Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, February 10, 1914, Page 7, Image 7

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Clean-Up Sale g
19| Entire remaining stock for sale at far less than halfljl
3S of former prices. Everything included. Nothing ex- Bw
Q Ladies' Suits up to $37.50, now . . $9.90 i
S Ladies' Suits up to $17.00, now $4 90 ttljj
jl Waists up to $2.00, now 39c"
Pg! Men s Suits up to $22.50, now 90 PI
Jy Men's Suits up to $15.00, now $0 90 U
|H Men's Trousers up to $2.50, now . . 89ci
Boys Suits up to $5.00, now (fr 1 /? A O
n iioo9n
jn Raincoats for Men and Women up to d* O QQ n
K1 SIO.OO, now sm*«7oQ
Q National Supply Company Sj
m 8 S. Fourth St Open Evenings p
Anonymous Letters Are Sent
to No-License Workers by
Enemies of Temperance
Some person or persons opposed to
the activities of temperance advocates
in Harrisburg have begun to annoy
those most conspicuous in the no
license movement through the me
dium of annonymous letters.
Two prominent women of this city
whose work for the cause of temper
ance and prohibition has been well
known have received letters not of the
most flattering kind, in which the
writer scoffs at the cause they cham
pion, and criticises the personality of
those to whom the letters are ad
A third letter has been received
evidently from the same source by the
Rev. John H. Daugherty in which he
is criticised by the writer for his state
ments against the saloon and the
liquor traffic.
One sentence from the letter to Mr.
Daugherty says: "It seems strange
how some people go out knocking a
business that has been going on ever
since the world began and will always
continue to do so." He advises the
minister to get out and do some hard
[Continued from First Page.]
*-• 1 ■ ... .i i ' '
National Association, which meets in
Los Angeles, Cal., in April.
The resolutions committee, com
posed of J. J. McLarin, W. L. Fcsnot,
Dietrlck Lamade, E. M. Finney and
E. S. Gray, urged the association to
continue to fight legislation making
advertisement of legal notices in legal
publications mandatory; to urge the
establishment of a State School of
Journalism; and to have newspapers
and magazines admitted to the parcel
post. All of these matters were
adopted at the meeting last year, and
Coming' of
The Sunbeam
How to Avoid Those Pains and Distress
Which so Many Mothers Have Suffered.
Tt Is a pity more women do not know of
Mother's Friend. Here Is a reined v that softens
the muscles, enables thorn to expand without
strain upon the ligaments and enables
v.omen to go through maternity without pain,
nausea, morning sickness or any of the dreaded
symptoms so familiar to many mother*
TVre is no foolish diet to harass the mind.
The thoughts do not dwell upon pain and suf
1-ring. for all such are avoided. Thousands of
women no longer resign themselves to the
thought that sickness and distress are natural,
lhey know better, for In Mother's Friend they
hare found a wonderful, penetrating remedy to
banish all those dreaded experiences.
It Is a subject every woman should be faml
liar with, and even though she may not require
such a remedy, she will now and then meet
some prospective mother to whom a word in
time about Mother's Friend will come as a won
derful blessing. This famous rem"dv Is *ld
tiy all druggists, and Is onlv jl.no a bottle
It is for external use only, and Is realtv worth
Its weight In gold. Write to-day to the Brad
fold Regulator Co., 127 Lamar Uljj., Atlanta.
Ga., fcr a must valuable book.
j|Efficiency J
i J l l TNCREASE the profits J'j
•, 1 1 of your business by i'J
1 ,5 aiding your skilled help- 'V
|i« ere to make the best use 'is
J i,i of their time. Use the Ji J
, 1 11 proper blanks, blank ,> j»
i Jll hooka, stationery and ad- I'i
i,i, vertising matter. Get the ■jC
right kind of designing, •,%
]iji engraving, printing and |iS
,i,i binding at the right prices 'J 1
? 11 from J f
ijii The Telegraph |
i;j! Printing Co. ||
;!;! Federal Square X
honest work, and then signs him
self. "A member of your flock."
