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THEIR HONEYMOON STARTS
IN TABERNACLE QUARTERS
Custodian and His Bride of Last Thurs
day Are Comfortably Housed In
Corner of Big Building Used For
Win'it Fred Cartwright. custodian of
eliu Slouch tabernacle, the sou of tbe
Rev. F. T. Cartwright. associate of Dr.
not married at Williauisport
last Thursda* lie auil his bride deter- ,
milled to spend their honeymoon and
go to housekeeping at the same time,
iu the tabernacle at North and Cowdeu
streets. They did not expect however, :
that such elaborate preparations would '
lie made for their comfort as they found ,
when they got here.
HL.,Aur ' |*|||jK
Tabernacle Custodian Just Married
William S. Roebmk, who was in
eharge of the building of the taber
nacle, bad a room at the Cowden and
North street corner partitioned off and
equipped as no tabernacle custodian's
, room has ever before been equipped.
The walls appear as oak panels and the
• furnishings are of the finest, giving the
, room the appearance of a bridal cham
\ ber 011 an ocean liner. The furniture
was supplied bv the women's adult
• Bible class of the Derry Street United
, Brethren church.
Fred, as everyone calls him, and liis
wife, are very well pleased with their
home in the tabernacle. They take
their meals at the Stough resilience on
' iPine street, but spend all the rest of
; their time "at home." It isn't every
• body can go to housekeeping in a tab
THE BIGGEST VOTEIN
CITY JS INDICATED
Continued From First I'njse.
•113 of 333; Seventh ward, Third pre
;<■ net, 52 of 168; Fourth precinct, 114
ot' 305; Fifth precinct, 86 of -SO;
iFigbtli ward. First precinct. 28 of 81;
Fourth precinct, S3 of 203; Ninth
ward, Second precinct, I+2 of 310;
Third precinet, S6 of 265; Fourth pre
cinct, 86 of 185; Seventh precinct.
146 of 286; Tenth ward, First pre
cinct, 174 of 317; Second precinct, 91
' or' 210.
Where McCorraick Will Get Returns
At Democratic State Committee
headquarters here to-day the quiet was
;in marked contrast with thp activity
there in the last five months. All of
the State Committee officials were ab
; sent except Secretary VanDvke, who
votes in one ot' the "Hill" precincts,
!aud he was kept busy with belated cor
The State headquarters will lie open
this eV"eiiing, and state Chairman Mor
j ris will come up from Philadelphia to
receive State returns. Vance C. MeCor
niiik will be with Chairman Morris,
and returns will be received from
. every county chairman throughout the
.htate as soon as possible. These will be
made public at once, and it is expected
that Chairman Morris will be able to
: make an accurate statement as to the
; result shortly before midnight.
Congressman Palmer will not be of
'the party here to-night, remaining at
lii< home iu Stroudsburg to revive the
ejection returns, but he is expected to
have something to say as soon as the
rusult can be definitely ascertained.
Investigating Fraud Stories
At State headquarters it was s:ii I
early to-day that in Harriiburg there
h:,\p been discovered some evidences of
c.ookedness. and detectives are running
' down such stories in order to establish
( their authenticity and secure evidence
against any who have been dealing
crookedly. One of the tricks, it was
said by Secretary Van Dyke. that was
being played early iu the dav was the
furnishing of voters with marked bal
lots to tak ■ into the polls from which
lo mark their ballot behind t he screen.
t I his ballot, it was .aid, was returned
ito the ward worker as soon as the vo
'er got onl of the booth, and w;:« held
;to be given to another voter for use.
The law is very explicit regarding
wiio shall lih\ e assistance in voting,
;«nd it prevented many voters who have
heretofore ha.i assistance from ajiain
seeking such aid. To get around this,
it is alleged, the marked ballot was de
vised. Secretaiy VanDvke said this
morning there had been no specific in
stances revealed at that time of raonev
The Vote in McCarmick's Ward
At the Fourth ward voting precincts
there was a full complement of work
>e"s of all parries, and that they were
getting out a big vote was very appar
ent. In the upper precinct, at the Hope
'engine house. 148 votes were out in
itiie first three hours, an average of
a.iout 50 an hour, or a little more than
;Oiie minute for each voter.
