iy al ><i if the
weather of the last week is main
tained the attendance this winter will
hLi°n ?n"v OtC , h npam ' s - Th « institutes
win hi vT-m V OUn r ty 011 Friday a " (l
Grove nil? T I Loganvilie, Fawn
vin„ A,. Won, D °ver and IVelis
vilie this week, commencing the fol
lowing week in Adams county. This
week will also see institutes iii Pat ton
*' vensljur g. Cambria county:
McVeytown and Milroy, Mifflin coun-
M;r!l Nai!arefh and Cherryviile,
Northampton county, and in Erie and
Matching Flood.—The State Water
SuPPly Commission is making some
extended practical tests with flood
warnings this week, the stations up
the Susquehanna telephoning bulletins
on , th « hel « ht of the river and the
probable effect on lower stretches In
twour oU * e thG buUetins
New Charters.—The following State
charters have been issued: City Build
ing and Loan Association, South Beth
lehem, capital $1,000,000; Olyphant
V° mimn £; Olyphant, capital
$5,000, Jansen Steel and Iron Com-
Fr.'Ju'fJ, h 'l tl J ,la ' capital $100,Ooo;
Hazleton Motor Service, Hazleton
capital $o,000; Interboro Motor Truck
(ompany Philadelphia, capital $10,01)0;
Kane Motor Car Company, Kane canl
tal $50,000; Standard Knitting" Mills
Company of Pennsylvania. Philadel
phia, capital $20,000; Kelghler, Gelg
capltal &0 nSUranCe ' Ph ' ladell)hla -
T Dr. Ehrenfeld Dead.—The Rev C
L. Ehrenfeld, State Librarian under
fivfn i . uncl Hoyt admlnistra
rhMrrS, ,i W i kl ? own >n <-he Lutheran
vSrif l ye f, r S ay at h,s homu 1,1
lork, af,ed 81. Dr. Elirenfeld was well
known to a number of the older Har
risburgers. He was princinal of the
State norma school and Wlttenburg
College Springfield, Ohio, and held
pastorates in Shippensburg, Altoona
Capitol Fire.—To-day was the anni
versary of the burning of the old State
Capitol, occurring shortly after 1
o clock on February 2, 1897. The an
niversary was recalled by many at the
HEAR!) OX THE "HILL"
Governor Tener is expected to re
turn to tho city Wednesday morning.
The smallpox outbreak at North
East is being closely watched by State
Frank H. Hoy assumed his duties
as a clerk in the State Department
Health Commissioner Dixon yester
day informed Phtladelphians that pol
lution of tho Schuylkill was to blame
tor many things.
A mad dog quarantine may be es
tablished at Bloomsburg.
Arrests have been made at York for
violation of State milk laws.
Harrison < "raver, of the Carnegie
Library, Pittsburgh, visited the ••Hill."
Tiie Coatesville water supply hear
ing will bo Held on Wednesday,
Q-roai Ton MiDDLerown £fi\&t>sp\ne>A
- iT.rLiQ!, ■ J ~ T ■ 3,..« . . . . W
GO TO CHURCH OAV
March 1 Is the Day When Mr.
Everybody and Family Will
Be in Their Pews
Plans for a "Go to Church Sunday,"
to bo held Sunday, March 1, were
made at a meeting of the Ministerial
Association of Steelton, Highsplre and
Oberlin held this morning at the reg
ular meeting place, In the parish
house. Pine Btroet.
A united and persistent effort will
be made by all the ministers of these
three towns to have every resident of
the towns attend at least one session
on Sunday, March 1. Each minister
will prepare a special sermon for the
occasion and services will be held in
every church both morning and even
At this morning's meeting a paper
entitled "The Value of the Christmas
Festival" was read by the Rev. James
F. Bullitt, of Harrlsburg. Following
the meeting of the association the
women of Trinity Episcopal Church
entertained the ministers it a dinner
in the parish house. Besides the
members of the association these
guests were present: Bishop J. H.
Darlington, of Harrlsburg; the Rev.
Father N. D. Vuklchevich, pastor of
the Servian Orthodox Church; the
Itev. Father Gregory, of the Bulgarian
Orthodox Church; the Rev. Ij. F.
Baker, of Selinsgrove; the Rev. James
F. Bullitt, of Harrisburg, and Dr. W.
Pleasant Surprises For
Pastor of St. John's
When the Rev. Dr. M. P. Mocker,
pastor of St. John's Lutheran Church,
rose to deliver his regular Sunday
morning sermon, just us he has done
every Sunday for the past thirty-one
years, he. was cut short by a number
of surprises arranged by his parish
ioners in celebration of the thirty-first
anniversary of his pastorate of St.