Writer Only "Moderate" Drinker
The letters received by the two wo
men are similar in import and refer
to practically the same thing. The
writer calls attention to the number
of years they have worked for tem
perance, and says they have accom
plished nothing. He claims that grape
juice contains 8 per cent, alcohol, "5
per cent, more than beer," and says
more liquor is drunk in Lewlstown,
Pa., now than when they had saloons
there. He asks why it is that hotel
men and saloon keepers are always
asked to buy tickets t<J church festi
vals. He says they always give sev
eral dollars to such causes without
taking the tickets. He volunteers the
information that he is not a hotel
keeper and does not frequent bar
rooms and only occasionally takes a
drink. Tho signature to this letter is
"Peruna" and to the other one "Grape
Juice." It is likely that Postal In
spector Lucas will be asked to look
into the matter and if possible the
sender will be located.
were unanimously approved again this
The executive committee will here
after decide upon the time and place
of meeting. It will probably decide
upon this city as the meeting place
next year.
Allied Organizations Meet
At 2 o'clock afternoon the two
allied organizations, the Pennsylva
nia Associated Dailies and the Asso
ciation of Pennsylvania Weeklies met
in separate rooms at the 3oarcl of
Trade Building. Ex-Postmaster E. J.
Stackpole, president of the Associated
Dailies, presided at the meeting of
that organization and George W.
Wagenseller, of the Middleburg*Post,
presided at the meeting of the Asso
ciated Weeklies.
At the morning session of the State
Editorial Association it was decided
to hold the meeting set for this even
ing as soon as the allied associations
had closed their sessions this after
At 4 o'clock the State Editorial As
sociation met for the closing session.
C. Goodwin Tuner, of New York city,
a newspaper efficiency expert, made
an address on "Office and Circulation
Leaks" at this meeting. George W.
Wagenseller talked before the Week
lies Association on "Organization,"
and Jason Rogers spoke to the daily
men on "Development of More Ad
vertising for the Newspaper."
Those attending the sessions in
cluded J. H. Zerby, "Pottsville Repub
lican, president of State Editorial As
sociation; George W. Wagenseller,
Middleburg Post, president of Penn
sylvania Weeklj' Newspaper Associa
tion; I. M. Graham, Ligonier Echo;
E. J. Stackpole, president Pennsylva
nia Dailies Association; R. W. Herbert,
Tribune Daily and Press Weekly,
Greensburg, Pa.; J. Denny O'Neil, Mc-
Kcesport Daily News; C. H. Bressler,
Lock Haven Times; S. J. Humphreys,
News, Bolivar; John G. Zook, Litltz
Express; George E. Graff, Williams
port Sun; Fred Newell, Canton Sen
tinel; Fred Newell, Jr., Canton Sen
tinel; Frederick E. Manson, Williams
port Grit; E. Dambly, Montgomery
Transcript; A. Nevin Pomeroy, Cham
bersburg Repository; R. P. Habgood,
Evening Star and Record, Bradford;
Walter Fosnot, Lewlstown; W. L
Binder, Pottstown News; John J. Mc-
Larin. Oil City Derrick; John Clyde
Oswald, New York city, president Na
tional Editorial Association; Dictrick
Lamade, Willlarnsport Grit: J. H.
Trescher, Jeannette Dispatch; Ed
ward M. Finley. Tarentum Daily
News; C. P. Howe, Tarentum News;
T. H. Harter, Keystone Gazette, Bclle
fonte; Howard Reynolds, Quarryville
Sun; Thomas 10. Grady, Montgomery
Mirror; Martha Opie, Williamstown
Times; E. S. Gray, Dubois, Morning
Courier: Robert H. Thomas, Jr., Me
chanicsburg, Daily Journal; I. O. Niss
ley, Middletown Press; W. L. Taylor,
York Dispatch; C. O. Prat.t, Plain
Dealer, Philadelphia; R. C. Gordon,
Waynesboro Record.
heumal sm Pai s
Qui! in 48 Hours
Of All the Rheumatism Treat
ments Ever Prepared, This Is
The Most Remarkable
If In 48 hours your pains of rheuma
tism, no matter how severe or chronic,
are not completely gone, absolutely
gone, after taking the new treatment
Tennel, your money is returned to you
without hesitation.
