Newspaper Page Text
THE GLOBE I THE GLOBE I THE GLOBE
ARE IN DEMAND if
r—|HE blizzard weather coupled with re- ('
i | I 1 j duced prices are bringing big busi- W WW ///\
jcgffll ness to "THE GLOBE." The [WJI V jl \
early season was disastrous to the Imy/y JA n
heavy Overcoat business; for winter only be- rfW
gan in earnest after we had made our big 1/2 " m
cut in Winter Overcoats and Suits.
Globe Chinchilla Overcoats bring warmth M J |f^
and comfort, and this week our prices must wl j j>
be an inducement for every man to buy. fl iff . \
Every Suit and Overcoat in our house is re- IJ|j j \
duced to these prices. f l 111 \
For $15.00 For $20.00 For $25.00
Overcoats &. Suits Overcoats & Suits Overcoats & Suits CS ; M
??y s Reef ers, Overcoats, Suits
©Trousers All Reduced
//j Keep Your Boys Warm and Prevent Heavy Colds, for
\ "Globe-Clothes" cost much less than doctors' bills.
Jpi'lL Let the boys sled and skate, or play snowballs—it's
if ol natural that they should want to—but be sure that they
J e w | have GLOBE REEFERS OR OVERCOATS, which are
||j j |'J now so grealy reduced in price.
Bit i |j $3.85 $4.8
Ff For Allour * sl# ForAllour * 7 50 ForAllour * B,so For Allour
Jfr $6.50 Overcoats, Reefers, Over- Reefers, Over- Overcoats and
Reefers and Suits, coats and Suits, coats and Suits, j Suits.
N ° I
Charges 1 Exchanged
For U| |J j gl »1 »|U
tions Bun Refunded
UNDER RETIf IIEOT
Orders Cutting Out Nonperishable
In lino with retrenchment orders
throughout the Pennsy system, there
will be a cut in the class of freight
handled at Marysville and other
preference yards of the Pennsylvania
Until further orders, only such
freight as is perishable, or is under
contract to be moved from one point
to another within a certain time, will
be assigned to preference trains. This
means that grain, protected shipments
of lumber in box cars and other freight
that will not be injured in slow trans
portation will be hauled as regular
This will enable the company to
handle smaller trains and do away
with the necessity for many double
headers which have been used in
getting preforence freight over the
road within a specified time. It was
stated at the local offices of the Phila
delphia division that this retrench
ment would lessen the hours of ser
vice for yard crews to ten hours and
that probably one or mote crews now
looking after preference freight would
be taken off and the men assigned to
Total of Twenty-six Trains Annulled.
—On all divisions east of Pittsburgh
and Erie retrenchment orders on the
Pennsylvania railroad provide for the
A Full Set C
of Teeth, J
Come In the morning. Have
your teeth made the same day.
Plates repaired on short notice.
810 Market Street.
Open s Daj» uttd ICvcnlugs.
withdrawal of a total of twenty-six
trains. Including three through trains,
eleven division and twenty local trains.
The trains annulled are u.s follows:
New York to Pittsburgh; New York
to Chicago; Chicago to New York;
Philadelphia to Harrisburg; Harris
burg to Pittsburgh; one on the Pitts
burgh division; four trains on the Mid
dle division; Jersey City to
ton; Washington to New York; Harris
burg to Baltimore; Baltimore to Har
risburg. In addition six trains have
been annulled between Baltimore and
Sparrows Point, two trains between
Pittsburgh and Greensburg and four
trains between Pittsburgh and Pit
New Mall Exchange System.—Three
railway mall cars are being equipped
with a new automatic mail exchange
system, and tests will be made on the
main line of the Pennsy between New
York and Pittsburgh.
The new invention will take the
place of the old catcher arm used 011
mail cars to pick up mail sacks while
going through stations at high speed.
It has recently been invented and
tested in various parts of the country.