' In the First preciniit of the Fourth
■ward, where Mr. MeCorniick resides,
the voting was fast in contrast with
,previous elections, and 143 had been
cast by 10 o'clock, leaving less than
two-thirds to be cast during the rest of
tile day. It is expected, in view of the
fine weather, that but few votes will
be left uncast when the polls close this
Mayor Kojal was at the First pre
cinct polls and took a lively interest in
I CALL 1991-ANY Store Hours: Open daily at 8 A M." CALL 1991 -ANY & a <
► JT% POUNDID 10 7 1 pf and close at 5.30 P. M., except Satur- £% FOUNDSD IS 71 m* *
jsxwmcHU M ens 14 9a m and ioses &t
► m»»l»»UN!» POPULAR DWMWIir OTOIHt * ' MAKRISBURa'S POPUt,' NPARTIWITSTOIII <
: A Sale of Women's and Misses' Apparel That Offers Unusual:
: Opportunities to Save, When the Garments Are Most Needed :
| O T S^^ i^ B S over to One Hundred and I I
r gains—not garments that for any «- Are Worth sls to Sixty Beautiful ' 4ap I
j* last word in style; the coats are the kind sl6 50 at $8 98 Velvet Dresses |
I y most sought for by critical women; and ™ ™ * 1 The top-notch of style in every one. .Most —Vfi I ' lF\' ~~~/ (\ ~ I-- i '
the dresses are copies of the finest COS- In serges, whipcords and cheviots. Various of them are made of boulevard velveteen —the ~/ \\ ' 11\ ~\ ( 6 ' *• 1
tmne the season has brought forth. lengths of coats —34 to 45 inches. Coats are scarcest fabric to-day. And there is a wide r
k TI)P liiw i iriccw -it whi«Vi wn or« <iMo '' ne d w ' th guaranteed satin. Mostly navy, range of models to select from and at the prices j v/ r7 v\\\
► , vf¥ o ,. +U ' „ . i ' black, brown and Copenhagen. they will sell like the proverbial "Hot Cakes." I
I oiler these garments is the result of " Come early to-morrow for a good assortment. fyjCrt 4%Ly4
! > Hiai.Uiacturers needing money spot AuOllt 50 wUItS JL licit Ar6 Every woman and miss wants a velvet dress ■TjT jJM *
I cash. It is an open secret that maun- TTT -fl- nn -f Cl O Oft t'ds year—this is tlie best chance to get one. S\\| IIM \ Til II < I
I facturers of women's garments have W OrT-fl. at spJLU.yo The best chance to get the right styles—the BAll lljnm \7 1 «('
had rather a trying time this season 111 serges, cheviots, whipcords and broad- assortment to choose from the quality—and l. | 4 ■.
because of backward weather condi- cloths. Long or short coats, and all lined with ast, but not least, in importance, to get it at 1 \l f! " '
tions and the lincertaintv of stvles. Anv yani-dyed or guaranteed satin Skirts plain, »' «7 98-worth sl*> 50 \l / I A
111.1 iinl.] tm.ni. , ' 1 1•' plaited or with yokes. Good color assortments. 01111 JU - ll\l II I
I manufacturer with material on hand is | 1 • At $9.98 worth #15.00. \\\ \\ II I < !
j y glad to turn it into garments at mod- About 100 Suits That Are At $13.50 —worth $20.00. Iff
j[ erate cash prices, and mam* who have - A , - A At sl4.9B—worth $22.50. /l il 1 I t' <
L made up garments on hand are willing |*V Orth $22.50 at $12.50 , 522 50 - w°rt\i A3" ( 0 (111 \ L < j
y to unload them at a very low figure— 1 In men's wear serges, poplins, whipcords and _ },\ (\
r tor spot cash. I broadcloths. All the wanted colors among them. Forty Serge DreSSeS Xhat ) fJ /jr* 4 '
!; J^S^ B r'?n™ Over 150 Suits That Are Are Worth $7.50 at $5.00- "
■ Trhl u Vrf' lto i be^ l . ue , of ,! ,lmost Worth $25 to SSO at JSi* Thp A # '!