He started to speak, but some how
the congregation wasn't listening. In
the back of the room there was a
slight disturbance, and Mr. Hocker
paused. Then Frank B. Wickersham,
a member of the church, rose and with
an impressive address, presented the
minister with a large Easter lily from
the stalk of which were suspended
thirty-one $1 bills. From the heart of
the Illy protruded another bill of the
same denomination as an omen of luck
for the year just beyoun. The local
camp, Modern Woodmen of America,
then presented Dr. Hocker with a
cluster of thirty-one carnations.
After this came thirty-one small
girls, each bearing a pink carnation,
as a present from the Junior Chris
tion Endeavor Society. The little girls
walked to the front of the church and
handed the flowers to the pastor. On
Saturday evening Dr. Hocker was pre
sented with a chair and table by the
Ladies' Aid Society.
Instead of his sermon, Dr. Hocker
made a few remarks, telling the con
gregation of his appreciation of its
gifts and outlining some of the things
he hoped to see accomplished during
his thirty-second year as their pastor.
Dr. Hocker was made pastor of St.
John's Church the first Sunday of Feb
ruary, IS 83.
DEPARTMENT HEADS CHANGE
A number of changes were made in
the heads of several departments at
the Steel Works through an executive
order issued Saturday. G. Watson
Crelghton succeeds J. B. Downes, to
be retired, as superintendent of the
rail and blooming mills. J. P. Ben
nett, recently at the Sparrow's Point
plant, will be Creighton's assistant.
J. B. Martin, superintendent of the
bessemer mill, has been retired and
his department consolidated with the
new open hearth department under
T. T. McEntee. H. W. Abbott is made
superintendent of the scrap depart
ment, a new position. The iron foun
dry will bo in charge of B. L. Weaver.
This department was formerly part of
the engineer's department.
i(> CELEBRATE JUBILEE
Carthago Lodge, 194, and Steelton
Lodge, 411, Knights of Pythias, will
join in celebrating the golden jubilee
of the lodge the evening of February
19. A joint committee from the two
lodges is now arranging a program
for the open meeting which yill be
held. The principal address will be
given by the liev. Harry Nelson
Bassler, of Harrisburg.
FUNERAL OF GEORGE DUNDORFF
Funeral services for George Dun
dor ft', the small son of Mr. and Mrs.
John DundorfC, 502 Myers street, who
died yesterday of pneumonia, were
held this morning at the Bulgarian-
Orthodox Church. Burial was made
in the Baldwin Cemetery.
FORTNIGHTLY CLUB MEETS
A meeting of the Fortnightly Club
will be held Tuesday evening, Feb. 3,
at the home of Mrs. Lupfer, Pine
street. The program for the evening
is as follows:
Roll call; current events; "A Jour
ney Through Central America," Miss
Mary Shutter; "The Problem of the
Southwest Border," Miss Adossa Kist
ler; "The Mexican Indian," Mrs. Wins
The Women's Auxiliary of tlio Arch
deaconry of Harrisburg will hold its
annual meeting in Trinity parish
house, Pine street, Thursday. Holy
communion will be administered at
10 a. in. by Bishop James 11. Dar
lington, of Harrisburg. A sermon
will be preached by Bishop John B.
Tyler, of North Dakota. At a business
meeting In the afternoon the Rev. D.
A. Rocca, Italian missionary of the
diocese of Bethlehem, and Mrs. J. B.
Bausman, of Lancaster, will deliver
REVIVAL TO CONTINUE
The revival services that have been
in progress at Centenary United
Brethren Church for the past two
weeks will be continued Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday evenings.
The Rev. A. K. Wier, the pastor, will
be in charge.
TO HOLD DANCE
Under the auspices of St. John's
Catholic Church, an ice cream fes
tival and dance will be held in Ger
man Hall the evening of February 18.
CHARGED WITH LARCENY
Charged with the larceny of S3O
from Jove Ceran, of 64 3 South Third
street, Vera Mckin was committed to
jail for a hearing by Square Gardner
Saturday evening. Jova asserts that
Vera stole the money from his trunk.
A kitchen shower was given In
honor of Miss Lena Erby, of Main
street, whose engagement to Blaln
Hut/., ul Lornlne, Ohio, has been an
nounced, by Miss Grace Ruhl at her
homo ia Water street Friday, evening.
First Presbyterian Church Pastor
Made President of
A mass meeting was held m the
First Presbyterian Church yesterday
afternoon in the interests of the Good
Citizenship League, recently organ
ized. The meeting was enthusiastic
and well attended. The Rev. Warwick
Arthur Dollls, of Trinity Episcopal
An address outlining the object of
the new league was delivered by tho
Rev. J. E. Grauley, chairman of the
committee on organization. The fol
lowing officers were then elected:
President, the Rev. C. B. Segelken,
pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church; lirst vice-president, the Rev.