It not only picks up any number of
the largest mail sacks without dam
aging their contents, but deposits
other bags gently in a trough beside
the track. The entire operation is au
tomatic and requires no attention from
the mail clerks in the car. With this
mail exchange system a train could
run from New York to San Francisco
without a stop except for coal and
water and the postal cars could be
loaded and unloadod at every station
without the mail clerks going near tho
Pennsy Business Decreases. The
statement of coal and coke carried
over the Pennsylvania Railroad C6m
pany's lines east of Pittsburgh and
Erie, shows a total of 5,885,953 tons
transported during January, a de
crease of 627,016 tons, as compared
with the corresponding month of last
year. Of this January's total, 915,027
tons were of anthracite, 4,117,514 tons
of bituminus coal and 853,412 tons of
BiU Suspending Traffic. Railroad
officials who have been studying the
bill now pending In the New Jersey
Legislature requiring one day's rest in
seven for all employes of commercial,
Industrial or railroad enterprises, have
come to the conclusion that, as the
bill now stands, its enactment would
compel the railroads in that State to
suspend their Sunday service prac
tically altogether. The bill forbids
Sunday work entirely unless a list is
posted at the place of employing, giv
ing the names of all who are required
to do Sunday work and stating the
day off assigned to each. In railroad
circles tho comment is made that
while such provisions might bo ap
plicable to factory work, the exigen
cies of railroading make it Impossible
always to glvo a full twenty-four
hours' holiday in each consecutive
seven days to every employe, which is
what the bill requires. The measure
is in tho hands of the committee on
labor and induslrics.
f'n»ln<*cr Hurt In Full. John ller
bcin, 35 years old, 131 South Seven
teenth street, a Reading Railway engi
neer, was seriously injured yesterday.
Ll e . n h i e s . lp H? d and foU fro >" his en
ti . !®i ? Rutherford yards. At the
Harrisburg Hospital ho was found to
have a concussion of the brain and a
Standing of the Crews
1 hl!adel|»bla Divlnlon—llo crew first
to go after 1 p. m.: 102, 115, 105, 114
Conductor tor 110.
Brake-men for 102, 127, 12S
Engineers up: Kautz, Sellers, Hogen-
Tennant. Martin, McGuire. Gable,
ford, Shocker, Brubaker, Arandale'
Sober, McCauley, Kitch, Madenford'
McCann, Maxwell, Hubler, Gray Gehr
Spease, Albright. '
rirewen up: Walkago, Johnson, Deit
r 'i?Illlei, Herman, Klineyang, Stitt
ler Henry, Cook, Shimp, Swan?
Wlnand, JTennant. Brelnlnger, Killian,
Manghes. ' is ° wers - J. Miller!
Conductors up: Sadler. Horning
HarSlia,!. Nophaker, Garrett.
Brakemen up: Smith, Ranker, Dene
ler, Brown Cox, Bogner, Gilbert, Dow
hower Baltozer, Murray, Hivner."Pres
ton, Shope, W'ynn, Collins. Hubbard
Mumma, Kerstetter, Bainbridire '
Middle Division— l 22 crew fTrit tn
after 2:05 p. m.: 109, 20, "fi ° B °
Enginers for 209, 20. '
Fireman for 20.
Conductor for 109.
Brakemen for 122, 109.
Engineers up: Kauffman
Doede, Bennett. Kugler ' shlrk '
Firemen up: Bortel. Bruker. Eukens
Mumper, J D. Hoffman, Reeder wi.n
ter. R«PP, Belse!. SholleV McAll?her"
Whitejel, Isepner, Paul, Murray
Conductor up: Fralick
Brakemen up: Dare, Foltz. a 7 M Mv
ers. Seherlck, Kerwln, McNaight Bless
ing, Sutch, Durr, Eley. uiess-
Yard Crews—To go after 4p. m •
E-nglneers for 1 456, 707 2391
Firemen for 1869, 1886 707 '
Engineers up: Biover, Mallabv Ron*-
ers, J. R. Snyder, Lov, Meals' Stnhi
Landls, Hoyler H K.' ' Pelton '
Crawford, Weigle, Jackson, Ressler. '
Philadelphia Divlnlon— 23l crew flr.f
208f°23 a 4 fter 2:15 P ' m " 238 ' 22 5 209. 24a!
Engineers for 208, .51
Brakeman for 217. ' '
ouWlnkle™ UP: Sh ' rk ' Libhart ' Stin-
Flagman up: Cooper.