► double that amount, shall pass Crt 4-n. CtlC nA a " serge. Black and navy only. All sizes. i A fIC wOOO! CllHl V Ot
| them along at just the same rate-One- Jpl/.OU tO aKa«+ 1 , -
► foUrth t0 One-half Less Than Value. Imported broadcloths, imported poplins, gal), j ADOUt Thirty-Five Serge Season to Buv < !
ardines. imported serges and novelties. Rich. DreSSCS Worth Sls tO "J' -
y > lusU'ous black and colored broadcloths —as well >7 CA 4. tit-| *7 CA «1 T3*i Tl Ot nn r? *
y as navy, dark brown, Russian green and wis- $-L # .OU at IJIiZ.DU (X J? lllC vOu w"™cLH.ol
\ taria. Serviceable poplins and gabardines in Botany serges—that's a seal of quality. Navy ~
[i&k | a " thc popular colors. and black. Many with smart touches of colors OcIVC MOH6V 111 * '
* 1 (None of these suits will be sent 011 approval. -some embroidered. AH serge and serge and «/
► vk —' Alteration charges will be as usual—just work- satin combinations and serge and velvet com- "RItTTITI tY J
► ! room expense.) binations. tliC j
Mtkk ' MX/, T arffft Accnrtmani A-f There are about two hundred coals in Ihe i!
: Ducklin S Fleece Kimonos 79c
; at 98c; Fully Worth $1.50 :
InfflKaf \s/' m About three hundred—full length—cut very and $2.50 : the latest authoritative style. \ " J
V —tT rfu " if i full and of excellent workmanship. Really an v;n Vrtlir man * a *u ta m lrt ~, .... . . , .. . , ,\ ,
l 7T\| / 17 />, 1! \*y ' n 1 1 . crv * your wants irom this lot. Ihe styles will please Materials are zibeluies nuole el A lis boueles
/ J.o Ai J 1 I _ unusually good value at $1.50. you. Smart, pretty little blouses that you cannot have I c.,u . .. tAu,.L l . h V J
!► J (None Oil approval—nor r. 0. D.) too many of. And all sizes, but not all sizes in all i 4 \ *, aclians, )lOH(ltail. 4\
c7> ri : styles. Salts Arabma lamb, mentex and i
• at? ql . - _ sl, $1.25 and $1.50 House """ °° c - c«..t »r..00 —wo 111 slo.U(l\
v A rree irHOtO OI livery at 60 c Heavy Pure Silk Messaline ( ( . oa . ls a . L c?S'2l~" wor Ji h S-'S' \
► . TTrl ... m i/lcSovo dl OVC _i a»-g ,|q ' ° y ts at worth $1 o.OU. V J
!, Baby Who Attends Tk«.m.h.»«,B.d.fi w ««,dr««.u. l i wSS»«» r°"2 °f SliS" ■" lvor « JK x 1
T» v ITT i i «e sold last Thursday. There are just twenty- ai? t a-,, t boa sat f!«.(«». 1
, Baby Week one dozen-ami several good stvles. Medium lAU Sllk . ? e I5 e y a , nd Sllk Jerse y Pettl " ohU a, f f"* ~ wovt 1 f! A - ,,J ' J
.. , nty , . . , , anil dark colors. Fine gingham, ehambrav, coats With Messaline Flounces, at oa sat |16.95-^ worth $.2..,).
