Newspaper Page Text
I THE GLOBE I THE GLOBE I THE GLOBE
ARE IN DEMAND j§
SHE blizzard weather coupled with re
duced prices are bringing big busi- ij ,/J\
ness to "THE GLOBE." The /K jf / il \
early season was disastrous to the imyly r M a
heavy Overcoat business; for winter only be- A J/§4^\
gan in earnest after we had made our big "Jh
cut in Winter Overcoats and Suits. Mil Jn
Globe Chinchilla Overcoats bring warmth M |
and comfort, and this week our prices must wjjf f>'
be an inducement for every man to buy. i l lfi i \
Every Suit and Overcoat in our house is re- II I j r\
duced to these prices. /'// ill 1 I \
For $15.00 For $20.00 For $25.00
Overcoats & Suits i Overcoats & Suits Overcoats & Suits K ghijpyß) offijcj |! |
Reefers, Overcoats, Suits
t Trousers All Reduced
Keep Your Boys Warm and Prevent Heavy Colds, for
"Globe-Clothes" cost much less than doctors' bills.
Let the boys sled and skate, or play snowballs—it's
natural that they should want to—but be sure that they
have GLOBE REEFERS OR OVERCOATS, which are
now so grealy reduced in price.
$3.85 $4.85 $5.851 $6.85
For All Our $5 to For All Our $7.50 | For All Our $8.50 j For All Our $lO
$6.50 Overcoats, Reefers, Ovejr- j Reefers, Over- Overcoats and
Reefers and Suits, coats and Suits. | coats and Suits, i Suits.
I No I R1
Charges * Exchanged
For Kffli |i 1 b a HE or
Altera- , ./ Money
tions BUILT* Refunded
Superintendent \Y. B. McCaleb Ex
plains Withdrawal of Pennsy
"Retrenchment when earnings are
Showing a big decrease, is the policy
t»f every good business man," said Su
perintendent William B. McCaleb, of the
Philadelphia Division of the Pennsyl
vania Railroad, this morning when ask-
Kl for a statement as to the meaning
bf tho withdrawal of trains, and other
reductions; announced yesterday.
After calling attention to the fnct
that retrenchments are made in Phila
delphia by the higher officials, and
tvith no desire to hit at any special
branch, Superintendent McCaleb refer
red to the recent reports showing a
big reduction in earnings of the Penn
sylvania Railroad, and said:
"The question of 'supers' and 'ghosts,'
referred to in one newspaper is too ab
liurd to consider. All retrenchments
kro made from a business standpoint.
"The necessity for retrenchment on
railroads Is apparent when conslder-
Pttlori Is given the fact that the earn
ncs of the road has decreased several
rnUllon dollars in tlie past few years,
East of Pittsburg and Erie.
"In making the retrenchment it was
fone with a view of inconveniencing
he public as little as possible, and a
Study of tho time table will show that
the trains taken oft will not be missed
to any material extent, as these trains
run rather close together, and the fol-
KILL THE CATARRH
s It's the dlrect-to-the-spot method —
fou breathe It. Do not delay and con
tinue to suffer from catarrh, head
colds, bronchitis or sniffles. It Is not
Dnly needless and annoys your friends,
but dangerous to your general health.
Begin the Hyomei treatment at
once. It is one of the easiest, quick
r ;t, and surest ways to clear the head
find qufckly and permanently banish
Myoniei being medicated air imme
flinlely reaches the sore and irritated
membrane and tissues —its antiseptic
H ND germicidal healing begins at once.
Voti will surely likf llyomoi—ilsrer
lief is not only immediate but lasling.
Money refunded by H. ('. Kennedy if
101 l are not. satisfied.
Get tho complete outfit —$HUO si/.c.
iHUßglsts everywhere sell liyofnet,
lowing: or preceedingr trains will take
care ot the travel."
Passenger department -officials of the
Philadelphia. Division were of the opin
ion that the public jumped at con
clusion too quickly. One official said:
Train No. 61) Is not taken off east
or Harrisburg, as is the general im
pression of tnc people, but this train
will run from Pnlladelpbia to Harris
bury: as formerly, and is only taken
mf tween Harrisburg and Altoona.