Tennel Is something different from
any rheumatism treatment you ever
used. It is so much more astonishing
because it contains no opiates or habit
formlnK drugs, no alcohol no salicylic
acid, nor will it affect the heart or the
weakest stomach.
You can expect positively to have
the pains of rheumatism quit you with
in 48 hours, and a cure will follow. It
is equally successful In gout, lumbago,
neuralgia and sciatic rheumatism.
The Tennel treatment Is a marvel
Hesults in your case will bear this out!
The Tennel treatment, consisting of
a bottle of Tenndl at SI.OO, und a box
of Tennel Capsules at 50c, Is sold un
der guarantee by Edward Gross, C
M. Forney, Geo. C. Potts, Croll Keller.
from the play cr
. cormravr, ma. or cwpnun»wt ewe+tir
"Well if it ain't any
better than it was last —■
year l ,— don't: care —a darn.
I'm gettin' tired of bein'
bossed around. I bet Edison
the inventor didn't let —•
people boss him around —>
■when —he was —a boy! I'm
goin' to take my banjo
and live in New Haven!"
The judge had heard and now joined
his wife at the window. "What's the
matter, mom?"
"Oh, you've spoiled that boy! What
he needs is a good spanking."
The judge was not lmpreesed. Sam
my often got on his mother's nerves.
He rarely did on his. He smiled.
Smiling, he saw the waiting gentle
man in motor car and goggles.
"Who's the stranger?"
"I don't know."
But with the country woman's good-
Bob and Clara.
natured curiosity nhe left her place by
the open window and went out to the
"I beg pardon," said the traveler, "I
should like to speak to Mr. Wallace, if
you don't mind telling him.
"Won't you come in?"
"Thank you; I'll wait here."
"Shall I give any name, sir?"
"Just say to him that his father is
The judge and his good wife were ta
ken much aback. So this was the
great Wallace, the richest and most
powerful advertising man in New York
city, perhaps in the United States!
"Oh, certainly, sir," said Mrs. Spots
wood and vanished within doors
while the judge advanced genially.
"Have I the honor of addressing Mr.
Grover Wallace?"
"I am Grover Wallace."
"I'm mighty pleased to meet you, sir.
My name is Spotswood—Judge Spots
"Pleased, I'm sure."
"Your son has told me all about you.
You have a very fine boy, Mr. Wallace
—smart as a steel trap. I've taken a
great liking to him. Mr. Jones has
just opened up the old house tonight,
and we all came over to supper—or
dinner, as he calls it." The ju4ge
smiled tolerantly. "Perhaps you'd bet
ter come inside."
"No; I'll wait out here."
"Hello, gov'nor!" Bob cried heartily
—or tried to exclaim heartily; he was
more than a little worried as he sprang
through the door, across the porch and
down the steps. "Well, you have
handed me a surprise!"
His father answered coldly. "You've
handed me a surprise, also."
"Why, what's the matter?" Bob
knew perfectly; but it is always best
to let your adversary state his griev
ance before you try to answer him. He
may forget a point or two in his ex
"That's what I've come here to find
out. I want to find out what the devil
is the matter with you."
Broadway had heard the voices, Mrs.
Spotswood had conveyed the news to
him, and now he himself hurried down
the steps.
"Have your father come right inside,
Bob." he urged, "and make himself at
He went on to the elder Wallace,
holding out his hand, and then, when
it was not seized eagerly, gripping
earnestly for Wallace's.
"By gracious, I'm awfully glad to
see you! Bob has spoken of you so
often and toid me so much about you
that I feel as if I know you almost
as well as he does."
The elder Wallace showed no an
swering enthusiasm. He only tried to
get his hand away from Broadway's
cordial grasp.
"Did you know he was coming?"
Broadway demanded of the visitor's
, "No."
"Oh, a little surprise, eh? Well, just
In time for dinner! Come along inside
and meet the folks. Having a bully
time, aren't we, Bob?"
"Yeß; fine. This is Jackson Jones,
guv'nor. You've heard me speak of
"Yes; I've heard of him," his father
answered dryly.
"Isn't it strange we never met be
fore?" said Broadway effusively. "Bob
and I being such good friends. But
we're going to get better acquainted,
.aren't we. Come inside."