even/ will f °,lu" P« rcalM tnd heav - v ««»nelctte. Of the twenty- i $1.89-Worth $2.50 and $3.00 . A,a S a J}®'*}® ~ wov }\ l
iii ' f . (e ot the one dozen, five dozen are regular SI.OO dresses; We cleaned out all we had lust, Saturday and never 0,1 s -08- woiili ,<..).01. «
► , llfl . "P OI J Presentation ot a cash sales slip about ei"ht dozen are $1 25 dresses- and the i ho Ped to get more. A manufacturer from whom we ... ssoi eqe m . i J
from any department in the store. I,»l™ »" Ii -w Til. I b„y largely offered a very attractive assortment and B J^ S al ui.d 4
alanct a tgulai sl.oo diesses. j we had them shipped at once. They'll be here for you $29.0O —worth $30.00, s•>;>.oo, $40.00, $40.00 J
► x I 1 \one on approval—nor C. O. D.) jto morrow. and soo.oo.
A A a A A a A A -■ >- >■ m. J
getting out votes for MeCormiek. The
Republican workers in both precincts
were doing verv lively work, their in
tention being to let nothing slip by
through which they could defeat Me-
Cormiek in his own ward. Henry B. M ■
Corniick, brother of the candidate and
chairman of the fourth sub division of
the Democratic State Committee, voted
early and was active at the polls and
throughout the city in seeing that the
vote was gotten out.
LEBANON MAN DIES HERE
Paul S. Kochenderl'er Was a Spanish-
American War Veteran
[jtfbano>n, Nov. 3.—Word was re
ceived here from Harrisburg of the
death of Paul S. Kochenderl'er, at the
age ot' 4 5 years, in that city, yester
day. He was one of the best known
and popular residents of Lebanon. He
was born in North Lebanon township.
He was at one time a stonecutter, and
later, also a Lebanon Valley Street Rail
way conductor. Before his heart failed,
he was a local rural XT. S. mail carrier.
He was a SpanishnAmericau War
Veteran, member of the P. 0. S. of A..
Odd l ellows, Masons, Knight Hemplar,
Moose. Firemen's Association and Fu
neral Benefit of Oawp 254, and Salem
HENSEL "PAIRED" TO-DAY
Ex-Attorney General Knows Republican
Also Too Sick to Vote
Philadelphia. Nov. 3.—Ex-Auornev
General William U. Hensel, of Lancas
ter. is taking his inability to east a
\ote this year philosophically. The vet
eran Democratic leader, who is recover- i
ing from a nervous breakdown, received
HcNeral visitors in his room at the Jef
ferson hospital yesterday, and told
tl an that he was not vet strong
enough to make tiie trip to Lancaster.
"But, he added, with a twinkle in
his eve, "the Democrats won't need
me, for I'm paired off, all right.
There's a Republican that I know who!
is in his bed, too, and he's a sicker
man than I an;."
At the Photoplay To-day
Exceptionally tine program at the
Photoplay to-day, heade i by a 3-reel ;
Kalem production, "The Barefoot]
Boy." featuring Tom Moore. The'
scene in which the mother discovers in ;
her young rival the daughter whom she
deesi ted in infancy goes straight to the
heart of all. "The Hopeless Game,"
deserted in infancy goes straight to the
2-reel Lubin, with Harrv Myers and
Rosemary Theby in the leading role, i
Brumbaugh "Carries" Academy
A straw vote was taken among the
pupils of the Harrisburg Academy yes
terday afternoon on the candidates" for
Governor of Pennsylvania. The vote
was very close, Brumbaugh winning out
with a majority of five votes. He got
4 7 and MeCormiek 42.
Hunters on .Opening Day for Bunnies
j Are Successful in This and Nearby
1 Counties—Quail Scarce I
Rabbit and quail shooting was the j
j favorite sport for hunters in Dauphin
I and adjacent counties yesterday—the
| opening day of the season for those
i sorts of game. Many hunters returned
home with ten cotton-tails, the limit
I allowed by law 011 any one day, at- 1
tillough as a rule tiie boys averaged tQiree !
and four to a hunter.
