Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 26, 1918, Page 2, Image 2

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    2
Chamber of Commerce to
Hold Annual Business
in Board of Trade Hall
Every member of the llarrisburg
Chamber of Commerce has been
urged to attend the buffet luncheon
and smokes in the Board of Trade
building at 8 o'clock to-morrow
evening, when the board of directors
for the ensuing year will be elected.
The board of five directors will be
elected from ten candidates already
selected and announced by the nom
inating committee. The ton candi
dates are E. K. Eckcnrode, Robert
Irons. William Jennings, Simon
Miclilovitz. John C. Motter. John
S. Musser, Frank A. Robbins. Jr.. E. !
M. Singer. E. J. Stuckpole and A. K.
Thomas.
They will succeed the present live
directors, who are Arthur D. Bacon,
Robert McCormlck, Andrew S. Pat
terson, A. Carson Stamm and E. Z.
Wallower.
Soon after the election the direc
tors will meet for the purpose of
electing a president, vice-presidents, j
secretary and treasurer, for 1919.
The new president then will choose ;
liis various committees and the 1
Chamber will be organized for next j
year's activities. i
CHRISTMAS AT ALMSHOUSE
About 170 inmates at the Dauphin'
county almshouse enjoyed one of the
merriest Christmas entertainments
in the history of the institution on
Tuesday afternoon. The program
included dance numbers by Miss
Nellie Ard. recitations by Miss Mil-,
helmina M'ohlfarth, a short enter- j
tainment by Mrs. R. I. Deilil and
two children, and a variety of song
and comedy by the artists who were •
at the Majestic theater the first part
of the week.
Candies, apples, calendars and
dolls were furnished by Mrs. A. Car
son Stamm, the toys being given to
the six little children who are at the
almshouse temporarily. Trees were i
decorated also. Sweet chocolate J
given by the Hershey Chocolate j
Company, was distributed to all men
and woyien. and last eveninig ice
cream, furnished by Mrs. Stamm,
was served.
ASKS S2OO DAMAGES
Mrs. Carrie N. Finger. 1332 North
Front street, through counsel, has
brought a damage action against
M. B. Stewart, asking for S2OO. She
' alleges that on February 15. this'
year. Mr. Stewart fastened a large
flat boat to the porch at the rear of
! her home using a long rope. The
1 swift current turning the boat about
; in the stream ripped the porch and
r grape arbor away. Mrs. Dinger
i states. i
BRASSIERES
■" worn in connection with W. B.
Krc< 1 * 3 Corsets, assure gown-fit perfection
"JpSj —slenderize bust-lines add the
grace and finish at bust that the
ijs corset accomplishes below, and
Bo" give the necessary finishing touch
to the "Form-Fashionable."
Bolero, Bandeaux and Surplice patterns,
in filmy lace effects over silks and satins;
#JI H also delicate batistes, daintily trimmed 1
with lace and embroideries; making W.
B. Brassieres second only to W. B. Cor
-3 sets as form-beautihers.
Wff&Mz i ask your dealer for
1 W. B. FORMU BRASSIERES.
llSiSi w. B. CORSETS
& k W. B. NUFORM Corsets fcr slender
I / and average figures. The low-priced cor-
W'%, Jij-aj set with high-priced qualities. W. B.
REDUSO Corsets for stout figures—re-
K- ■.:duce one to five inches and you look J
J ten to twenty pounds lighter.
ANNEX^
Gilbert 'Building, 219 Market Street
Friday Morning, at 9 O'clock, the Entire Remaining
Stock of Novelties of Henry Gilbert & Son, Will Be
Placed on Sale at Prices, in Many Cases Less Than Cost
This sale is arranged with but one idea in view and that is a final and
quick disposal of all the remaining stock with this end in view
we have marked everything accordingly and the stock will be placed on
tables. Every table containing numerous articles to be disposed of at one
price. You know the character of stock we have the finest possible
quality; all good serviceable merchandise.
The stock included percolators, chafing dishes, windshields, flagons,
trays, condiment sets, candlesticks, teapots, auto baskets, fancy baskets,
carving sets, manicure sets, ash receiver, tobacco jars, ink wells, Thermos
cases, children's trays, alcohol stoves, Sterno stoves, umbrella stands,
pottery, Niagara shower bath, tumbler holders, coasters, fountain pens,
razors, and many other articles too numerous to mention.
i ßemember, the Prices Are in Many Cases Less Than Half
obe early. Sale starts at 9 o'clock Friday.
exchange, every sale final.