NO, thaiin JUU. .V. I.IVO io speak to
my son alone, if you have no objec
"Oh, why, of course."
As Wallace turned away Broadway
had a chance to whisper In Bob's ear:
"Anything wrong?"
"It will be all right. Don't worry."
"Well," said Broadway cordially, as
the father and son began to move in
silence toward the gate, "I'll expect
you in as soon as you're through with
your little talk. We'll wait dinner for
"You needn't bother, sir," said Gro
fver Wallace Army.
"Oh it's no bother at all. I'm only too
glad to get the chance to entertain.
You know this is m>- first day in a
Tegular home and I'm having the time
of my life." He warned Bob playful
ly: "Don't you let him get away,
Bob. I'll fix up something cute. I
know what he wants."
The elder Wallace looked at him for
scant two seconds with a glance
which indicated that he thought him
far too unimportant to receive more
copious attention. Then he turned
severely to his son.
"Now, sir, perhaps you'd like to ex
plain the meaning of all this damned
"What nonsense?" Bob knew very
well that to which his father made
his very earnest reference, but he was
sparring to get time to think.
"What are you doing here?"
"Didn't I phone you yesterday? I
am here on business." The young
man's voice was full of injured inno
"Business! Humph! Fine business!
Do you realize the sort of contract
you've sent in from this concern? Who
ever gave you the authority to sign
such an agreement l'or the Empire com
"You told me over the phone that I
could use my own judgment in the
matter and then wired me."
"Well, I didn't suppose I was dea?
ing with a crazy man! Do you know
you've guaranteed to cover every east
ern and middle western state at a
price that wouldn't pay for Pennsyl
vania alone? What the devil do you
mean by making a statement to the
Consolidated Gum people that the Em
pire is behind the Jones company."
Bob was quite legitimately reaping a
fine whirlwind harvest. He knew that.
He had sown the wind. But he be
lieved that he might make this wind
whirl mills, drive sails, do stunts. Still,
explanation was a difficult matter.
"Well, I was bluffing them, that's
"And to what purpose, sir? You have
bluffed us out of half a million dollars'
worth of future contracts that were
pending, and you have signed an agree
ment with this Jones, that, were it
given to the public, would make us the
laughing-stock of the advertising
Bob saw that in his father's present
state of temper the best thing to do
was to impress him with the inevita
bility of it all. Once convince him that
what he had done had been done be
yond recall, and he would bend the
wondrous resourcefulness which had
made him giant of the advertising
world to the necessary task of mak
ing that which had been done success
ful. He had counted on this quality of
his father's intellect and disposition.
"Well, it's too late to kick now, guv
nor; the deal is made. And I have your
telegram authorizing mo to sign the
"Why didn't you answer my tele
grams today?'
"Because I knew you'd come here if
I didn't—and that's what I wanted you
to do. I wanted to talk to you—right
here, on the ground of a—a smashing
"Go on, I'm listening."
"Well, it's a long story."
"I dare say."
Bob looked about for some place on
the grounds where they might have
quiet for a conversation. There was
none. The factory was locked up, the
hotel was impossible, and the house
was in disorder. He knew that only
the ground floor had been occupied
since Broadway's uncle had departed
on the voyage from which he never
would return.
"Come and take a little stroll with
me," he finally suggested. "No, don't
let's take tlio car. I don't want the
man to hear us and I want to get you
into a good hunior to hear all about
it. Wait a minute." He went toward
the house to get his hat, and called
Broadway as he went. "Oh, Jackson!
Say Jackson!"
Broadway appeared at the door.
"The guv'nor and I are going for a
little walk. We'll be back in a few
"Be sure you are. We're waiting
dinner for him, and the girls are just
crazy to meet him."
The elder Wallace caught the words.
Instantly he felt that his suspicions
had been justified. Girls! And his
son and the young millionaire there
with them In the millionaire'* own
house! "The girls!" he exc aimed
, with hearty disapproval.
Wallace laughed at him. "Oh, not
what you mean—not what you mean,
' guv'nor! Regular girls. Nice people,
i You understand."
