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( Ertahluhed in 1876)
THK STAR PRINTING COMPANY, "
/" St«r.lndep»idont Buildint,
M-20-22 South Third Stro»t. Harrteburf. Pt> "
gvery Kvnlng E»o«pt Sunday
Officera . Dlrtcftt ;
BmitJAMiM F SIITIM, Johk u l KCHN,
W*. W. WALI.OWIR, _ _
Vfre President **-KN«T«m»
FFU. K MIYIKS.
Secretary ami Trea»nrer. Wii W WALLOWIB.
WM H WARNER, V. HIUMEL BIRQBACS. JR ,
Business Manager. Editor,
All conuiiunlca'ions should be addressed to STAR iNnsPlsuiN'T,
Businesr.. Editorial, Job Printing or Circulatiou Department
according to the subject matter.
Entered at the Post Office in Barrisburg as second clasa matter.
Benjamin 4c Kentnor Company.
New Vork and Chicago Repreaentativaa
Nsw York OBee. Brunswick Building. 2"J3 Fifth Avenus.
Chicago Office, People's (tas Building. Michigan Avenue,
Delivered by carriers at 6 cents a week. Mailed .o subscriber?
tor Three Dollars a /ear in advance
The paper with the largeai Home Circulation in Harriabnrg anc
Circulation Examlnro by
THE ASSOCIATION OF AMERICAN ADVERTISERS.
Private Branch Exchange. No. 3280
Private Branch Encnange, • No. S4S-24C
Monday, January 11. 1915.
Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thur. Fri. Sat.
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 11 12 13 14 15 16
17 18 19 20 21 22 23
24 25 26 27 28 29 30
Pull Moon, Ist, 30tb; Last Quarter. Bth;
New Moon, 15th; First Quarter, 23d.
JF_ **y WEATHER FORECASTS
Harrisburg and vicinity: Rain to
|F , nifrht and Tuesday. Warmer to-night
with lowest temperature about 35 tie-
J Eastern Pennsylvania: Rain to night
and Tuesday, warmer to-night. Gentle
! to moderate south and southeast winds.
YESTERDAY'S TEMPERATURE IN HARRISBURG
Highest, 33; lowest, 24; 8 a. m., 24; 8 p. m.. 33.
BRITISH WILLING TO BE FAIR
The preliminary reply of Great Britain to the ,
protest of the United States agaiust what are re
garded here as unnecessary delays to shipments on
the high seas of American products to neutral Euro
pean nations, is friendly in tone, and while it does
not concede that the British course as a whole lias
not been justified, it shows a disposition of the
British government to meet this government half
way in arriving at a plan by whkh in specific cases
mistakes ean be avoided, reparation assured when
injury is done and detentions reduced.
While the working out of the details of siu-li an
arrangement, of course, remains for the future, —
suggestions to be made in a note that is to follow
the preliminary one from the British government—
the thing about the first British note that should be
most gratifying to this nation is that it makes the
way clear for an adjustment of our grievances. In
brief it indicates a willingness on the part of Great
Britain to give due deliberation to our complaints
and to make an honest effort to treat us fairly, even
though this first. British note does not concede all
the points raised by the Washington administration.
Certainly no objection could be made to the posi
tion that has been taken in this matter thus far by
the British, and there need be little anxiety lest the
controversy shall not be settled in a mutually satis
factory way. It might have been different had the
British assumed a less conciliatory attitude.
LOBSTER AS FOOD FOR BRITISH ARMY?
They are talking of feeding canned lobster to the
British, soldiers at the front.
The story conies from St. John's. X. F., and is to
the effect that because of a surplus of canned lob
ster at that place the price has dropped from $23
a case, at the opening of the war, to sl2 a case
to-day. The St. John s packers are reported to have
said that unless the surplus is taken off their hands
the lobster industry for the year 1914 will have
proved a failure. To avert such a thing as that
they are urging the British War Office to purchase
all the product at a reasonable figure to use as
rations for the soldiers in the field.