BOWMAN'S AXXEX-GILBERT BUI LOIXG OPPOSITE COURT HOUbii.
THURSDAY EVENING. barrisburg ufijftl TELEGRAPH DECEMBER 26, 1918.
Pillow Man Wounded, But 1
Is Again Back on the Job
~~
~
I
' JAMES E. SNYDER
James E. Snyder, of I'll low, before!
I he went to war n clerk in the office |
of County Recorder James E. Lents. :
writes from France that he was |
wounded in action during the last I
I days of the campaign but is;
again back on the job. He has been |
made quartermaster sergeant and |
will be transferred to a new divl- j
! sion. He was wounded in the arm .
and in the hospital contracted influ- |
, ensa.
Trolley Service Held
Up by Illness of Men
Because many of its employes arei
j sick or did not report for work, the i
Harrisburg Railways Company was j
able to run only fifty of the fifty-,
i eight cars on Its lines. The men
on the afternoon shift reported as f
i usual at noon to-day. and no difti- j
culty was experienced this afternoon, j
The lines affected by the shortage |
this morning were the Second street:
line, the Third street line, the Race j
and Vine streets line and the Capitol j
street line. No cars were running i
on the last-named line this morning.
! but traffic was not seriously handi- j
capped because of the Third street
line which takes the same route
going north, and the Sixth street line
took care of the Seventh street
traffic usually carried in Capitol i
I street cars.
Steelton News
GROVE RESIGNS
AS POLICE CHIEF
j Offers His Resignation, to
Take Effect on New
Year
After serving for a year and a half
us chief of the borough polico force.
Victor R. Grove has ofTered his res
. lgnation, to take effect January 1.
During the time of his office the
police fone was brought to a state
of efficiency unreached at any prior
time, and there Is a general feeling
of regret on the part of officials and
citizens of the borough that his
services cannot be retained. His
resignation gives no cause, and when
interviewed he'seemed rather reluc
tant to make Rn.v statement whut-
I soever. It is generally understood,
i however, that the reason is not an
! entirely financial one.
j The inadequacy of the size of the
• police force, the rejection by the
j borough council of a number of
j good proposals and other matters
i making the position of chief of po
j lice In Steelton a difficult one. are
.supposed to have brought about his
1 determination to resign. Some few
| months ago he asked for an nddi-
I tion to the potlce force of at least
; live men, anil also asked for a police
j pntrol. Both requests were rejected.
IHe has Mso from time to timet
J urged an enlarged and Improved
| police call system. The present sys
tem of call boxes by which the po
i llcemen report at intervals to the
j police station was introduced in
| Steelton by Chief Grove.
During Grove's term of office
seven murders were committed in
( thc borough, and of these five mur-
Iderers were caught, a larger per
centage than during any other
I period.
I Grove was formerly a member of
I the Pennsylvania Railroad police
i force.
Red Cross Roll Call Now
Is at Ten Thousand Mark
Steelton has made good in the
Red Cross rollcall. The member
ship list now has reached the 10.-
000 mark, and will in all probability
j exceed it. In a statement made this
| morning by Mrs. Nell, chairn>nn of
| the rollcall committee, she give#
j great credit to all canvassers and
: workers who have helped make the
I drive a success. Much credit also is
I due to the auxiliaries at Oberlin.
Hlghspire, Dressier, Enhaut and
Cumbler's Extension. Hlghspire's
j list contains 487 names.
i SOLDIER'S TRANSPORTATION
; AND FURLOUGH ARE FOUND
1 A transportation ticket and a
• card of furlough, bearing the name
;of Vito DeFilippo, were yesterday
i found on the street and were turned
! in to the local police station, where
I they can be recovered by the owner.
JOSEPHINE WISE
Mrs. Josephine M'ise, wife of Mil
: ton M'ise, Oberlin, died Monday night
(of heart disease. She was 69 years
• of age. and was failing for a num
ber of years with complication of
diseases. She leaves, besides her
husband, four sons, Merl, M'illiam.
Frank and James M'ise and one
daughter, Mrs. Harvey Reigle. as
well as eleven grandchildren and a
great-grandchild. Funeral services
• will be held Satuprday afternoon at
2 o'clock by the Rev. J. L. Keller,
of the Lutheran Church. Burial
will be in Oberlin Cemetery.