Brakemen up: Crook, Burd. Malseert
Hardy, Robinson. Brenner, Titus MMs'
enbaugh, Brownawell, Reinsch' MaVr"
Wheatfleld, Whissler, Myerg McP.m'
StehmanCampbell, Kochenouf, Shertz
er, Stimeling. 1
Middle Divlnlon —232 crew first to a-o
after 1:30 p. m.: 242. 246, 248 238 4&
218, 244, 21, 102, 25, 114, 106 ' 3 '
Engineer for 25.
Firemen for 25. 106.
Flagman for 106.
Brakemen for 21, 102.
P.. H. & P. crews after 10.30 a m •
10. 4, 14, 24, 12, 20, 9, 23, 11, 9. 15 3 7
East-bound after 1 p. m.: C 5, 5*7 '6B*
Conductor up: German.
Engineers up: Fortney, Richwine
Firemen up: Nye, Hollonbacli, Paint
er, Heed. Fulton. Henderson, Miller
Burd, Holbert, Hoffman. Rumbauirh'
Eby, Kennard. Horner. Boyer, Sellers
Brakcinen up: Heilman, Balsli, Shad
er, Gardner, Strawhecknr. Miles Hoov
er, Pauley. Ryan,' Fitting, Strain.
Hoover, llorting, Snyder. J
TO BE STUDIED
New State Commission Will Go
Exhaustively Into the Sub
ject of Their Care
I ways and means of
capable of caring
lor themselves and must depend upon
tho public, will likely employ experts
to make investigations into the sys
tems In vogue in other States and the
conditions which prevail in Pennsyl
This commission is required to make
a complete study of the wholo sub
ject and work out a program which
will last the State for years to come.
Insane, defectives, criminal and all
other classes In any way dependent
are to be considered. It is probable
that an expert will be made for each
line and a report made some time this
Pall on a system for State appro
priations, buildings, maintenance,
treatment and other related branches.
Teachers to Meet. Drawing
teachers of Philadelphia, Buoks,
Montgomery, Chester and Dela
ware counties have been called to
meet in the new William Penn High
School ift Philadelphia on Saturday
for a general discussion of methods of
teaching drawin. The conference has
been called by Miss Fetterholf, the
State's expert in drawing, who is hold
ing a similar series of meetings
throughout tho State. Miss Fetter
holf Bays that the conference 1b to dis
cuss ways and means of bringing
about improvement and increasing in
terest in the work. A similar confer
ence will bo held at Scranton on
Ask State Aid. —The next Legisla
ture will be asked by the State Bee
Keepers' Association to place the in
spection of hives on a permanent foot
ing and facts and figures about the
honey bee and his vjvlue to the orchard
owner, the farmer and the honey pro
ducer will be arranged for the law
makers. The best the last Legislature
could do was to allow SSOO a year.
President H. A. Surface says that
there are a million dollars invested in
bees in this State and that bee diseases
are killing off valuable colonies.
Hearing Set. The Public Service
Commission has set March 18 as the
date upon which it will give its first
hearing on an application for a char
ter lor a railroad. The Easton # and
Western wants the approval of the
commission to its article of incorpora
tion. If this is given the papers will
go to the Governor.
Up to $600,000. —The income from
automobile licenses to-day reached
the $600,000 mark. This is the high
est it has been at this period of the
year. The action over the payment
of the money is likely to be started
within a few days. As soon as the
Auditor General's counsel pass on the
requisition the Attorney General's De
partment will act.
State Wins Hi" Suit. —The Attorney
General's Department won the Ply
mouth Coal Company case in the
United States Supreme Court. A State
law requires pillars of coal to be left
between properties and millions are
involved in it. Attorney General Bell,
Deputy W. M. Hargest and B. R.
Jones, of Wilkes-Barre, were the
Probo Goes On.—The legislative in
surance probers resumed their sit
tings at York to-day. It i. hinted that
tho Legislature may get some drastic
recommendations about mutual com
Justices Named. Governor Tenor
has appointed these justices: C. It.
Parker, Pine township, Columbia
county; J. W. Adams, Smithfleld,
New Notary. Robert W. I'cffer,
Boiling Springs, was to-day appointed
a notary public.
Mayor On "Hill"' Mayor Joseph
Caufflel, of Johnstown, who is sus
pected of harboring a boom for Gov
ernor, was at the Capitol to-day. He
called at the Governor's office.