Of course the St. John s'lobster packers have our
sympathy if they are unable to get rid of their
season's product, but we rather doubt that the War
Office will become seriously interested in feeding
the troops on lobster. The only advantage that we
cau think of that would come from the adoption of
lobster as rations, aside from the benefit to the
packers, is that it might be easier to get recruits for
ihe army if they get the impression that the army |
mess consists of lobster in its various tempting
forms, rather than just plain beans and hardtack.
Lobster is very good lood for occasional consump
tion in a gay cafe when the cabaret is on but hardly i
meets our idea ol what to feed soldiers three times '
a day. We cannot imagine the fighting efficiency t
of a British soldier or any other kind of a soldier
\ery much increased after a few weeks subsistence
on canned lobster prepared in its various forms.
We would just as soon think of giving a soldier i
Welsh rarebits and plum puddings for regular diet
as to think of sending him to battle with his stom
ach full of lobster Xewberg.
IMPOSING ON POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT
Because Third Assistant Postmaster General I
HAKRTSftFRn STAR-INDEPENDENT, MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY 11, 1915.
Doekery has caused to be discontinued the use of
coupons for purchasing public documents from the
government, the sale of the documents has fallen off
$.">,000 iu the last six weeks, according to au ac
count from Washington.
Superintendent of Public Documents Brieker had
for some time been selling dollar strips of twenty
coupons, each coupon to be used as a remittance
of five cents in the purchase of government publica
tions. The plau was thought to be a good one, since
it enabled persons to send for documents without
cither enclosing coins or going to the bother and the
expense of having money orders made out for the
small amounts of their remittances.
That was ail well enough so far as the Superin
tendent of Public Documents and the general pub
lic were concerned, but the Post Office Department
began to wonder whether the coupons were not run
ning iu opposition to Post Office mont\ orders. Mr.
Doekery investigated and found a section iu the
criminal statutes which prohibits the manufacture
and use of any paper currency except that author
ized (>y the government, and he then demanded
that the use of the coupons be discontinued. The
result of the discontinuance, it now appears, has
been a great falling off in the sale of the govern
Many protests are being made against the aban
donment of the coupon plan, and the ban on the
nickel tickets has unquestionably been the cause
of much inconvenience. Yet "Mr. Doekery seems
to be in the right, since the coupons, sold at face
value, had been curtailing the sale of Post Office
money orders and thus decreasing government re
ceipts through the Post Office Department.
Since the time it was established. Uncle Saiu's
Post Office Department has been imposed upon
shamefully by his other departments. It lias been
forced to carry free of charge all mail bearing Con
gressmen's franks, as well as matter pouring daily
out of the offices of the various branches of the
government. This service, lor which it has nothing
to show, it has performed with only occasional mur
murs, and the imposition on its good nature becomes
greater with each succeeding year.
That Mr. Doekery should have resented a prac
tice which was hurting the money order business
of this much-imposed-upon department is only nat
ural. llie Post Office must assert its rights some
times. even if the Public Documents suffer.
FOES MUST NOT BE FRIENDLY
The orders from German military headquarters
commanding the troops of the Kaiser to refrain in
future from making friends of British soldiers in
the trenches seem to show that the stories are true
which we have been reading—and which we have
sometimes regarded skeptically perhaps—regarding
the friendly activities of soldiers of opposing armies
Where ihe lines of the Germans and the Allies
were rather close the foes, made so by choice of
others than themselves, would during lulls in the
fighting shout across the contested space which
separated them and try to promote sociability.
They would generally succeed in their efforts to
break the monotony by singing alternately aud en
deavoring to outdo each other, by shooting at tar
gets in contests of marksmanship, by taking turns
aiming at wild animals coming within range of their
guns, or by exchanging tobacco and newspapers.