CHURCH NOTES
The Christmas service of Trinity
Sunday School will be held this eve
-1 nlng in the parish house at 7.30.
The choir of St. John's Lutheran
j fhurch will hold a rehearsal this
evening at 8 o'clock.
COMPANY DISSOLVED
i Judge S. J. M. McCarrell to-day
signed n decree in dissolution an
nulling the charter of the Harris
i burg-York Mausoleum Company,
which was incorporated April 13,
1916.
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND A lady's wristwatch. on
Front street. Steelton. Sunday. Decem
er 15. Owner can have same ly
i identifying* and paying for this ad.
i Address W„ 7203, care of Telegraph.
t
David Rubin Back From
Army Resumes Business
j4otk -
W. JSfW
Pr V^r
DAVID RUBIN
I ' t Friends of David Rubin, n mem
ber of the tlrm of Rubin and Rubin,
• j opticians, are welcoming iiim back
•' to Harrishurg after a period of serv
r ; ice for Uncle Sam. He was honor
i ably discharged from the Army last
. Saturday and has resumed his work
• with the firm. He was attached to
i the headquarters company of the
•I 11th Battalion, Camp Lee, Virginia.
; McAdoo R. R. Scheme
Only Move to Gain
Control in Election*
1
' 1 Washington Dec. 2fi. Grave
! danger exists that the railroad ques
■ tion will be made a subject of
, political controversy in which both
j efficiency and operation. Which
1 means service to the public, and
|. sound economic principles may be
! lost sight of.
It will certainly develop into this.
j!if Director Qeneral McAdoo and the
, i administration have their way.
The McAdoo proposal to extend
! government operation for a period of
' five years is purely political.
Should accept the pro
j gram as outlined by the President's
; son-in-law, with the approval of the
i President himself, there hi no doubt
j that the great railroad organization
would be made a political machine
> and the personnel of more than 2,-
000,000 men would be used as far
i as possible to perpetuate Democratic
' control of government, and to pro
-1 mote the personal and political am-
I bitions of the men who dominate the
j Democratic party.
- Bryan and Willis to
Address Great Rally For
Prohibition Movement
Two of America's greatest popular
, I orators have definitely promised to
, 1 speak in Harrlsburg, In the Chestnut
.! Street Auditorium. Tuesday night.
II January 28^ —Ex-Secretary of State
, | William Jennings Rryan and F.x-Gov-
I ernor Frank B. Willis, of Ohio—at
' | what Is expected to be the grentest
prohibition demonstration held in
| Harrlsburg for many years. The P.r
--| rangements have been made by the
. i Anti-Saloon League, of Pennsylvania,
': of which C. F. Swift is superintend
i t ent -
Mr. Bryan will address an audience •
; in York the previous night, that is. |
; j Monday, January 27, and Governor j
! j Willis speaks in Lancaster Wednes-
Mday night following his address here. I
L j The ratification of the prohibition!
5 j amendment to the National ConstiVt
' ' tion is conceded since the result of the|
• November eelctlons for the Lgisln-]
' , lures of the various states has been'
scrutinized. Fifteen states have al
] ready ratified and there are twenty
. two "dry" states which have not yet
' 1 voted on national prohibition. Thes
- j will all undoubtedly ratify, which
1 will make thirty-seven, and thirtv-six
' ! ratifications will write prohibition
81 Into the National Constitution. In
addition, there are five other states
■ which have not yet acted on this ques
; tion which have elected Legislatures
r j pled-ed to ratify.
Whether the Willis-Bryan meetings!
. 1 take the form of a celebration of ratl
, ; flcatlor. accomplished or of the ex
, | pression of sentiment favorable to!
| such action by the Pennsylvania Oen-j
.; eral Assembly depends on whether j
; the ratification has been completed.!
■ ; 111 any case, these meetings will he!
I the most enthusiastic and triumphant
■ j ever held in Central Pennsylvania in
j connection with the prohibition move
' I ment.
• I
MOFFITT AUTO RKCOVF.RKD
I The automobile of Dr. J. J. Motfitt,
I 200 Pine street, which was stolen
! from in front of his residence Christ
! mas eve. was found near Lebanon by
Lebanon police early this morning,
i The police there had been notified by |
I the Harrlsburg police department i
soon after the reported disappearance i
|of the automobile. The thieves had j
abandoned the car. and have not yet I
been apprehended.