! "Say, Bob, do me a favor, will you?
IShow your father the plant while you
are gone," Broadway called after him.
"I'm going to." Thf>n, DP Broadway
JTo be Continued.]
[Other Personals on Page G.]
ulTwant to hear
Concert in Tech Auditorium Toes
day Night Will Draw a
Eig Crowd
Classic music as well as the popular
selections along' with vocal and in
strumental solos will make up one of
the best concert programs ever of
fered in Harrlsburg and will be a fea
ture of the concert to be given In
Technical high school auditorium,
Thursday night, February 26, by Ty
rell's Military Band of Lebanon, under
the auspices of the Allison Hook and
Ladder Company, No. 12.
The concert proceeds will go to the
fund now being raised to pay for the
entertainment of the' visiting firemen
who will come to Harrlsburg in Octo
ber, and the Allison toys are anxious
to fill the big auditorium for this treat.
The concert will be directed by George
F. Tyrell, one of the State's famous
band leaders, who will be assisted by
a number of popular soloists, includ
Miss Lillian Miller, the 8-year-old
daughter of M. Miller, employed at the
Dlener Jewelry store, a violinist who
studied under Miss Sara Lemer; Miss
Leah Fletcher, pianist, HarrUburg;
and George Martin, monologuist, and
Mrs. George Martin, pianist, of Pax
tang, and the following from Loba
! non:
Miss Mae Kellar, cathedral chimes;
George F. Turnidge, cornetist: Alfred
Phasey, euphonium; Irwin Longeneck
er, soprano saxaphone; Harry Frank,
alto saxaphone; Henry H. Hershberg
er, tenor saxaphone; Harry Ugenfritz,
baritone saxaphone; and Paul Deitz
ier, bells and tympanies. The program
includes thirteen numbers, one of
which i * a selection to be played by
the band, r serenade, "Old Church
Organ," composed by the late William
Paris Chambers, a former Harrlsburg
er and which will be played in mem
ory of this once _ famous composer.
The program follows:
Part First March, "National
Guard," Mackie; overture, "Pique
Dams," Suppe; saxaphone quartet,
"Tannhauser," Wagner; patrol, "U.
S. A.," Coxmoore; violin solo, Miss
Lillian Miller, 8 years old; serenade,
"Old Church Organ," Chambers, tran
scribed Tyrell. Note —Number six is
played in memory of the late William
Paris Chambers, composer, cornet
soloist and bandmaster; monologue,
George Martin.
Part Second —Caprice HeroiqUe, "Le
Reveil Du Lion," Kontski; Valse Re
trospective, "Old Wedding Gown."
Smith; cathedral chimes solo, "Church
Bells," Lindahl, Miss Mae Kellar; se
lection, "Alma, Where Do You Live?"
Biquet; saxaphone quartet, overture,
"Lostspiel," Keler Bela; finale, "Tri
umph of Liberty," Brooke; "Star
Spangled Banner."
The fourth birtJiday anniversary of
little Lawrance A. Hetrick, Jr., was
happily celebrated yesterday after
noon, at the home of his parents, Ray
sorville Heights.
A "Peter Rabbit" bowling contest
caused lots ,of fun p.nd there was sing
ing and a supper following various
In attendance were: Sarah Miller,
Elizabeth Sheets, Mary Esther Diehl,
Nanna Spahr, Louise Sible, Beatrice
Grimm, Martha Raysor, Florence Ray
jsor, Mary Elizabeth Hetrick, Andrew
Sheetz. Stewart Winfield Herman, Jr.,
Russell Raysor, Bobby Diehl and Or-
Iville Miller.
Mrs. Edward E. Ewing ,1526 North
Second street, has issued cards for a
I five hundred party, Wednesday after
noon, February 18, at her residence.
Mrs. Charles S. Steiner and Miss
Marian Kline Steiner, of 816 North
Sixth street, will give an informal tea
on Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Richard J. Haldeman and Miss
Elise Haldeman are spending several
j days in Philadelphia.
I Miss Marie Delone, of North Third
street, is home after a two weeks' stay
(among relatives at Scranton.
j Miss Sara Stuntz, of 225 Herr street,
was hostess for the United Brethren
Current Events class, last evening.