The specific instance which brought forth the
command that German soldiers should cease frater
nizing with the toe appears to be thai a football
game played between the soldiers of the Kaiser and
the soldiers of King George on Christmas Day. So
satisfactory was the substitution of the gridiron
contest for battlefield engagements and so pleasing
iu every respect the temporary truce, that both sides
decided unofficially to extend the armistice two
Little wonder that orders came to put an end
to that sort of thing. If the soldiers of both sides
were to be allowed to follow the inclinations which
caused the Christmas football game to be played
and the armistice to be declared, they might in time
become so friendly with each other as to refuse to
fight at all. Horrible thought!
Our sympathy goes out to the poor farmer who sold his
wheat three months ago.
If you go to Royalton and are lucky enough to be a guest
of the "Eddie Collins Club" you will get an idea of what
real hospitality is.
If anybody is manipulating the price of wheat he would
better be cautious. The Department of Justice will get
him if he don't watch out.
We wonder what would have happened if a railroad
baggage smasher had got hold of that trunk containing
fifty dynamite bombs before the police of Trenton seized it.
Schwab is said to have obtained a 1135,000,000 slice
of the European steel business for his plant in Bethlehem,
and the unfilled orders of the United States Steel Corpora !
tion took a jump of 512,051 tons in one month. Looks
as though the fiist-of the-year promises of an increase of |
prosperity were no fiction.
TOLD IN LIGHTER VEIN
VERIFIED BY APPEARANCES
"We are assailed," says the Kaiser. It certainly has i
that appearance at the present moment.—Rochester Herald.
FRIENDSHIP THAT WANES
"The man who tells us of our faults is our best friend,"
quoth the philosopher.
"Yes, but he won't be long," added the mere man.—
Isn't it great to be neutral! Mines have sunk eight
Swedish, five Norwegian, six Danish and three Dutch ships.
Scandinavia should get a Nobel peace prize.—Cleveland
HIS TWO GRIEVANCES
"Mr. Roosevelt has two grievances against Mr. Wilson,"
says the Independent. Is one that Mr. Wilgon is President
and the other- that Mr. Roosevelt is not ?—-Louisville
[Tongue- End Top icsj
The New Reporter's Dream
The New Reporter was obsessed with
an overwhelming attack of enlarged
caput. He had been given the assign
ment to interview President Wilson on
his way through Harrisburg from In
dianapolis to Washington, and filled
with the importance of the duty he
had dreams of bow he would fill the as
signment with rare credit to himself
and his newspaper. This is whait he
Scene. Union Station;
time. 1 p. m., Saturday, January 9;
arrival of the train bearing the Presi
dent on the way to Washington. Great
crowds of excited people awaiting the
President's appearance. Train hesitates
and tluu stops. New Reporter singles
out the President's car, "National,"
and mounts the steps to be greeted by
Private Secretary Tumulty, who, learn
ing the object of the N. R.'a call on
the President, conducts him to the
private apartment of the Chief Execu
tive and introduces him.
New Reporter—"l am very glad to
meet you, Mr. President." (Shakes
President Wilson—'' Delighted, I m
sure. Always glad to meet newspaper
men. What can 1 do for yout"
R,—(boldly). "I have been di
rected to ask you a few questions. Mr.
President, and T shall be greatly obliged
if you answer them.''
R-—"ls the American pulilic to
imply that your remarks iu Indianapolis
are to be construed as a declaration
that you will be a candidate for a sec
P-—"Mv dear boy, I seldom talk
for publication, but as you have taken
the trouble to come here to meet me, 1
will depart from my usual custom, and
answer your question. Should the great
Democratic party see fit to make the
call sufficiently loud, and demand that
1 again be its candidate for President,
i certainly shall accept the trust thus
imposed iu me, and again carry the ban
ner of Democracy."
N. R.—Working hard at his note
book in order not to misquote the Pres
ident)—" May I say tli.itt"
P'—"Dear me. hasn't that been
made plainly enough? Certainly you
may say it. I don t see wliv there
should be any objection, only it is a
trirte early to come out in the opeu.