, The Peerless automobile of Ber
nard Schmidt, 58 North Thirteenth
j street, was reported stolen at 6.30
o'clock last evening, and police have
j thrown out a net in an efTort to lo
j cate it. Tt was painted dark blue.
. Deaths and Funerals
KnWARI) K SEIFERT
Edward E. Seifert, 39 years old,
II died of acute indigestion at the Seif- 1
' ert farm, near Harrlsburg, yestcr- '
j day. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. j
lj Annie Seifert: three daughters, 1
, Clara, Marian and Dorothy Seifert. i
at home; one son. Miles Seifert. at I
■ i home; his parents. Mr. and Mrs.' M. 1
I [ K. Seifert, of Harrlsburg; one broth- j
er, Alfred A. Seifert. and one sister. 1
T Miss Bertha A. Seifert, of Harris- 1
burg. Funeral services will be held !
[ from the home of his parents, Mr.
i and Mrs. M. K. Seifert. 213 Broad
i street, conducted by the Rev. S. Ed- j
011 Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock!
J win Rupp, pastor of the Otterbein
| United Brethren Church. Burial
will be in the Blast Harrishurg Cenie- •
! tery. j
MISS PEARL S. SUNDAY
1 ' Miss Pearl Sylvester Sunday, 28;
j years old. died last evening from in- !
J fluenza at the home of her mother.
| Mrs. John Sunday, 207' Hummel
f street. She is survived by her moth
er and two sisters. Miss Emma Sun
, day and Miss Floy Sunduy, both at
home. She wns a member of the
fourth Street Church of God. Fu
neral arrangements have not yet
• been completed.
FAIRBANKS HODGSON
Funeral services for Fairbanks
Hodgson, superintendent of the Lin
coln Colliery, Tremont, will he held
1 to-night at the home of his broth
-1 er-in-law, Benjamin W. Hemming.
| Burial will be made at the Harrls-
I burg Cemetery.
;f%'"NEws or*mM \ '
MUCH ACTIVITY i)
AT MARYSVILLEj
Clerks Discharged From the i
11
[ Arniv Return to Work; [ J
Brukcmun Breaks Arm ! 1
1<
Bruce Rider, recently discharged •
! from the students' army training
I corps at Dickinson. College, Carlisle,
j has been enrolled as a member of j,
the clerical force in the MarysviUo
preference freight yards of the i
Pennsylvania railroad. f
J. E. Feeser, of Harrlsburg. re- ''
cently discharged from the United 1
States service, has returned to his '
duties us a clerk in the MurysviUe '
yards. j
Edison Wilemnn and Russell ,
FenU'le, recently discharged from the j
United States servico, will return to j
their former duties as clerks in the j
Marysville yard's early in January. j|
BREAKS ARM IN FALL
Harvey Hippie, a brakeman in the j
Marysville preference freight yards,
suffered a compound fracture of the !,
right upper arm, a severely sprain- |
ed back and painful body bruises ;
when he fell from a freight car in,
the Marysville yards early Wednes- •
day morning. Hippie was standing i
on a freight car, slippery from the!
rainy weather, tightening up a brake |
when and when his hand slipped, he
fell to the ground. The fracture was j
reduced by Dr. E. Walt Snyder.
MORE WORK RACK
The return of oar record work to ;
the Marysville yards, where it was |
formerly done, from Blnola. where it j
is now being handled by girls, is ex- |
pected within a short time. This I
work was removed from Marysville j
when the supply of mule clerks be- j
came exceedingly scarce. Many fond
er employes are being discharged !
from the Untied States service and |
returning to work and these together i
with new men being hired, will soon
increase the force to the size that !
will again permit the work being |
handled in Marysville. Six men will j
be employed on this work.
TO GET VACATION'S
Arrangements have been formu
lated whereby the plan to allow the
three yardmasters and six assistant
yardmasters in the Marysville prof
erence freight yards of the Pennsyl
vania railroad, the two-day vacation
euch month, which wns granted ) ;
them some time ago, will be put j
into effect. A. B. Taylor and C. H. ,
llcck will substitute on the work of l (
these men. j,
SAFETY FIRST SHOW
Under the direction of the Friend- .
ship and Co-operative Club of Rail
road Men, a safety first entertain
ment will be held in the P. R- R-
Y. M. C. A. hall, in Heil.v street, this
evening at 8 p'clock by the State t
Board of Labor and Industry. An
illustrated lecture with a motion
picture showing an actual train
wreck, will be given. "The House
That Jack Built," is the title of the
film. A large delegation of men is ex
pected from Altoonn and Philadel
phia, the president, J. D. Long, an
nounces.