Miss Roxie Lewis, of 1427 North
street, was given a surprise party by
a number of her friends, last even
[Continued from First Pnjre.]
of an important convention, which
will I trust do much for the protec
tion of life, especially on ocean-going
passenger steamers. A bill to enable
me to fulfill the obligations of the
convention will be laid before you."
Talks oil Home Rule
In regard to home rule for Ireland
which for the moment is the subject
of paramount national and imperial
importance, the king by the emphasis
of his words and his manner Indi*
cated his personal realization of the
gravity of the situation. He said: "I
regret that the efforts which have
been made to arrive at a solution by
agreement of problems connected with
the government of Ireland have so far
not succeeded. In a matter in which
the hopes and fears of so many of my
subjects are keenly concerned and
which unless handled now with fore
sight and judgment and in a spirit
of mutual concession threatens grave
future difficulties, it is my most earn
est wish that the good will and co-op
eration of men of all parties and
creeds may heal the dissension and lay
the foundations of a lasting settle
The king referred to his forthcom
ing visit to France aa according "an
opportunity of testifying to the cordial
relations," between the two countries.
3 ot "g
O Centrally located. O
®SR|. up to data and
newly furnUhed
Tall*/ffott Dinner
Club Breakfast
Mualc with Lunch,
•_ Dinner and Supper
FEBRUARY 10,1914.
|y|H On Winter Suits,
Coats, Dresses
«s»rs and Furs
Ladies' and Misses' High Grade Suits, all the
new materials; now HALF our former low
Women's and Misses' High Grade Coats, new
and swagger styles; now HALF our regular
Women's Fur Coats; now HALF our regular
Fashionable Fur Muffs and Neckpieces, HALF
the former sale price.
This is an excellent opportunity to secure that
delayed winter garment that will serve this Sea
son and next. *
Narks ®> Copelin
31 N. Second Street
Besides the renewed submission to
parliament of the home rule for Ire
land and the Welsh church is estab
lishment bills, the domestic legislation
promised in the king's speech includes
proposal a bill providing for imperial
naturalization, and measures dealing
with the housing of the poor and edu
Suffragettes Make Strong
Effort to Keep Bishop
From Attending Session
London, Feb. 10. —The militant
suffragettes made a strong effort to
day to prevent the Bishop of London
from attending the opening session of
the House of Lords of which he is a
member. They made him the first
victim of their new campaign of mo
lesting public men. Their ire was par
ticularly directed against the bishop
for his alleged white-washing of the
government in his report on the prison
treatment of suffragettes.
The bishop's residence in St. James'
Square was* picketed early in the day
by women. Two of them acted as sen
tinels on the doorstep. Two other
women, Miss Dunlop and Miss May
Richardson, then tried to gain access
to the bishop but the House door was
slummed in their faces.
Little lcnota of spectators mean
while stood outside enjoying the scene
and awaiting the result of the bish
op's exit from his temporary prison.
Along the route from Buckingham
Palace to the House of Lords, the au
thorities took the strictest precautions
to prevent any attempt on the part
of the suffragettes to break up the
piocession or reach the king with a
[Continued from First Page.]
children paraded the (own, carrying
no-license slogans embrazoned on ban
ners and transparencies.
More than 2,000 others stood along
the route of the parade and cheered
the marchers and followed them into
the opera house and into Memorial
Hall, where two mass meetings were
held simultaneously.
The seven counties which sent rep
resentatives to the meeting yesterday
were Chester, Lancaster, Berks, Dela
ware, Lebanon, Montgomery and
Bucks. Dr. George W. Hull, professor
of mathematics at Mlllersvllle State
Normal school, pres'ded. Twenty-nine
leaders in county campaigns attended.
The meeting was held at the head
quarters of the Chester County No-
License Campaign.
Fight on in 33 Counties
A representative from each county
addressed the meeting on the progress
of no-license sentiment in his county.
John H. Cole, general secretary of the
five-county campaign, said he had re
ceived requests for campaign mater
ial from thirty-three counties where
fights have been begun.