There may be others."
N. R.—"Who, for instance "
P- (Musing)—" Well, there is my
old friend Oliamp, for iustance. It is
reported that he is possessed of the bee:
but 1 have seen that denied. Still, yon
never can tell. Then, there are still
others. Mr. Underwood and Mr. Hoib
son, and—oh, well, the woods arc full
R,—(to himself) —"This inter
view is a peach. 1 never thought he
would talk like that.''—"Mr. Presi
dent, would you mind telling the pub
lic your intentions regarding your at
titude towards England should that
country decline to eeise holding up
American s-hips and cargoes on the
P-—"l'm afraid that would take
j too long, and I could not exhaust the
; subject in the ten-minute stop here, but
| you may say, and I violate no Cabinet
| confidence, when I say it—"
Conductor (outside) —"Ail aboard.?'
Imitation of steam signal—Swis
s-s-sh. Swis-s-s-sh. Train moves.
P-—"Sorry, my dear, sir, that I
haven t time to give you any more of
i iny ideas. Uood, bye. (Shakes hands).
| Drop into see me at the White House
i when you come to Washington.''
X- R.—(Hurrying to the door, stop
ping to thank Secretary Tumulty on
the way)—" Good bye. Mr. President.
I am honored. (Jumps from the car and
, bowls over several secret service men
: who are standing on the platform).
» , *
I Scene, I'nion Station as the Presi
, dent's train enters the shed. New Re
porter. wearing an anxious look on his
face, presses close to the President's
car. Big rude man wearing "Bill Mc-
Canu" overcoat ami hat down over
1 his eyes:
"Say, young feller, git back theTe;
I don t you know that nobody is allowed
i to get on that tar. The President is in
N. R.—"l know it and I want to
go in to interview him.''
Rude .Man (Secret Sen-ice) —"Well,
you can't do it. See! Keep back or
vous'l git trun out."
(New Reporter wakes up).
T. M. J.
PRICE OF CHURCH PEW DROPS
Sold in 1872 for *2M, It Only Brings
Bridgeton, Me., .Jan. 11.—Church
pews, like Stock Exchange seats, are
not commanding war prices in this
A church pew which may be sold to
a holder and his heirs is real estate in
Maine, and in February, 1872, the trus
tees of the Methodist church in Bridge
ton Centre sold pew 30 to George Tay
lor for $214.
Into'what bands it passed after Mr.
Taylor had it does uot appear, but the
other deal has just been recorded by
which the saire pew is sold to Fred S.
Hansen, of Bridgeton, by Evie M. Mont
gomery, of Boston, for">3s.
Wanted Cash Registers
If you .have a cash register for sale
write us we will sell it for you quickly.
If you want to buy a second-hand
NATIONAL CASH REGISTER write
us for prices on nearly new GUARAN
TEED ones. Why pay the new price f
The Cash Register Exchange Co.
Hale Bldg., Philadelphia, Fa.
(UNOKR AN AHKA.NOEMBNT WITH
THK DEPARTMENT OK ÜBOR AND
INDUSTRY THK BTAR-INDEPENIDKNT
PRINTS KAOH MONDAY A PRACTICAL
ARTIPIjK REARING UN THE "SAFETY
FIRST" MOV KM 10 N'T OR KINDRHJD
SCRJECTS. PREPARED RY THAT
BRANCH OF THK STATE GOVERN
MENT, OF WHICH COMMISSIONER
JOHN PRICE JACKSON IS THE
THE VALUE OF EYE GOGGLES
In attempting to inaugurate a safety
movement iu their shops, many manu
facturers find great difficulty in per
suading their workmen to use eye gog
gles. Notwithstanding the fact that
! these goggles are in most intsanees giv
i en to the workmen without cost, some
j of them feel disposed not to wear them.
They claim it is impossible to see their
work clearly and that the goggles do
I not fit them anu give many other dif
! fereut excuses for not wearing them.