MAN KILLED AT PORT ROYAL
I William Bender, 50 years old, re
siding at Pleasant View, Mitllin
j county, was struck and instantly
killed on Tuesday by a Pennsylvania
| railroad passenger train at the Port
i Royal stution on the Middle division,
j He was a track walker and while
! about his duties he failed to notice
I the approach of the train.
Chamber of Commerce to
Inspect Aviation Plant
Early Monday Evening
The nfembers of the Harrlsburg
Chamber of Commerce who will make
a tour of inspection at the Middletown
Aviation Depot Monday evening will
! leave Market Square in special Har
| risburg Railways Company cars at
7.24 o'clock, it was announced. The
| Municipal Band will accompany them,
j so it is desired that all the members
i go in the streetcars, rather than au
| loinobiles.
! The businessmen have been notified
I in the invitation, compiled in the form
of a military order, to "report to
their commanding officer," and a
number already have signified their
intention of makjjig the trip.
A special program ha 9 been ar
ranged, which will start promptly
upon the arrival of the members. It,
therefore, is desired to have all the
men arrive at Middletown on time.
Every person must be identified, and
j badges will be supplied before the
i party reaches the Army camp.
Th inspection will be made as n re
! suit of the invitation of Stanley V.
j Bergen, "Y" secretary, and Colonel
i Oheston. commanding officer.
______—
JOHN BOWERS
JOHN BOWERS HURT
John Bowers. 63 years old, was
struck by an eastbound Progress
Harrlsburg Railways car yesterday. '
He was taken to the Harrishurg
j Hospital where he was found to have
suffered severe laverations of the
scalp and other body Injuries.
Mrs. SarnTt McManus, 70 years old,
of 251 North street, received severe
scalp lacerations yesterday when she
! fell down a flight of steps at her
i home.
Puts 0. K. on
Bill of Fare
i The Downcast Dyspeptic Takes
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
After Eating and His
Stomach is Now a
Twelve-Cylinder
V Racer.
The old-time grouch is now .i
•Sunny Jim. Instead of feeiing dull.
|stupid, irritable and U>zy r-fter eat
ing. he takes a Stuart s Dyspepsia
Tablet and is bright, active, good
nutured and full of "pdp. ' He puts
his O. K. on the enlire b-H of fare;
everything is good from the soup to
the pie and cheese and sets snug and
comfortable.
Once you learn the remarkab'e a<
lion or Rtuart's Dyspepsia Tablets ir.
j digesting food, preventing and over
coming gussincss. heartburn, sour
risings, lump in your tlirout. gagging
and ihe other distresses of indices
tion you will eat wiiat you want u'
any time without the slightest dU
trets. Get a 50-cent box at any drug
store and join the throng of live ones
who are doing their bit and doing It
again overtime.
Plan to Re-enLst All
Former Pa. Guardsmen
"l'lnns a;j bein" forn&ilated for nni
expansion of the Reserve Militia
we will take In all of the Guardsmen!
who may care to re-enllst in the;
Pennsylvania Militia when they are 1
mustered out of the Army," said Ad-1
Intent General Frank D. Henry to-day
In discussing the future of the mili
tary arm of the state.
"The bills are being drafted to ex
pand the Militia, which will be con
tinued under that name until the War
Department finally determines what Is'
to be done. In course of time, how-j
ever, we will again use the hisloriei
designation of the National Guard of;
Pennsylvania."
"The size of the Militia is a matter
for future determination, hut it will
be expanded in the next year. I ami
confident." I
, M'lth Governor Brumbaugh in Newj
York witnessing the return of the!
i battleships arfl other officials andj
commissioners away, there was little 1
business at the departments of the
Capitol, but hundreds of holiday vis
itor.* thronged corridors and halls.
Judge William 1). Porter, re-elected
to the Superior Court, to-day filed his
oath of office with the Secretary of the
Commonwealth.