. The fame can be said of loby, which
is the same train on Sundays. Owing
to decrease in the passenger travel,
f rain ? Ci-ji take care of all travel
offered, which will be handled by haul,
ing the cars, or some of them from the
trains taken off, on the other trains.
"Stops made by trains taken off will
also be arranged to other trains.
"It will be remembered that at the
time of the opening of the new sta
tion in New xork four new through
trains were put on at one time with
tiie idea of taking care of increased
business out of New York, but it has
now developed that the business offer
ed can bo handled with a reduced num
ber of trains. Train No. 43, lias been
hauling few people. During the sum
mer months, this train will in all prob
ability go back on the schedule.'
Hall Signal Nhonn Broken Hull—The
value of the Hall signal system in case!
of a broken rail, wa» again proven yes-!
terday on the Harrisburg Division of
the Reading Railway, when tho parting
ot a rail near Myerstown, set the dang
er signals east and west, stop],ing all
trains, and notifying the nearest tower
that something was wrong
It is the belief that the cold weath
er was the cause lor the rail snap
The train leaving Harrisburg shortly
arter .-> o clock yesterday morning
»51r . e red "Iffnal sot against it, and
notified a track waiker who made an
investigation and found the broken
rail. i rains were delayed nearly an
hour until repairs were made.
The supreme court of New Jersey to-
? y rj l c ,i a , s . l< ? e , tt " order of the Board
ot I üblle Utilities eoi/.iilsloners requir
ing railroads to furnish drinking water
in passenger trains which require one
,tr.- ur or more to traverse the state.
Iho nevv offices of the Adains Ex
press Company, a part of the Middle
Division, were opened to-day in the
Cumberland Valley Railroad building,
f'oufth and Chestnut street.
The Supreme Court of New Jersey to
day reluseu a mandamus to compel the
Board of Public Utility Commissioners
w approve the &'j» year lease of the
VVest Jersey and Seashore Railroad
Company to the Pennsylvania Railroad.
in the west passenger conductors are
acting as freight solicitors.
w ?f kly I»ay er meeting under
the direction ot the P. R. It. Y M C
will be held at the home of Mrs!
bmlth, 100J Cowden street, this even
ing, starting at 7.45 o'clock.
Standing of the Crews
Pbllailrlphln I»l vImIoii—1 26 crew first
to so after 1 p. m.: 109, 117, 11$ 108 123
116, 125, 12S.
Engineers for lU9. 126.
< 'onrluetors for 106. 116. 128.
Flagman for 118.
Brakemen for 107. 109, 116
Engineers up: Ma.-. Black, Grass,
Hair, Downs, Wenrlck, Lefnver, Rels
itiger. Baldwin. Walker. .Shelter, How
ard, Happefseti, Qreen, Albright, Kaut*,
Sellers, Hogentogier, Tennant.
Firemen up: Deck, Lehman, Achey,
Baker, Farmer. Nowhauser, Menear,
Walkage, Johnson, Deitrich, Miller,
Herman, Ivlineyaung, Stettler, Henry,'
Cook, hhimp, Swan, Eoscli, YV'inand.
Conductor up. Fesslcr.
Flagmen up: Boyer, Hartman, Wan
Brakemen up: Sherk, Hill, Carroll,
Huston, Smith, Ranker, Denglor, Brown,
Cox, Bogner, Gilbert, Dowhower, Bal
tozer, Murray, Hlvner. Preston.
Middle Division—llo crew first to go
after 1:30 p. in.: 112, 109, 239, 230 "51
Engineer for 109.
Conductors for 112, 109.
Brakemen for 109.
Engineers up: Baker, Doede, Ulsh,
Albright, \\ ebstcr, Knlsley, Briggles,
Firemen up: Kepner, M. W. Z. Hoff
™an.' , S V. S ', Hoffman, Hoover, Snyder,
Bortel, Bruker, Lukens, J. D. Hoffman,
Conductors up: Fagan, Muckler, Pat
rick, Gantt, Wieand.
Flagman up: Zellers.