The campaign of remonstrances, to
be organized in these thirty-three
counties as a result of the Harrisburg
meeting, will be supplemented by a
battle at the polls to elect local op
tion legislators. The Chester county
executive committee, at a meeting
yesterday resolved to quiz every candi
date for the legislature before the pri
maries and learn where they stood on
the question of local option.
"We must fight this battle out at
the poles," said the Rev. J. Mitchell
Bennett, of Darby. "Our only hope is
People Protest Against Meeting
Closing—Hundreds Turned Away
Evangelist Minges Consents to Stay Another Week at
Fourth Street Church of Christ. Over 400 Con
verts. Scores Being Baptized
The Evangelist consents to continue i
one more week. While it was an- i
nounced that the doors would not he
opened until 1 last night; the people
began crowding around the church I
shortly after 6. The doors were forced
open before 7 and every available seat I
was taken in a few minutes. Profes- 1
sor Rockwell soon appeared in front I
of the church with a large bulletin an- I
nouncing that the church was packed i
and that the Evangelist would repeat i
his lecture on The Passion Play next i
Monday night for the benefit of those :
who could not get into the building. ;
At the close of the service Sunday i
to send men to Harrlsburg who will
give the people the power to say
whether they want the saloon or not."
"There will be such a discrimina
tion of legislative candidates at the
coining primaries." said the Rev. W.
G. Nyce, of St. Peter's, "that the com
plexion of the next legislature at Har
risburg will be decidedly changed."
EISTEI u.s. in
[Continued from First l'ago.]
shock was felt at 1.85 o'clock this
afternoon at Montreal, Ottawa, To
ronto, Prescott, Brockville and many
other pointß.
Auburn, N. Y., Feb. 10. Earth
quake shocks were felt distinctly here
•this afternoon, the Fort Hill section
of Auburn being thrown into slight
panic. One shock seemed to cover a
period of six seconds and was followed
a few seconds later by a second shock
that lasted several seconds. Pictures
and mirrors were set swinging on
walls and furniture danced on the
floor. No damage is reported.
Rochester, N. Y„ Feb. 10. —Earth
tremors were perceptible here. At a
large manufacturing plant two high
chimneys attracted attention by their
swaying. At Ithaca the shocks were
plainly felt. Houses and dormitories
shook, causing some excitement.
Washington, Feb. 10.—Two distinct
earthquake shocks were recorded on
the seismograph of Georgetown Uni
versity to-day. The first began at
11.41 a. m. and lasted six minutes,
but was not very pronounced. The
second was recorded at 1.34 p. m. and
lasted one and one-half minutes.
"The last shock," said Father Ton
dorf, observer of the university, "was
very severe." There was nothing in
the record to show how far from here
the shocks were.
The Simplest and Quickest Way Is to
Dissolve It
The only sure way to get rid of
dandruff is to dissolve it, then you
destroy it entirely. To do this, get
about four ounces of ordinary liquid
arvon; apply it at night when re
tiring; use enough to moisten the
scalf> and rub it in -rently with the
finger tips.
Do this to-night and by morning
most if not all of your dandruff will
be gone, and three or four more ap
plications will completely dissolve and
entirely destroy, every single sign and
trace of it, no mater how much dan
druff you may have.
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop at
once, and your hair will be fluffy, lus
trous, glossy, silky and soft, and look
and feel a hundred times better.
If you want to preserve your hair,
do by all means get rid of dandruff,
for nothing destroys the hair more
quickly. It not only starves the hair
and makes it fall out, but it makes
it stringy, straggly, dull, dry, brit
tle and lifeless, and everyone notices
It. You can get liquid arvon at any
drug store. It is inexpensive anil
never fails to do the work. —Adver-
night me' large audience made a dem
onstration when Rev. Stlnson declared
that the meetings must not close. The
Evangelist, however, did not consent
to continue until the close of the ser
vice last night and another demonstra
tion was made. The services will con
tinue throughout this week and over
Sunday. Evangelist Minges will de
liver one of his great addresses to
night and there will be a baptismal
service at 7.30 and the meeting is to
close at 9.30 sharp. In addition to the
splendid music by the chorus lead by
Professor Rockwell; Mrs. Minges will
sing an illustrated solo.