The Department of Labor aud lu
i dustry has been endeavoring to show
| the value of these goggles aud in cases
\ where this complaint has been made it
| has usually been found that ttie gog
j gles were unsuited for the purpose for
| which they were intended. It has been
I discovered that the kind of goggles
used were usually the cause of com
A great deal of care must be exer
cised in selecting the proper type of
goggle which is to be used for n par
ticular kind of work. If this is done
and the uso of the goggle is insisted
upon, it is found that in a short time
all complaints will cease. Especially
j will this be true as soon as oue glass
in that particular shop has been broken
| by a flying chip.
When one man is save! from an eye j
injury in this manner the other men ;
working with him begin to think of ;
the consequence which would have re- ;
suited if that chip should have become !
imbedded in his eye. They begin to j
realize that the broken goggle possibly
saved the sight for that one eye and !
j thereafter they are more anxious and !
j willing to wear the goggles at all times, j
Some people believe that the glass
I which would be shattered if a chip |
| should strike the goggle would be al- j
most as dangerous to the eye as the I
flying chip of metal. The safety engi- •
neer of oue large steel company recently
| informed the department that, notwith-1
! standing the fact that thirty-seven gog-1
j gles had been broken by flying chips
| of metal, yet from uone of these had
! any shattered glass entered the eyes of |
! the workmen.
The framework of a goggle is cou- (
i strutted so that the glass which it sur- •
| rounds, if struck by a flying chip, will I
| i>e thrown in an opposite direction from
I the eye. The department has been un- j
j able to find a single case where any j
' injury was done to an eye during the
use of the goggle. It can be safely as-'
sumed that the danger of injury is so !
slight that it may be ignored.
The department would accordingly j
recommend and urge that workmen be
| provided with goggles iu all cases j
where there is a possibility of material
j being thrown, blown or spattered into
the eye. The department has recently
j received from a large steel manufactur
ing concern in the western part of the]
i State one hundred broken pairs of gog- I
j gles, each one of which represents a j
: serious eye injury that has been avoid j
| cd. These goggles were broken by fly
i iug chips of steel during three months' i
, operation of this plant. Tliev are silent j
but convincing witnesses of the value I
of eye goggles.
Liverpool Theatre Burns
(Special to the Star-Independent. 1
Liverpool, Pa., Jan. 11.—Flames dis
covered at " o'clock yesterday morning
| in the Lyric theatre, a motion picture
house, ruined the building, despite the
brave efforts of a bucket brigade to
save it. The loss is several thousand
HAVAN A S3O A uT
Interesting tad restful because of the fas
> cinatang charms of tropical life and
l climate. Etcellent hotels.
Sailings "!"nursdays and Saturdays.
NASSAU $35 uT
ID the Bahamas, offers many attractions
as a Winter Resort; balmy ciimate,
charming social life; bathing, boatiog, j
tennis, polo, golf, motoring.
Weekly i«nrice from New York and
direct connections with Havana.
Steamer* Bui'tf in America and sailing
under the American Flag
AH fares iuclude neali and
Separate or combing toan of 10 and 23 Joy*.
$70.00 and up. *tmg steamer as hotel
Write tor booklet
NEW YORK and CUB A MAILS.S.CO. I
Gmral OHice.. Pier 14. E. 1., New York
Or any Railroad Ticket Office or
Authorized Tourist Atfency |
ADS. BRING RESULTS.
r \ |
Free Moving Pictures
every evening 7 to 11 p. m,,
Palace Confectionery, 225
MAIRUG COSTKI.LO, featured In
2-arl YitnKrapli, "THK PM)T»
THK CRIMSON MOTH—3-act Blo
No Children lndrr Twelve Admitted
Return Encasement of EVELYN
NESRIT THAW and Hon. Ruaaell, In
VICTORIAN- WM. J. BURNS
* Extra T o-day THE GREATEST LIVING DETECTIVE IN
"THE $5,000,000 COUNTERFEITING PLOT"—6OO SCENES—S REELS
Coetlnurd From First I'aiei
posed of old friends nnil neighbors of
tlit incoming Governor, with a Hunt
ingdon man for marshal.