Brakemen up: Harbaugh, Stahl, Plff
Borhman Kistler, Palmer, Williams,
McNaight, Fleck, Wright. Bolden
Delhi, Schmidt, Monmillerf G. E Dare,'
Yard Crews—To go after 4 p. m.:
,«^ n^„ lneers for ISG9 . K56, 707, 574,
169, 2393, 1368. ' '
Firemen for 1869, 707, 574
Enginers up: Biever, Mallaby, Rodg
ers, J. R. Snyder, Eoy, Meals, Stahl
Swab, Crist, Harvey. Saltzman, Pelton,'
Shaver, Eandis, Hoyler, Beck.
firemen up: Cookerley,
Maeyer, bholter, Snell, Bartolett, Getty,
Hart, Barkey, Sheets, Eyde, Knupp,
Raueh WeTffle ° rd ' Klerner - Crawford.
Philadelphia Division—2s7 crew first
to go after 1:45 p. in.: 232, 220 "iV
236, 258, 214, 252, 255, 249, 254,' 207* 222*
26b. ' '
Engineers for 204, 213, 220 *>2"
Firemen for 20, 258. '
Flagmen for 204, 213, 222 "5"
Brakemen for 2.11, 253, 256 257'
Conductor up: Keller.
Reltzf"' 6 " " P: Brown ' Kline, Krow,
tj ricn i u jJ* Casey, Hoak, Decker,
Short, Hevel, Goudy, Albright Bovd
Crook, Burd, Malseed, Robinson
Brenner. Titus, Hair, MClKenbauffh
Brownawell, Relnsch. May, Wheatflsd'
Whissler, Myers, McCall Stehmali
MWdle Divl«lo„-105 c'rew flm to go
117® r 26, lHf'lls': i 16 ' 23 ' 1U ' 10:i '
Engineers for 105, 117, 25
Fireman for 25.
Conductor for 106.
Brakemen for 21, 102.
llarrlsburg; Division—B crew first to
4,°H 24 r . iV*' m " l6 ' 2 «■ " 5 ' 10°
'Helpers' crews: Wynn. Ferner, Freed
-.1 70 B2 « n - d 'rK ft , e , r m ■■ 62. Is]
03, <O, 52, 63, 58, bl, 67, 60, 71 51
Conductor up: Kline. '
wlne. K Mo?rUon P: W °° d ' Crawford ' *'<*-
Flremen up: Eongnecker, Anders
Bishop, Viewing, Warfel, Corl. Hoffman
Brown, Dowhower, Murray, King Aims'
path, Waiborn, Woland, ' Moye'r Nye
Brakemen up: Eppley, Martin, Shear
er, Smith, Bernhelsel, Cook Wenk
Shaw, Gardner, Kapp, McOuade Palm'
Shearfer Troy, Straub, HeUnian.aMurSr
I Shuder, SwHi tz. '
The brotherhood meeting announced
lor last night at Grace Methodist
I Episcopal Church was postponed until
I Monday night, March 2. Tho program
urrnnced for lost night will |> U carried
Important Matters Will Be Taken
Up by the Commission in
ATHERHOLT CASE UP AGAIN
Three Cent Payment to the State
Treasury—News of the
K a g u latlon of
i ly safety arrange-
JbMWL gulshment of flres
ffflfrinqt resulting from ex-
SfflMßuyfllL with extension of
jjMP*** the State system
when the State Industrial Eoard meets
in Philadelphia to-morrow for its sec
ond session. When the board met
here early in the month it was deter
mined to outline the work when a
number of reports, particularly of the
tests of emptying theater* and extin
guishing lire* made at Pittsburgh were
in hand. Most of thlß data has been
obtained and the board is about ready
to go ahead with its regulations.
The meeting in Philadelphia to
morrow will be for a general confer
ence on conditions and men in charge
of work in that section of the State
will meet Commissioner John Price
Jackson and the members. Later on
a session is to be held at Pittsburgh
Elag Transfer. —Members of the
State commission in charge of the
ceremonies for the transfer of the
battleflags from the State Museum to
the rotunda of the Capitol are rapid
ly outlining the plans for the event
on flag day in June and are now in
communication with the men who
bore the standards of the regiments
whose Hags are in the possession of
the State. This work is being car
ried on very carefully and wherever
possible the regimental organizations
are being communicated with. Some
of the color bearers have been found
to have moved to other States. The
reunion at Gettysburg last summer re
sulted in a number of men being lo
cated who will be entitled to partici
pate in the ceremonies.