Two gunners in the lower end of the I
county made the woodland back of the!
Round Top their hunting grounds and |
j each had shot nine rabbits by uoou. !
1 Both reported that rabbits are plenty.
: in the Locust drove, near Conewago, j
i Lancaster county, were more than a|
j liumlred gunners, but few returned with j
I tfheir game bags full. This was due, the !
j hunter said, to the fact that the foliage j
i has not yet left the trees and also the
j brush growth is yet green and stands I
j several feet high.
A party of Chester county hunters in j
vailed the grove and withdrew with six-1
j teen bunnies. Albert Souillard, a j
i Pennsylvania Railroad policeman, hav \
j ing the district between NDiddletown 1
' and Harrisburg, go! the limit, ten. while !
lin the grove. Another party of three !
j got eleven.
Back of Euola hunters also reported j
i that game is plentiful. One. hunter re |
turning from that district had seven |
cotton tails in his game bag, while a
party of three shot twenty-seven. j
I'ew quail were shot in the lower end j
of Phis county.
| HARD COAL PRODUCTION tiROWS
October Figures Will Show a Gain Over
Corresponding Month Last Year
The production of anthracite coal in:
! October was heavier than in October
1 last year in spite of the drought, which;
I rendered mining difficult, especially in j
j the Southern region where the com j
i panics were put to great expense haul j
j ing millions of gallons of water a day,!
j or reduced to the expedient of using]
sulphur laden mine water, which eatsi
I into metal like an acid, in their boil i
! ers. '* .|
If Parly indications <io not fail, when
the official statistics of shipments are
announced by the Bureau of Anthracite
Statistics next week, they will not fall
far short of 6.500,000 tons. The ship
ments in October last year were 6,338,-
194 tons, but production as a whole is
still more than a million tons less than
it was during the first ten months of
Artistic Printing at Star-Independent.
PENDENT, TUESDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 3. 1914.
WATER FEEDJAiN BREAKS
Geyser Shoots Into Air at Cameron and
Paxton Streets, Teanng Up
I Trolley Tracks
| A 20-inch feed water main on C&m
--! ei 'ou street near Paxton broke this
i morning shortly after 5 o'clock, under
| mining the street, displacing the trolley
I tracks and shooting a great volume of
| water ten feet into the air through a
hole in the asphalt street which was
■ made by the force of the water.
The water supply was cut off on the
entire lower end of the city because
|of the break but a roundabout route
! has been improvised by Commissioner
; Bowman by closing two valves 011 the
j main pipe. This, however, keeps the
j manufacturing plants between Kitta
tinny and piaxton streets without the
| usual water supply and temporary feed
! pipes have been laid from the water
j plugs. Residents, too, are compelled to
j carry water f em that temporary pipe.
It was not until 11. o'clock this
morning, vvfcei a temporary crossover
j switch was laid by the Harrisburg Kail
1 ways Company, tjhat trolley cars could
!be run dowii Cameron street. Prior
|to that time Steeltou and Middletown
| cars were run by way of the Dock
■ street bridge and through South Second
' street. Early workingmen employed at
i Steelton suffered considerable incon
Commissioner Bowman had a force of
men at work early repairing the break
and will keep the force at work day
and night until it is fixed. It will take
two or three days before the main can
be operated again. With that section
of the main cut off between Kittaitinny
and Haxton streets by valves, the water
travels oyer a circuitous route through
smaller mains on the lower end of the
Hill into the big main again below the
break, the water pressure in the south
ern end of the city being considerably
less as a result.
POLICE DOG FINDS HIS HOME
Coppers "Find" It and Are Much Sur
prised at Discovery
The police no longer have a police
dog, his home having been located at
322 Strawberry street, this morning by
the police, but the police were as much
surprised at it as the dog's mistress
was to get the animal back. He had
been lost for a week.