All of the clubs have ordered dis
tinctive uniforms for the occasion, and <
the visitors have obtained quarters in i
the various hotels, halls and the Board j
of Trade. They will arrive here on I
the afternoon of next Monday, and j
from that time until they leave 011
Tuesday afternoon the city is goiug to I
be very lively.
In a short time the decorators will
net to work on the 'buildings in the '
central part of the city, and there will
be a wealth of color on display.
35,000 Invitations Are Here
The 35,000 invitations to Vie sent
throughout the State were received
this morning, and a large force is pre
paring them for mailing. By to-night
the greater number of them will have
The inaugural committee will meet |
011 Saturday aud take up any business
requiring its attention, but Senator'
Beidleman, the chairman, has things so 1
well in hand, despite his illness, that I
there will be little to do except to !
endorse the program as prepared.
Colonel Joseph (B. 'Hutchison, who !
will command the Provisional Regi- j
ment ot' the National Guard which will I
take part in the inaugural parade, has
announced t'ho officers of the command !
and its organization as follows:
Officers of the Commands
Lieutenant Colonel Maurice E. Pin !
ney, Captain and Adjutant Harry H.l
'Baker, Captain and (Quartermaster Ed- \
ward H. Schell, Horrisfturg; Captain j
and Commissary E. 'M. B. Shepp, Tama
qua; Captain and Inspector of Small j
i Arms Practice 0. M. Copelin, Harris- j
j burg; Captain and Chaplain Harry
I Nelson Bassler, Harriaburg; Major j.
I'M. Peters, surgeon, 'Harrisbnrg; Cap
tain J. C. Biddle. assistant surgeon,
! Fountain Springs; First Lieutenant and
j Assistant burgeon Fourth Infantry, S. 1
H. Heller. Lancaster, non-commissioned j
.staff and the Eighth Regiment band, I
First Battalion—'Major Edward C. [
Shannon. Fourth Infantry; First Lieu- S
| tenant and Battalion Adjutant C. X. j
' Berntheizel, Fourth Infantry; Second |
Lieutenant and Battalion Qurtermaster
| and Commissary (5. C. Allison, Fourth!
j Infantry; Company K, Fourth Infantry,
• commanded by Captain Q. O. Reit/.cl, ]
Lancaster; Company A, Eighth 111 1
fantry, commanded toy Captain \V. H. !
| Baublitz, York; Company I, Eighth 111 - j
j fantrv, commanded by Captain Frank i
I E. Ziegler. Harrisburg; Company H. !
j Fourth Infantry, commanded bv Cap- i
| tain H. D. Case, Lebanon. L
Second Battalion—Major Prank 1
i I>. Beary, 'Fourth Infantry; First Lieu
I tenant Robert W. Irving, Eighth 111-
| fantry; Second Lieutenant and Bat
talion Quartermaster and Commissary,
! Aubrey H. 'Baldwin, Eight'h Infantry: 1
1 Company A. Fourth Infantry, coin-I
j manded by Captain H. IM. Allen, Read
| ing; Company B. Fourth .Infantry, com
j manded by Captain O. C. iMiller," Allen
j town; Company L. Fourth Infantry,
The MECHANICS TRUST COMPANY is a very
strong institution—strong financially— strong' in
management—strong in successful experience.
Its safety and service are at your disposal. It re
ceives small as well as large checking accounts, pays
3 per cent, interest on savings deposits, rents Safe
Deposit Boxes at $1.50 and upwards per annum, and
acts in all trust capacities.