Senator Here. —Senator D. P. Ger
berich, of Lebanon, was a Capitol vis
Baldwin Bucks. —Representative R.
J. Baldwin is noted In Philadelphia as
expressing doubts about the suburban
planning commission which is operat
ing in Philadelphia. He was sponsor
for the bill.
Xew Judge 111. —Judge D. Webster
Dougherty, recently appointed to the
Philadelphia bench, is reported as very
ill at his home in Philadelphia. He is
a close personal friend of Attorney
Surprise Call Out, —Banking Com
missioner William H. Smith sprung a
surprise call on the State banks and
trust companies last night calling for
statements as of February 20. Usually
suoh calls have gone out in May and
November, but as the time is discre
tionary with the commissioner, he Just
changed it. Judging from queries to
day there was a good bit of surprise.
In Philadelphia. "Water Supply
Commissioner Lynch is in Philadel
phia to-day in conference with offi
cials regarding hearings.
Governor Home. GoVernor and
Mrs. Tener, Secretary Gatther and
General Stewart returned from Potts
ville, where they attended the armory
IJip and Little. —The Metropolitan
Insurance Company to-day paid the
State $197,500 as State tax on pre
miums and Morris Rothsteln, a Phila
delphia notary, paid 3 cents as State
tax on notarial gross receipts.
Krie Increase. The Continental
Rubber Company, of Erie, filed notice
of increase of stock from $1,000,000
to $2,000,000 to-day.
Atlierholt Hearing. —The hearing in
the Atherholt case, involving the rights
of the State in the registration of
births and deaths in Philadelphia, is
being held by Deputy Attorney Gen
eral J. E. B. Cunningham this after
Foust On Wing.— Dairy and Food
Commissioner Foust has completed a
series of visits to western counties on
which he looked into the manner in
which the cold storago act is being
observed. .A number of arrests of
merchants who failed to placard cold
storage foods are being ordered to-day.
Luzerne Comes Up.— Luzerne county
to-day gave notice of organization of
its mothers' pension trustees and made
requisition for SOOO as first appro
priation. It will be paid at once.
Piles Cured in G to 14 Days
Druggists refund money if PAZO
OINTMENT fails to cure Itching,
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
First application gives relief. 60c.
Negotiated by Knox
Are Lying Dormant
By Associated Prtss
Washington, D. C., Feb. 24. —Atten-
tion was called at the Capitol to-day
to the fact that arbitration treaties
negotiated with Great Britain and
France for ex-Secretary of State Knox
and ratified by the Senate with amend
ments March 7, li) 12, are stored in
the archives of the State Department
and never have been in force. Neither
Great Britain nor France has com
municated to the United States gov
ernment their attitude as to amend
ments enacted by the Senate after the
original negotiations had been con
lu the Senate to-day there was ap
parently no disposition to recall the
treaties, and unless Great Britain or
Frances should ask to have the nego
tiations reopened the foreign rela
tions committee or the Senate have
nothing before them in connection
with these agreements.
These conventions, which would ex
tend the scope and obligation of the
policy of arbitration adopted in the
general -arbitration treaties with Great
Britain and France, probably will be
permitted to lie dormant in view of
the extension of the original treaties
authorized by the Senate last Satur
SENTENCED TO THREE YEARS
Hollldaysburg, Pa., Feb. 24.—Henry
Hesse and Thomas Stanton, check
kiters and forgers, were each sen
tenced to-day by the Blair county
court to three years* imprisonment.
Hesse played the AVallingford game on
the Aitoona Chamber of Commerce
officials by pretending that lie was
going to establish a large industrial
plant in that city. On (he strength
of this represenlatiou his checks were
freely cashed by the officials. n,. | s
•>H to have played a similar gajur at
tnn W i °DLe T( wn «f)tef)SPißfrA
Olil GO TO CHURCH DAY
General Agreement Among Busi
ness Men to Stop Selling
Members ot the Steelton Merchants'
Association, the Good Citizenship Lea
gue, the Ministerial Association and a
number of lodges are watching the
calendar with anxious eyes. On Sun
day next is the date on which all stores
and other places of business are re
quested to close and observe the Sun
day selling laws.