Spoke at Chester. —J. William Mor
gan, State Deputy Fire Marshal, gave
a straight-out talk to the members
of the Delaware County Firemen's As
sociation at Chester last night on fire
prevention. He said that 50 per cent,
of fires were due to carelessness and
urged firemen to take a hand In tho
work of educating the public which
has been undertaken by the State Fire
Big Income.—The Lehigh nnd New
England Railroad has filed notice of
a increase of debt from $3,000,000 to
$12,000,000 authorized by sharehold
Board to Meet.—The Board of Pub
lic Grounds and Buildings will meet
to-morrow for its monthly session.
Appointed Policeman.—W. J. Gil
bert, of this city, has been appointed
a special policeman for the Philadel
phia and Reading Railway.
Make Complaints.—D. O. Kerr com
plains to the Public Service Commis
sion to-day that the Lake Erie, Frank
lin and Clarion Railroad is without a
suitable passenger and freight depot
jat Kingsville, Clarion county. The
school board of Long Swamp district,
Berks county, called the comission's
attention to the dangerous and unpro
tected crossings of the Philadelphia
and Reading Railway at Hancock,
Mertztown and Shamrock. Herman
Kahn, Philadelphia, complains that
tho smoking car on the train operated
between Milton and West Milton on
the Philadelphia and Reading is not
kept in a sanitary condition, and the
Travelers' Protective Association re
quests that the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company be required to accept for
transportation on the Cornwall and
Lebanon railroad mileage in the form
issued in the books sold for $2 5.
Breltinger Here.—Lewis J. Breit
inger, of Philadelphia, chief moving
picture censor, came here to-day to
arrange for the central office of the
board of censors and will secure quar
ters in this city. "We will handle the
bulk of the business at my office in
Philadelphia, where most of the manu
facturers are located," said he, "but
those who cannot arrange for Inspec
tions there will come here. We ex
pect to have teh office here opened
next week. Already we have made a
number of inspections in Philadelphia
and rules and regulations are being
Reports In. —Most of the building
and loan associations of Philadelphia
have filed reports of their business for
1913,. as required by the State Bank
ing Department, says Commissioner
William H. Smith. The call was for
business during the calendar year and
1,050 of the 1,735 associations in the
Stale have tiled statements.
VFlrst Charters. —Ttye first charters
to be granted by the State after ap
proval or their purposes by the Public
Service Commission were issued to
day. They were for the lied Hill Gas
Company and the Green Lane Gas
Q'DPAI rnn MiDDLeroven
AT SERVIAN CHURCH
Father Jugovic to Take Over Work
of St. Nicholas Orthodox
Another rector has come to volun
teer his services as a shepherd to the
flock of St. Nicholas Servian Orthodox
Church in South Second street, it was
announced to-day by a leader of one
of the warring factions that have kept
the church in a constant state of tur
moil for years. His name Is the Rev.
Father N. Jugovic, former residence
The naming of the new rector fol
lowed tho announcement made yester
day of the unexpected departure of
the Rev. Father N. D. Yuklchevich,
who had recently started a suit in
equity to restrain tho congregation,
or rather the controlling faction of
it, from dismissing him.
The Rev. Father Vukichevieh, it is
said, was paid his salary in full. Then
he left for Pittsburgh, it is rumored.
STEAL 43 lIENS
In Swatara township thieves are
continuing their raids. Sunday night
a member of the band that lias prey
ed on the residents for several months,
visited the henhouse of Edward
Llngle, Enhaut, and stole forty-three
line hens. Eleven hens were left by
the philanthropically inclined thieves.
Just why, Mr. I/ingle hasn't been able
to figure out.' In all it is estimated
by the township authorities some 800
or 900 chickens have been stolen.
BEAT SISTER, CHARGE
Charged with beatirg his sister, a
pretty foreign girl, into a state of in
sensibility, Rada Kopac, was arraigned
before Squire Gardner this morning.
He was committed to jail for court.
A committee of the I. F. F. Club
is arranging a dance to bo held in the
Orpheum Hull, St. Patrick's Day,
March 17. On tho committee are
Miss Margaret Atticks, Miss Nora
Brandt, Miss Hilda Snyder and Miss
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the A, O.
H., of Steelton, will meet this evening.
The social to be held this evening has
been postponed indefinitely.