Harwick Arthur Lollls; second vice
president, Charles McCoy; secretary,
W.- H. Whitebread; treasurer, B. F.
An executive committee, composed
of one member appointed bv each of
the borough ministers will direct the
work of the league. This committee
will be appointed in a day or so and
will meet at 9 o'clock Wednesday
evening, at tho home of the Rev. C. B.
BOY SCOUTS TO REORGANIZE
Troop No. 3, Hoy Scouts, of Stoel
ton, held a business meeting at tho
home of their scoutmaster, Oliver C.
Green, Saturday. Tho troop was re
ornanized and the various patrols
were reformed. A number of contests
followed the business meeting and
prizes were awarded to James Avery,
E. Merle Horner and Andrew J. Green.
A booby prize was awarded to LOUIM
Dunn. Refreshments in real Boy
Scout style were then served. Tho
regular camp provisions were served
on camp dishes, the same as were
served at the summer camp at Clifton
TO EfiECT OFFICERS '
The annual meeting of the Ladles'
Aid Society of tho First Methodist
Church will be held Thursday after
noon at 2.30 o'clock. Officers will bo
elected at this meeting. Evangelistic
meetings will be held in the First
Methodist Church each evening this
TO ENTERTAIN CLASS
About seventy-five members of the
men's lilble class of the Methodist
Church at Middletown will be enter
tained this evening by the members of
tho men's Bible class of the First
Methodist Church. The Middletown.
men will meet at 11. S. Roth's, In
Union street, and take a special car
for Steelton at 7.40 o'clock.
S. S. A. TO MEET
The Sunduy School Association of
St. John's Lutheran Church will meet
this evening at 7.30 o'clock.
"V" TO MEET
The Steelton "Y" of tho Woman's
Christian Temperance Union will hold *
a business meeting at the home of
Miss Edythe O. Stees, 115 South Sec
ond street, to-morrow afternoon at
TO HOLD DANCE
Tho German Quartet Club will hold
a dance and entertainment in German
Hall, Front and Washington streets,
REV. HOCKER AT EASTON
The Rev. Dr. M. P. Hocker, pastor
of St. John's Lutheran Church, Is
attending a meeting of the Foreign
Mission Board at Kaston to-day.
Albert Smith, of Bowman Technical
School, Lancaster, is visiting his par
ents in Christian street.
Gilbert Yetter and G. W. Green
await returned this morning to State
College after visiting friends here.
ST. PETER'S CELEBRATED
IT'S »4TH ANNIVERSARY
The ninety-fourth anniversary <jX
St. Peter's Lutheran Church and the
thirty-fourth anniversary of tho Sun
day school were celebrated with spe
cial services yesterday.
An address was made by Arthur
King, teacher of the Bible class, who
delivered tho principal address when
the Sunday school was transferred to
its present quarters just thirty-four
years ago. A beautiful hymn book
was presented to Val. Baumbach, who
for thirty-seven years has been leader
of the orchestra. Miss Annie Croll,
treasurer of tho Sunday school, was
presented with a large basket of flow
ers, and Miss Lizzie Croll was mad©
a life member of the Foreign Mission
ary Society for her work as teacher
in tho primary department. A Bible
was presented to A. A. Hoffman, who
has not missed a Sunday for twenty
DRILL TEAM OFFICERS
At a meeting of tho members of tha
newly-organized drill team of tho
Union Hoso Company yesterday the
following officers were elected:
President. L. Garver; vice-president,
Almond llcbcrllTif?; secretary, C. Hou
ser; treasurer, Charles Johnson; cap
tain. Pierce Black; first lieutenant.
David P. llousor; second lieutenant,
Harry Aunjrst; drummer boys, John
MoGarvey, Paul Froy and William
IClinetop. The team will drill every
Tuesday and Thursday nights at tho
Have You Had the Grip?
There are certain disorders, such aa
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of them will answer: "Since I had
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still have profuse perspiration, tha
persistent weakness of the limbs, tho
disordered digestion, shortness of
breath and palpitation of the heart
caused by tho thin-blooded condition
in which the grip almost always leaven
its victim after the fever and influonza
have subsided. They are furthermore,
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thinning of the blood and not until
the blood is built up again Is com
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Dr. Williams' Pink Pills quickly
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and transform despondent grip victims
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Try the pills for any form of debil
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All druggists sell Dr. Williams' Pink
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free 'booklet, "Building Up the Blood,"
to the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.*
[Schenectady, N. X. —Advertisement.