The Rev. Harwick Loilis, rector of
Trinity Episcopal Church, chairman of
the Joint committee on Sunday clos
ing, was asked this morning whether
ho tliought the agitation of his com
mittee would bo successful. He said:
"I think that everything now points
to a. general observance of the law.
In the foreign sections a great deal of
interest was shown, and others are in
terested as well. I visited 242 places
of business giving tho people in each
a popy of the Sunday law, and a copy
of the letter asking their co-operation,
and requesting them to close beginning
March the first, the Sunday upon
which the Ministerial Association is
trying to rally the people of the bor
ough to attend their respective
churches. I now feel that the situa
tion depends upon the attitude of our
own people. The others will fall into
line readily enough, andl am hoping
that everyone will respond to the bet
ter sentiment of the community. Fi
nancially, there would be no loss to
tho business men If tliey would do so.
Some have opened on a Sunday to
accommodate a few people or get a
little more business, and the others
were compelled to follow. Now tho
result is they are doing six days' busi
ness, but taking seven doys to do it.
What we wish is for them to have
their full amount -of business, but not
to be compelled to do an extra day's
work to secure it."
FIRST "IIEAT" POURED
The first "heat" from one of the big
Talbot tilting furnaces at the new
open hearth department, of the Penn
sylvania Steel Works, was "poured"
shortly after 7 o'clock last evening. It
was a big event to the army of em
ployes around the steel works. When
the big' furnace tilted over and a livid
stream of liquid rail steel ran from the
mouth of tlie furnace, a cheer went up
from the crowd of spectators. A full
"heat" of 100 tons of steel was poured.
Another furnace of the same capacity
is now in the course of construction.
GLEE CLUB .CONCERT TONIGHT
Arrangements have been completed
for the musical© to be given this even
ing under the auspices of Class 25, of
St. John's Lutheran Sunday school, and
tho Steelton Glee Club. The program
follows: Piano solo, Miss Maud Miller;
selection, Oloe Club; violin solo, John
Whitman; Whitman; Glee Club; read
ing, Miss Parthemore; Glee Club; vocal
solo. Miss Rebecca Miller; Glee Club;
reading, Miss Parthemore; Glee Club;
violin solo, John Whitman; Glee Club.
The members of the Glee Club will
meet at Second and Pine streets at ?
"GOT TIRED DOUGHS' "
Tom Jackson, of Mohn street, was ar
rested by Detective Gore last evening
on charges preferred by William Wash
ington that Tom had flourished a razor.
William says he "just got tired of
dodgin'," so he had Tom arrested.
Squire Gardner will hear the case this
STRI'CK BY CRANE
William Brady, an electrician at the
Pennsylvania Steel Works, received se
vere lacerations of his left leg, Sunday,
when he was run down by an electric
crane in the frog shop.
K. OP P. OFFICERS
At a meeting last evening, Baldwin
Commandery, Knights of Pythias, elect
ed the following officers; Commander,
R. A. Shaffner; generalissimo. Roy
Felker; captain-general, Harry Eissner;
prelate, Charles Helm; recorder, R. B.
Proud; assistant recorder, E. W. Suy
dam; treasurer. J. A. Finley; senior
warden. Earl Troup; trustee, J. W,
MISS O'DONNELL'S BIRTHDAY
In honor of their granddaughter. Miss
Anna O'Donnell, Mr. and Mrs. John F.
Noouan entertained a number of young
folks at a Martha Washington party,
Inst evening. A big birthday cake, light
ed with five candles, in honor of little
Miss (J'.Donnell's fifth anniversary, was
placed in the center of the table.
RAIL MILL RESUMES
After an idleness of about two weeks
the rail mill at the Pennsylvania Steel
Works, here, resumed operations this
MRS. RUDICH DIES
Mrs. Stanforic Rudich, 34 years old,
of 1225 South Front street, died this
morning. Funeral services will be held
to-morrow afternoon, at 2 o'clock.
Burial will be made in the Steelton
TO GIVE LECTURE
An Illustrated lecture on tho "Panama
Canal" will be given before the Men's
League, of the First Presbyterian
Church, this evening. Tho Rev. C. Ben
jamin Scgelktn will be tho speaker.