"DICK" LOGAN DEAD
Richard Logan, colored, 68 years
old, of 153 Ridge street, Steelton,
died at the Ilarrisburg hospital last
night. He was admitted to the hos
pital on January 21. He conducted
a small store in Steelton and was well
Tlie Rev. Warwick Arthur mollis, rec
tor of Trinity Eniscopal Church, has
announced the following arrangements
for observance of Lent. Sorvloes morn
ing and evening to-day and a forty-«vc
mlnute service every Tuesday, begin
ning at 4 o'clock, and beginning next
week a service every Thursday, at 7:45
o'clock, In charge of visiting rectors.
Members of St. James' Tennis Club
held their final prc-Lenten dance In the
Orpheum Hall, last evening. A large
crowd attended, and refreshments were
served following the dance.
WICKKHSHAM SELLS PROPERTY
i Osfar G. Wickersliam has sold his
residence, at Pine and Harrlsburg
streets, to John T. Householder.
Mrs. Ella M. Roberts has just return
ed from New York, where she was
studying Spring millinery and buying
Funeral services over the body of
Jacob B. Allen, a prominent resident
of Highspire, who died Sunday .were
held from Ills late home this morn
ing. Burial was made at Highspire.
The funeral of Joseph Krasovic, who
died in the Harrlsburg hospital fol
lowing an operation for peritonitis
Sunday evening, was held In the St.
Peter's Catholic Church this morning.
Burial wa.s made in Mt. Calvary Ceme
Steelton Council, 162, Independent
Qrder of Americans, will hold a mock
initiation at a meeting this evening in
Odd Fellows' Hall.
Are practical piano makers. Have
made over 00,000 pianos, one name,
one trademark- (Take a transfer.)
I Spangler. Sixth above Maclay.—Ad
| Fuel and Heat Company, both to op
crate in Montgomery county, and the
Citizens Taxlcab Company, of Erie.
! The capital of the two gas companies
is $5,000 each and of the Erie com
pany SIO,OOO. Other charters issued
wore: Penn Manufacturing Company,
soaps. etc., Philadelphia, capital
$15,000; Tasty Baking Company. Phila
delphia, capital $50,000; Coxe Travel
ing Grate Company, Hazleton. capital
$100,000; Pi Chapter Building Com
pany, South Bethlehem, capital
$15,000; William Chocolate Company,
Scranton, capital $2 5,000; W. H. Ful
mer Company, buttons, Philadelphia,
capital $25,000; Eystone Products
Company, varnishes, etc., Easton.
capital $5,000; South Wilkes-Uarre
Reulty Company, Wllkes-Barre, capi
tal $25,000; Bee Auto Company, Allen
town, capital $10,000; Carbondale
Amusement Company. Carbondale,
capital $5,000; Mclntire & Greene
Company, produce, Philadelphia, capi
tal $20,000; Perklomen Clothing Com
pany. gchwenVßvtlle. capital $1 5.000.
Go To ChurchSunday^Ti^l
Sunday, March Ist, WWjIS
will be observed as "Go-to-Church-Sunday" by all tlio Churches, Sunday
Schools, C. 12. and people of
STEELTON, OBERLIN AND HIGHSPIRE
Make Sunday, March Ist. a church-going Sunday and then continue
the .habit all other Sundays.
FEBRUARY 25, 1914.
OUSTED WEST SIDERS
BESIEGE REILIY MEN
Order to Vacate Fifty-one Houses
May Send Many Residents
Steelton is to-day struggling with
this most serious problem of housing
conditions in its history.
How to earo for the tenants of the
nrty-one properties ordered vacated
yesterday by the Pennsylvania Steel
Company, is a problem that has sud
denly confronted real estate men and i
,1° ' he , lower West Side, the dis
trict to be wiped out, there are GOO i
people, mostly foreigners of the better i
class, and many American families,
laborers and skilled mechanics. That
many of these families will move to
the lower end of Harrisburg seems
sure. Residents of the lower end of
the borough i'amllinar with housing
conditions say that there are few
houses empty in that district and thai
tne houses available, are not of the
kind that West Slders want.
Quite a number of the people will
be taken caro of in the West Side, in
the northern part, where a few houses
are \acant. One real estate man has
already commenced to repair a va
cant row of houses in this locality.