Candles Enough to Light
World at End of Battle
Washington, Dec. 26. The signing
of the armistice left the American
Expeditionary Forces in France with
enough candles to keep one burning
for 6.230 years, according to an official
statement from the office of the di
rector of purchase and storage of the
M'ar Department.
The primary use of the candle was
to furnish light in the trenches and
dugouts.
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR HOLD A
SPECIAL CHRISTMAS SERVICE
Services in observance of Christ
-1 mas were held yesterday by Pilgrim
{Commandery No. 11. knights Tcm
j plar. Sir M'illiam B. Mausteller, pre
i late, read the Christmas story with
| musical responses by the choir. The
; Pilgrim Commandery Quintet, con
! slating of Sir Llewlyn I. Evans. Sir
| George E. Williams, Sir Ralph E.
Steever. Sir William P. Rickley and
Sir M'i'liam M. Hornattus, sang
"Silent Night." The following num
ber was a prayer deliver*! by the
Rev. Amos M. Staniets. A triangle
of tho members was formed and
silence reigned until 11,58, when
toasts to the Grand Master, the
Grand Commander and to Pilgrim
Commandery were given. The Rev.
Mr. Stamots spoke on "The Day M'e
Celebrate." Following the offering
the closing hymn was sung and tho
benediction was pronounced.
275.000 FRENCH CAPTIVES ROME
Paris. Dec. 26. —Two hundred nnd
seventy-five thousand French pris
oners have returned from Germany.
There still remain in Germany 200.-
000 Frenchmen, a large number of
whom are already homeward bound.
TM'O YA Nhl)i:i I N HOSPITAL
By Associated Press
W uxhlngton, Dec. n 26. Sergeant
t },Vor d d" So "enberger, of Chambers
!.,*• ra " ® n< l Corporal David N.
Mumper. 1 ork. Pa., previously report
ed missing in action, are reported sick
In a hospital. Privates John H. Du
gan. Mount Carniel; Levi C. Eckert
Lancaster, and Adam J. Faust, of Lv
kens. are reported returned to duty.
7'"L Pre : ° us,y werp reported miss
| mi? in notion.
• VWBBS±: ... ;:v r ' : :4 ' .. •
" ' ? ; K' I
SUtWOMMmSLa. !
28-30-32 North Third Street
SI
| Party Frocks Come Dancing In, Light j
I As Thistle Down ja& |j
Yards and yards of airy tulle, the glint of silver \
fj lace or gold, the rustle of silk—these are the things \A \
to make New Year's parties live long in memory. /7\
Just such lovely dresses have been arriving in big, r[ /. / •
important-looking boxes these last few days. When l(;',
the lids have been lifted and the tissue paper pulled i /
aside what colorful things have been revealed?
Frocks of sky-blue or bright turquoise, rose, flush- / fiJI l\ l IN \
V : ,\ ing peach, rosy pink and the red of Christmas holly \J/ \
berries, the'vibrating red of Victory. \\J, V/tfV
Prices begin at $29.75 and go to $250.00.
Two Special Groups Should Have \\ /
a Separate Word \ W
Satin frocks, over a foundation of net embroid- 1 \ .j/l
fj ered in silver, have bodices trimmed with silver net. , m
%\ They are in maize, Nile green, white, light blue and \
H American beauty, $39.75. sAfefe
Sample dresses—mostly one or two of a kind—
M arc of silk tulle over silver or gold cloth or of em- j \
] broidered net over taffeta. In orchid, pink, light
blue, green and black. f
_____
' ' 4 5'
New Serge Dresses For Early Spring Wear
Specially P ||
r:\i I'
'O. ' * • ■ 7-7
i
Our Entire Stock of Women's and Misses'
1 High Class Suits f. p
.-J $45.00 SUITS.. .... $30.00 / 1 \ OFF I
$55.00 SUITS..RFC, ....$30.07/ JL / \
$69.50 SUITS., SAU.... / O J Original k
3 $79.50 5U1T5.....553.00\ 1 /P *
t j $89.50 5U1T5....... 559.cr \ J Frices
$95.00 SUITS..:? R \% . $63.34 X. . .
if I 5 I
te p
10 Per Cent Reductions On All Fur Coats and Fur Scarfs f\
and Muffs, Tomorrow and Saturday
' ' ' ' * ' '•V: r V."' r. •< r\ "
79th U. S. Division <
May Go to Russia
Washington, Dec. 26.—Rumors!
have been (current In Washington j
'that General Pershing, acting under! I
an understanding with President i
'Wilson, has been preparing to send; <
iforces front.Funroe to Russia. To- i
• day there was a report, of which , '
■l* was Impossible to obtain conliriua-' \
i tlon *T the War Department, that i
the Seventy-nimh National Army dl-i
vision, commanded by Major General I
; Kuhn. and which is part of the i
American Army of Occupation In
| Germany, will lie sent to RUBSIU.