NEW LIGHT SYSTEM
Steolton's new police call-light sys
tem was formally placed in operation
last evening with Sergeant Masters In
charge of the central station.
EXCISE TAX BILL UPHELD
By Associated Press
Washington, Feb. 24.—The Ohio ex
cise tax on railroads was to-day up
held aa constitutional by the Supreme
AHIZONA MOTORCYCLISTS ACTIVE
E. G. Baker is promoting another se
vere endurance test for Phoenix, Ariz.,
motorcyclists. The proposed event is a
triangle run to Roosevelt, to Tucson
and back to Phoenix. A part of the
course is in fairly good condition, but
the run from Globe to Tucson, which
is the longest lap of the course, will lie
a real trial. This road Is scarcely more
than a path dug out over the moun
tains by Arizona convicts. Is ex
pected that many noted motorcyclists
will take part In tho competition.
Plans are also on foot in Phoenix to
form a State F. A. M. organization for
Arizona. The recent numerous club
runs, races, and road competitions have
created great enthusiasm among mo
torcyclists of Arizona and Commis
sioner Pottiger Is of the opinion that"
there will be little difficulty In perfect
ing a strong State organization.
GALES AGAIN AAVHEEL
sr. 10. Gales, of Angola, N. Y., tho
well-known motorcyclist tourist, is
planning for another long bike this
summer. On practically all of his trips,
Mr. Gale has been accompanied l>y his
wife, and on this summer's tour lie is
planning to also take their two small
hoys. The extent of this year's ride Is
10 he to the Pacific coast and return,
and it is probable that tliey will bo ac
i compjuiled from I'rait, Kan., by Miss
! Inez I'uttoreon, tiiu "Short Grass Girl."
GO TO CHURCH
hMIDDLETOWi* - ]
SLEIGH HIDE ENJOYED
A party of young folks from Middle
town enjoyed a sleigh ride to Hum
melstown, Saturday evening. At the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Elsen
hour, Hummelstown, games and music
were enjoyed and refreshments were
served. Among the guests .were: Jennie
Ulrner, Anna lerley, Helen Reitzler,
Mabel Nissley, May Condran, Sarah
Espenshade, Myrl Good, John Laferty,
Samuel Arndt, Norman Reiglit, Harvey
Good, from GainsbuMft; Walter Ney,
Dandy Espenshade, Polly Beard, Albert
S?m?" Hummel, Herman Arch and
Elll Elsenhour. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Eisenhour, Art Yingst and Al. Good.
A surprise party was given Saturday
sy e n'ng at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
i 1 1!? an Obor, Pine street, in honor
of Mrs. E. C. Sheaffer, their guest.
Among the guests were: Mr. and Mrs.
F. Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
S L .! J*!'' B ,r f! Mrs - Edgar Nuskey,
Mis. Webster Weaver, Mrs. C. E. Bow
ers, Mrs. Frank Condran. Mrs. J. M.
£ c £® rr " an - Mrs. N. C. Fuhrman, Mrs. E.
C. Shaffner and Mr. and Mrs. Christian
MllS. STEELE DEAD
?* ar y J- Steele, 75 ' years old, died
at her home, in West Main street. She
i • her husband, Samuel
Marrv r., tho following children:
ii 17 ® nt j. clar ?nce, of town, and Mrs.
hLth.™ £°l' Harrlsburg, and two
!Kf t„ nnd Samuel Hicker-
RSi £ She was an active mem
fnJT ,hi, t £ e * Metho<llst Episcopal Church
ii? virt r."„V v< i yea £ s - was a native
hi 1,1,1 county. Funeral services will
Wednesday afternoon, at 2:30
C .i K - Riddlngton,
Church, will officiate, and burial will
be made in the Mlddletown Cemetery.
HUBERT JONES lIURIED
ri IJ)i°\ h'l° at. H ' n S ar Middletown,
V? Alto Sanatorium yes
for v»' Q , 2 2 years okl and lived
for yeais with Samuel Manning a
wair e hilH ea /hP l lss le y, « Mill. The funeral
iVnm thl i h * ls i morning, at 10 o'clock,
from the African Methodist Episcopal
/lon Church, Market street.