Meanwhile the tenants of the con
demned houses are l'rantcally besleg
ng local real estate men for some aid
, v 1 r Plight. It is a common sight
to-day to see a dozen or more appli
cants for houses in one real estate
office begging the manager to tell tehm
of a house. hTe houses for which
there is the greatest demand are
P}°® ren M n 8 ü bout 510 a month.
If the steel company enforses their
order at the end of thirty days, it is
th"j revalllng opinion here, that much
hardship and suffering will result. A
special meeting of the Municipal
League will likely be called within
the next few days to seek a solution
to the problem.
I Girls of the packing room at the
Steelton cigar factory and their
friends tendered a miscellaneous
shower to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kid
dle, of 6>iy North Second street, who
were recently married. The hostess
was the recipient of many presents of
linen, china and enamelware. After a
sociable evening, refreshments were
served to the following: Misses Verna
Urunden and Annie Alleman, of
Highspire; Ralph Cooper, Nevin Gil
bert and Prank Chambers, of Enhaut;
Misses Martha Bay and Blanche Mar
tin, of Harrisburg; Misses Margar
Haines, Ruth Heagy, Esther Raver,
Sadie Stains, Florence Catherinam, j
Mary Vaughn, Jeannette Clave, Annie
Marks, Mary Heagy, Daisy Marks, !
Bessie Heagy, Ralph Arnold, Herbert
Holtzman, Prof. Guy Behman, Lelioy
Pugh, Harold Miller, W. Roy Haines,
Orville Biedel, Hugh Scott, Earl
Swartley, Bob Snyder, Mr. and Mrs.
Silas Roden, Mrs. C. S. Roden, Mrs. E.
Rbden, Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Rid
TO I'LAV STEELTON
The Middletown High School basket
ball team will play the Steelton High
Under the auspices of Miss Bauin
bach s class, of St. Peter's Lutheran
Church Sunday school, a successful
muslcale was given in the Sunday
school room last evening.
A sauerkraut dinner was given last
evening in the sample room of the
Wlncroft Stove Works by the Firemen's
Association. The wives and friends of
the members were present.
EXTEIITAINS MITE SOCIETY
Miss Marion Hatz entertained the
members of the Mite Society, of the
Church of God, at her home, in iiace
street, last evening".
FUNERAL OF MRS. STEELE
Funeral services over the body of
Mrs. Mary J. Steele were held from
her late residence, in West Main
street, tills afternoon. The Rev. W. R.
Riddlngton, pastor of tho Methodist
Episcopul Church, officiated: Burial
was made in the Middletown Ceme
Palmer and Sherley to
Lead Fight For Repeal
By Associated Press
Washington. IX C., Feb. 25.—Repre
sentatives Sherley and Palmer confer
red with President Wilson to-day over
organizing the administration light In
the House to repeal the Panama tolls
"I feel confident that the House will
sustain the President." said Represen
tative Sherley afterward.
Representative Palmer said It had
not yet been determined whether In
itial action would be taken by the
House or the Senate but thaw he was
sure the repeal would be put through
with little difficulty.
It is practically certain now that the
fight will bo led by Representatives
Palmer and Sherley as soon as the
President indicates in a letter to some
member of Congress his reasons for
desiring the repeal.
100 AUTOMOBILES BURNED
By Associated Press
Lynn, Mass., Feb. 25.—One hundred
automobiles were lost in a fire which
destroyed the Essex garage to-day
with a loss of $300,000. Stephen
Athus, an employe, is missing. Twelve
firemen were seriously hurt in a hot
GO TO CHURCH
Old Bea Captain Cured Himself by
Simple Means Within Beach
of All Sufferers.
His Remedy and Big, Interesting Book Boat
Free to All Sufferera.
If Captain Colllngs could cure him
self of a double rupturo that kept htm
bed-ridden for years, by a simple
means of his own Invention, why can
not you achieve the same blessed re
sult by doing as ho did? You can't be
much, If any, worse olt than this old
seafarer was, for no truss could hold
hie rupture. Doctors told him he must
be operated upon or die. Tet he cured
himself absolutely audi his big, (res
'look tells how.
•'Blast my topllghts! I can deaee
the hornpipe a» ivell aa If I'd never
Why should you continue to go
through life with tho awful handicap
of a rupture? Why bo annoyed and
embarrassed by awkward, uncomforta
able and Ineffective trusses that anfl
only makeshifts at tho best? Why bdl
denied so many -of the pleasures and
joys of life because the slightest vio
lent exertion may cause the trus3 to
slip and the rupturo to displace?