At 10 o'clcok this morning when
Policemen Buch and Mehring went out
on a call to that place, the dog insist
ed that he accompany them and ran
the entire distance alongside the ma
chine. Wnen they reached the house
and a woman opened the door, the flog
shot into the house. "Go back under
the stove where you belong." said the
woman, "you've been lost for a week,
! where have you been?" The dog obeyed
i and the police do not have a dog any
; "Kolonial Kids" Band Ready
The "Kolonial Kids," now a non
partisan baud, will play at Winterdale
to-night, as usual, and will be ready to
accept any "'hurry up" call from
political clubs desiring their services
after 10.00 o'clock. The band will be
the guests of the Colonial Theatre ai
the midnight show, where election re
turns will be read from the stage.
V. B. Congregation Tenders Pastor and
Wife a Reception
Xew Cumberland, Nov. 3. —On fcjat
urdav evening the congregation of the
Church of God tendered their pastor,
the Rev. S. N. Good and his estimable
wife a reception at the parsonage 011
Reno street. The evening was spent
in a social manner. An address was
made by John Leaf, one ot' the popular
members of the congregation. Mr. Good
responded in his usual genial manner.
He has been returned to this charge
for the eighth successive year. Singing
was enjoyed and refreshments served.
On Saturday evening a Halloween
party was held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. George Cook, of Elkwood square.
The rooms were prettily decorated. The
guests wore costumes. « Refreshments
were served to the following guests:
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Fisher, Mr. ami
Mrs. P. C. Seip and daughter, Katb
rvn, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Souders, and
daughter, Delia, Mr. ami Mrs. George
Seip and son, Oliver, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Hummel, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Lipp, Gebrge Cook, Sr., and son. Ralph,
Mr. and Mrs. George Cook and daugh
The Sunday school class of Miss Ida
Kreiger was entertained at a Halloween
party by Miss Alda Long at her home
in New Market. .V very pleasant even
ing was spent. Those who attended it
were: Misses Klmira Wentz, Stella
Urich, Mabel Guistwhite, Sara Wentz,
Carrie Wentz, Sara Nauss, Alda Long,
Esther Haverstock, Knima Snoke, Fan
'lie Stuffy, Ida Kreiger.
On Saturday evening the Sunday
school class of voung ladies and their
teacher, Mrs. William Mathias, were
royally entertained by Mr. and Mrs.
John Snoke, who reside on the Drayer
farm near New Cumberland. Mr. Snoke
conveyed the party to his home in his
large farm wagon, where the evening
was spent in several games and pulling
taffy. Mrs. Snoke served refreshments
to about thirty-live guests.
P. C. Taylor and daughters, Esther,
Hazel and Lillian, accompanied and
Mrs. Linebach, of Harrisburg, on au
auto trip to Chambersburg und Ship
Mr. Sliettle's family moved from
Market street to Niutli street, yester
The motorcycle club took a trip to
Baltimore on Sunday.
Miss Lena Mills, _oi' Boiling Springs,
was a guest of Miss Edith Beaver Sat
Hobcrt and Carl Sipe, Miss Catherine
Sipe, Miss Esther Stevens, Miss Lena
Cocklin, Miss Fannie Coekliu, of Bow
mansdale, motored from Bowntansdale
on Sunday and were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles James.
Phil S. Gardner spent Saturday and j
Sunday with his mother in York.
Mrs. William Critehley v jof Ipswich,;
Mass.. is the guest of Mrs. F. R.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles LeiUy and I
■ laughters. Alma anil Mary, Harry Eh
ersole, Mr. and Mrs. 11. O. Smith motor
ed to Newport and New Blootnfield on
The "Y" met at the home of Mrs.!
T, R. Nivin last evening.
Mrs. Xelle Pritty, of Harrisburg, |
was a week-end guest of Mrs. William i
George Rigling spent several days in
Mrs. Annie Cohen, of Williamstown. I
is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cohen.
Mrs. t.'rumlieh, of Harrisburg, was:
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Mc-
Creary, Saturday evening.