.Members of the Mite Society, of the
Methodist Episcopal Church, were en
tertained by Mrs. D. W. Ellenberger at
her home, in North Union street yes
terday. The guests were drowed in
Colonial costumes. A quilting contest
was held and prizes weer won bv Mrs
William Kennard and Mrs. George
Seltzer. Refreshments were served.
To raise money for the purchase of
uniforms, the drill team of the®Liberty
riiirht• T ', l " 4?, old a surprise
day evening 3 ® St C Tl,eater ' Wednes-
MISICALE TniS EVENING
Arrangements have been comoleted
for the lnusicale to be given in the lec-
Ch r urch°Thi,° f v S , t - Pe V« Lutheran
follow: evening. The program
Duet, "The Bluebirds," by Martha
Jane Bergstresser and Ruth Bortner
P'ano solo, Dorothy George; quartet'
. .inta Lucia, by Susan Bauchnioyer*
Mar}"" Kinscy. Florence Bong and
"The Firs a t n paftv ? - St^ eSS is r: i, recitation,
xne jfirst Party, by Esther Zpidprs
«° ' "Until the End of Time "
Ruth Bortner; piano duet "Iriq " Ruth
and ,Esther Zelders; vocYf duet' "ftni-
Ruth Bortn«r,^ ane Bergstresser and
KK. Bortner, reading, selected Miss
Elbertl; vocal solo. "Nothing but a' B?J
lax Do l, Martha Jane Bergstresser
<* o .™ B '. "A Jolly Good Laugh." by lev en
girls, leading", selected, Miss McCarrell*
vocal solo, selected. Miss Potter! '
500 STEELTOHI PEOPLE
MUSI SEEK HOMES
[Continued from First Page]
dents of the condemned section are of
he class who wouldn't want to live
there. And yet most of them would
be unable to build homes of their
own in the section available in the
HUI " 6 ° f town and on Cottage
Have Urged More 1 rouses
For several years past the Munici
pal League, anticipating such a move
from the steel company, has been agi
tating the building of more houses
«f re ' «> » e of some of the peo
plei affected by the order is pathetic
n the extreme. In many of the homes
11 the condemned district to-day and
°, * ® little stores there were
gathered little groups of the residents
discussing the situation. Their uiijrht
is distressing. No one of them can
suggest a solution. One business man
in the district this morning said the
move would ruin him.
"I have several thousand dollars
tied up here in stock and book ac
counts," he said, "and I don't know
where I can move."
Officials Say Nothing
Just what the steel company in
tends to do with the big plot of ground
to be vacated is a matter of mere con
jecture. An inquiry at the general of
fices of the company here this morn
ing led to tho reply that "we havo no
information to give out at the present
time. Rumors have been floating
about in the borough during the past
few weeks, however, to the effect that
the company contemplates building a
new $3,000,000 mill on the ground
made available. This rumor has il6t
yet been confirmed.
Another rumor that is whispered
persistently about, is to the efTect that
the company will build a freight yard
on the ground made available by yes
terday's vacating order. Officials of
the company also refused to talk on
thi srumor. The purchase by the
company of the plant of the defunct
Milliken Steel Company on Staten Is
land, however, lends color to the ru
mor that a large building for a new
department will be built here. The
Staten Island plant will be moved
here and workmen are now there dis
manteling the plant. Just where it
will be erected at the local plant, of
ficials of the company will not say.
Sunday, March Ist, 1914
will be observed as "Go-to-Church-Sunday" by all the Churches, Sunday
Schools, C. E. Societies and people ot
STEELTON, OBERLIN AND HIGHSPIRE
Make Sunday, March Ist a church-going Sunday and then continue
the habit till other Sunday?.
350 People Daily
:n the United State* and the deadly
germs claim more victims in cities
than in rural districts, due no doubt
to the increased number of indoor
workers in confining quarters and
their lack of sunshine.