The Seventy-ninth division, com-J
'mnnded by Major General Joseph E.!
Kuhn, is made up of troops from
Northeastern Pennsylvania. Mary
land, and the District of Columbia.
!It was at Vacherauville, France, on ,'
! November 28.
I #
Lincoln's Hair as a
Gift to Chairman Hays:
I Will H. Rays, chairman of the He- '
putdlean national committee, received,!
1 a lock of hair from the head of Abra- j
iiam Lincoln as a Chrlsmas present, l
; just before he left New York City for |
, his home, in Indianapolis. The gift j
I was from Dr. John Wesley Hill, chuu
j cellor of the Lincoln Memorial Uni- |
| verslty, of Cumberland Gap, Tonii , a ;
I former pastor of Grace Methodist j
. Church, this city.
j The lock of liuir was cut from the !
I head of the martyred President by Dr. 1
;; Taft, one of the attending physicians, (
; at the request of Schuyler Colfax thej
, day after the assassination.
| The latter presented it to Mrs. Lin- j
coin, who gave half to her sister. Mrs. j
! Xlnian Edwards, of Springfield, 111. (
' 1 Mrs. Edwards presented It to the wife
I ; of the pastor of a church in Spring- !
i field, who In turn presented to Dr. Hill |
; after he delivered a memorial address j
Jon Lincoln.
j tilts. SAtll'El. PETKItS DIES
. | New Cumberland, l'a., Dec. 26.
I I Mrs. Samuel Peters died on Tuesday I
. | night at her home In Seventh street!
. after a brief illness of Inlluenxa. She!
, Is survived by her husband, who is |
, i manager of the Steam Dye and Blench j
! Works, ajid two children, Irene Patera!
,: and Samuel Peters. She was a mem-
I ber of St. Paul's Lutheran Church.
; !
I- ■
;! Day and Night School
DIAL 40I ENTER ANY TIME "ku
-1 Harrisburg's Greatest Commercial School v
;i BECKLEY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
! THE OFFICE TRAINING SCHOOL 121 MARKET STREET
i —E
! Carter's little Liver Pills
•I, You Cannot be A Remedy That
i Constipated Makes Life
and Happy Worth Living
11~.11 PQI I I piu Gamlna bans tigaatim
! A-gSPJ £ /""ARTER'S IRON PILLS
many colorleaa facM bat will greatly help moat pale-faced people
Governor BrumbauglTViews
Fleet in Grand Review
Governor Brumbaugh - is in New
York to-day us the guest of Secre
tary of the Navy Daniels, whom he
accompanied down the bay to wel
come home the American battleships
from Europe, and with whom he will
witness and review the great naval
pageant In the North river.
I N'lON I*ll AY Kit MEETING
Mnr.vnvlllr, Pa.. Dec. 26. The
monthly union pinyer meeting of the
y -rysvllle churches will ne held this
evening in the Church of God. start
ing nt 7.30 o'clock. The sermon of
the evening will bo delivered by ihe
Rev. J. C. Reighard. of Uion Lutheran
, Church, and the services will be In
charge of the Rev. Wesley N. Wright,
of the Church of God.
Treat that
Lumbago quickly
'lake if vi the outlet. Go.to your neir
| est uru)!t;i** or dealer in medicine and get a
DILLS
,: Balm of Life
{ (For Intorncl or External Ule)
A marvelous liniment for rhe'imariam,
neuralgia, lumbago, swellings of all ort,
| sprains, soreners. Use internally for indi
gestion and internal pains. Full directions
I with bottle.
j Prepared by The Dill Co. , Norrlrtown,
Pa. Alto manufacture™ of tlioae tried,
I reliable
! * Dill's Liver Pills
1 Dill's Cough Syrup
II Dill's Worm Syrup
Dill's Kidney Pills
J Ask your druggist or dealer in medicine.
J The hind mother atway* hept