Mrs. Merviu Boniberger, son. Stan-:
ley. and daughter. Ruby, and Mrs. 11.
A. McCreary spent Monday with Mrs.;
David Sipe, at Washington Heights.
A. D. Hoover and Miss Blanche Shelly ,
Married Sunday Morning
Middletown, Nov. 3.—Squire George I
K. Rife, Swatara street, united in mar-!
riage at his home on Sunday morning
at 10 o'clock A. D. Hoover, son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. Hoover, Pine street, and '
Miss Blanche K , daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Shelly, Wilson street.
William Hickernell assisted at the |
installation of *be uew officers of Lodge
No. 193, Knights of Pythias, at Har -
risburg last evening. Mr. Hickernell is'
tt member of Middletown Lodge No.'
Mrs. J. W Mans'berger, who resided
on Fisher avenue, shipped her house-1
hold goods to Shippensburg yesterday. |
where she will make her future home.
Mrs. Prank Geisinger, of Pomerov. \
spent Sunday in town as the guest of i
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Barnitz.
Harry Coyles, of Falmouth, spent the
past three days in town as the guost
Clyde Rudy spent Sunday at New
Joseph Garner and son. Joseph. Jr..
of Harrisbmg, spent Sunday in town
,93 the guests of Mr. and Airs. Geoige
Can - , South Wood street.
Mrs. Harry Klberti lias accepted a
I position as clerk in .1. G. Peter's store.
Charles Mayer and son, Harry, trans
acted business ;it Maytown to-tiav.
The Sunday school board of the M.
i li. church held a meeting on Stt'ndav
i afternoon aft°r the dose of the Sunday
; school and decided to hold their Chris*,
| man entertainment ou the night of Do
Ici niiier "5. The various committees
I will be appointed and announced next
1 Sunday afternoon
Miss Esther Deiinler will entertain
the Mite Society qf tirts" Church iff
God at her home near Kingston thib
evening with a husking bee.
The Ladies Aid Society of the Pre?
bvterian church held their regular
monthly meeting at the home of Mrs.
Barley oi. Spring street last evening
Miss Bessie Sehaeffer, daughter oi'
Mr. and Mrs. R. Sehaeffer, and A. Brins
er, son of Mi. and Mrs. A. L. Brinser.
both of town, were married at the par
sonage of the I'. B. church at Harris
burg by the Rev. ,1. Spangler. Both
young people are well known in town.
They are spending a week at Chain
■bersburg as the guests of relatives.
Miley Sehaeffer, traveling salesman
for the Wineroft stove works, is spend
ing a few days ill town.
William Swart/., of Anuville College,
is spending a few days in town as the
j-uests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O.
M. Swart;;, Spring street.
Many Out of Town People Visited Bor
ottgh Over Sunday
Dauphin, Nov. 3.—Mrs. Edith Eby
spent the week-end at Millersburg.
Mrs. ,1. I). M. Reed returned Satur
day from a visit to her brother, P. M.
John Hummel and daughter, Anna
bel, of Philadelphia, were the guests
of Mrs. Sabra Bill over Sunday.
Mrs. Blanch Kobinson is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Dixon Greenawalt a«*t
son, Stanley, of Annandale, X. .1.. ana
the guests of Mr. ami Mrs. H. li.
Miss Edna Hummer, of Linglestowu,
was the guest of her brother, Professor
Miles C. Hummer, en Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis G. Heck, of Har
risburg, spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. W. G. Garverich.
Mrs. George Olewiue and children,
of Lueknow, spent Saturday with her
mother, Mrs. Agnes Irvin.
College Founder Dies
St, Ijouis, Nov. 3.—Dr. Benjamin
Turner Blewett, founder of Bethel Col
lege, at R issellville, Ky„ and of Si.
Louis Seminary, at Jennings, Mo., died
here Sundfiv at the age of 94 vears.
He was the father of Ben Blewett. su
perfntcndeiu of the public system of