Tubercular germs always attack when
the system is weakened from colds or
sickness, overwork, overstrain, confining
duties or any drain which has reduced the
resistive forces of the body. But nature
always provides a corrector and the beat
physicians emphasize that during chang
ing climate our blood should be kept rich
and pore and active by taking Scott's
Bmnlsion after meals, the cod liver oil in
Scott's Emulsion warms the body by ea*
riching the blood—it peculiarly strength
ensthe lungs and upbuilds the resistive
forces of the body to avoid colds and
If yon work indoors, tire easily, fed
languid or nervous, Scott's Emulsion is
the most strengthening food-medicine
known, it builds energy and strength
and is totally free from alcohol or any
stupefying drug—every druggist has &
13-lOb Scott St Bowne. Biooaafiekl, 8. J.
WIS DRIFT SNOW
IS HI DROPS
[Continued from First Page]
difficulties experienced ten days ago
were reported. Cross river cars last
night were running irregularly, and
behind time, and several of the city
lines were practically out of commis
sion so far as scheduled time was con
The Highway Department had
force of men in the streets early
morning, and much of the snow
cleared away so that vehicular traffl9
was resumed. The wind which
died down last night for awhile in- "
creased in velocity this morning, in
creasing from 15 miles an hour at 8
o'clock to 20 miles at 8:30. Suf
ficient time elapsed after the snow
ceased, however, to clear the trolley
tracks, and little trouble Is expected.
Trains Running I<ato
Railroad trains were running late
to-day as a result of last night's snow
storm and blizzard. While lines east
ward over the Pennsy and Reading,
and southward on the Cumberland
Valley arc open, double-headers are
being used. Trains were from thirty
minutes to one hour late.
The Pennsy has trouble west of JA
toona and on the Baltimore division.
Trains from the West are from three
to five hours late, while those on the
Baltimore division were from twenty
live to forty-five minutes behind
Both the Pennsy and Reading have
large forces out fighting the snow
Digging Nashville Oat
of 7 Inches of Snow
By Associated Press
Pittsburgh, Feb. 24.—With the tern-'
perature from one to five degrees be
low zero this entire section to-day ex
perienced one of the few bright days
since the advent of winter. Hundreds
of men were employed digging the city
out of/the seven inches of snow that
fell yesterday and largely increased
forces were sent out by railroads to
clear tracks and keep interlocking
switches open. Trains were delayed
somewhat and reports from rural dis
tricts were that only a thaw will open
many miles of highways where the
snow Is badly drifted.
From 1 to 10 Degrees
Below Zero in Ohio
By Associated Press
Columbus, 0., Feb. 24.—With the
thermometers registering from one to
ten degrees below zero, Ohio to-day
was in the grasp of the most severe
winter weather of the season. Only
once last winter did the mercury go
below the zero point, according to the
records of the weather bureau here.
It was clear to-day.
The weather bureau recorded 5.8
Inches of snowfall here while in many
parts of the State the blizzard which
abated late yesterday left from 12 to
20 inches of snow.
In many places the snow was drift
ed to a depth of several feet. Railroad
officials said it would be late to-day
before the trains would be able to
come near operating on schedule time.
Some trains were annulled.
BLIZZARD AT NASHVILLE
By Associated Press
Nashville, Tenn., Feb. 24.—Nash
ville was in the grip of a blizzard early
to-day. The temperature was 15 de
grees above zero.
12 UK LOW AT LITTLE FALLS
Little Falls, N. Y„ Feb. 24. —The
coldest weather of the year was re
corded In this vicinity to-day. The
mercury dropped to 42 degrees below
zero at Dolgetille.
Prescription That Soon
The only logical treatment for rheu
matism is through the blood. The poi
sons that settle in muscles, joints and
back, causing severe pain, must be dis
solved and expelled from the system or
there can be no relief. This proscrip
tion from a noted doctor is said to be
working wonders all over the country.
Hundreds of the worst casos were cur
ed by it here last winter. "From your
druggist get one ounce of Toris com
pound (in original sealed package) and
one ounce of syrup of Sarsaparilla com
pound Take \hese two Ingredients
home and put them Into a half pint of
good whiskey. Shake the bottle and
take a teaspoonful beforo each meal
and at bed-time." Results come the
fist day. If your druggist does not
have Torls compound In stock he will
get it in a few hours from his whole
sale house. Don't be Influenced to talte
some patent medicine Instead of this.
Insist on having the genuine Torls
compound In the original, one-ounce,
sealed, yellow package. Published by
the Globe Pharmaceutical laboratories