Do not put up with these things. Gel
Captain Collings' absorbingly Interest
ing book and his freo remedy that Is
so generously offered to those who suf
fer as he did for so long. Costs you
not a penny—places you under no ob
ligation whatever. Just clip and mall
the coupon below and receive book
and remedy free of all charge and pre
Do not put off sending It. Every day
you delay Is a day of Increased com
fort and happiness lost. Send coupon
FREE RIIPTITHE BOOK AND
Cant. W. A. Colllngs (Inc.),
Box 201 , Watertown, N. T.
Please send me your FREE Rup
ture Remedy and Book without any
obligation on my part whatever.
Address . <
Story That Millions Tell—The
Way to Prompt Recovery
There Is a host of pills, powders,
tablets and what-not for rheumatism,
but they all lack tho first essential to
being a natural medicine. To begin
with, rheumatism is simply a name
given to designate a variety of pains,
and can only be reached by irrigating
the entire blood supply with a nat
urally assimilative antidote. True,
the pains may be cased with narcotics
or the acids may bo neutralized for
the time being. But such methods
merely ternporizo and do not even lead
to a cure. There is a standard rheu
matism remedy, and Is sold In all
drug stores under tho name of S. S. S.
Attempts are often made to sell some
thing claimed to bo "Just as good."
Insist positively that you will liavo
nothing but S. S. S.
It contains only purely vogetablo
elements and is absolutely free of
mercury, iodldo of potash or arsenic.
Tho recoveries of all types of rheu
matism by tho use of S. S. S. is a line
tributo to tho natural eflleacy of this
remarkable medicine, for it is aa-i
.Nlmllatcd Just as naturally and just
as well ordained as tho most accept
able, most palatable, and most readily
digested food. Do not fall to get a
bottle of S. S. S. to-day. You will be
astonished at the results. If your
rheumatism Is of such a nature that
you would like to consult a specialist,
write to the medical department, Tho
Swift Specific Co., 307 Swift llldg,, Ati
BETTER THAN CALOMEL
Thousands Have Discovered Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets Are
a Harmless Substitute
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets—the sub*
stitute for calomel—are mild but sure
laxative, and their effect on the liver is
almost Instantaneous. They are the
result of Dr. Edwards' determination
not to treat liver and bowel complaints
with calomel. His efforts to banish it
brought out these little olive-colored
tablets. These pleasant little tablets
do the good that calomel does but havs
no bad after effects. The don't injure
tho toeth like strong liquids or calo
mel. They take hoid of tho trouble and
quickly correct it. Why euro the liver
at tlie expense of the tooth? Calomel
sometimes plays havoc with the gums.
So do strong liquids. Tt is best not to
tuku calomel, but to let Dr. Edwards'
Olive Tablets take Its nlnco.
Alost headaches, "dullness"' and thai
lazy feeling come from constipation
and a disordered liver. Take Dr. Ed
wards' Olive Tablets when you feel
"loggy" and "heavy." Note how they
"clear" 'clouded brain and how thoji
"perk up" the spirits. At 10c and 25«
por box. The Olive Tablets Company,
Columbus, O. At all druggists.—Adver
Our big new stock of Liggett & Myers pre- I
mlums Includes dozens of articles for men, I
women and children. Come in end see I
them. Ladiri invited. 1
o GEO. 11. HI3SS, CI
410 Market St. w
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect November 40. 1911.
TRAINS leave Harrisburg—
For Winchester and Martinabur* at
1:08, *7:52 a. m.. *8:40 p. m.
For Hatferstown, Chambersburg, Car
lisle, Mechanlcßburg and Intermediate
stations at 6:03, *7.62. *11:63 a. m
•S:4U, 6:82. "7:40. *11:16 p. ni.
Additional trains for Carlisle and
Mechaiiicsburi; at V:to a. in., 2:ls, s:*?.
6:80, 9:30 a. in.
For Dlllsburg at 6:08, *7: M ant
•11:63 a. »0.. 2:18. *3:40, »:32 and 0:3(1
•Dally. All trains daily exoepl
Sunday. U. A. HI DDLS,
i. H. TONUE. O. P. A.