LVJPJ'J IJIN W 3t' i $ ITT^JW^TTITS! 1
AMUSEMENTS ) AMUSEMENTS
MAJESTIC THEATRE ~ E" WMU '
TO-MORROW, ONE NIGHT ONLY
REVELATIONS BV THE KAISBK'S PERSONAL SPY
ARMGAARD CARL GRAVES
Anthor of "SECRETS OF THE GERMAN WAR OFFICE"
A GRIPPING A\ll INSTRUCTIVE TALK ON THE INCIDENTS I.K\I)IM.
UP TO THE GREAT EIROPEA\ CONFLICT.
AN UNBIASED. IM'HKJI DICED NARRATIVE
By a Man Who Han fo» 12 »«r« Been thr Confidential Ascent or the I.endluu
PRICES! 9i.4*0, 7.V, SOe. 35c. SEATS NOW SELLING
_ mi t
JUNE KEITH uoxn TALK back!
and a Capable Company. I'rrnfntlnx _
"A BREATH OF OLD VIRGINIA" The Girl In The Parrot
> DO THAT
SHE'S AT THE COLONIAL. WITH
BERT LA MONT'S COWBOV
MINSTRELS THREE OTHER GOOIJ ACTS
Monday Tuesday Wedneaday
MONKTA FlVE—Mualral Treat
RIG SHOW BESIDES I County Store Wednesday Night |
commanded by Captain K. M. Godley,
Eastou; Company I), Eighth Infantry,
commanded "by Captain Jerry J. Hurt
To Wear Dress Uniforms
Third Battulion—i.Wajor Klislia IM.
Vale, Eighth Infantry; First Lieuten
ant and Butt a lion Adjutant Ralph C.
Crow, Eighth Infantry; Second Lieuten
ant and -Battalion Quartermaster ami
Commissary, John S. Carroll, Eighth 111-
1 fantry; Company I, Fourth Infantry,
I commanded by Captain C. <l. Miller,
j Reading; Company K, Eighth Infan
i try, commanded 'by Captain W. W. Van
J Bnniau. York: Company G, Eightth In
fantry, commanded by Captain J. M.
| 'Rudy, Carlisle; Company F. Eighth In
j fantry Captain P. V. Heffner, Hunting
lon. Regimental colors will tie carried
' by the color sergeants of Kig'hth In
fantry and the .hospital detachment will
bo from the Fourth Infantry of Allen
The command will parade in dress
uniform, according to the orders issued
i by Colonel Hutchison without loggings,
| wearing overcoats, dress belts, clean
white gloves and black shoes. Mounted
j officers will wear black boots, regula
| tion gloves and will use the regulation
olive dra'b sail.lie cloth. T'he commands
| will be " mwoili/.M" in t'he busement
| of the Capitol, where gun racks will be
j turnished for rifles. Guards will be
j placed over company property.
COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN NAMED
Attendance at Derry Street Men's Class
Nearly Two Hundred
I Appointment of committee chairmen
was made yesterday 'bv 0. K. Kities,
I president of the Men's" Bi'ble class of
j the Derry .Street United Brethren
j c'hurch, Fifteenth and Derry streets.
I A. T. Sides, appointed chairman of
; the evangelistic, committee, was given
the ( lace because of the personal work
j which he did during the Stough cain-
I paign. Sides had eighteen men 011 his
"prayer list" and seventeen of those
1 eighteen led down the sawdust trait
jto church fellowship. The other com
j mittee chairmen are as follows:
Social, John E. Bare: membership,
I Raymond Wolf; publicity, C. Laurence
j Shepley; finance, Oscar G. Brenneman;
room, Fran*k McDonald: chorister, J.
I R. Henry; pinanist, 'Harry Mark.
The committee lists will 'be made up
j at a meeting of the executive commit
i tee next Saturday nigh and will bo
| announced at next Sunday afteruoon's
session. One hundred and ninety-one men
i heard H. L. Carl teadh the Sunday
! school lesson yesterday afternoon.
Puts life and /f
hustle in your hens ■ W
and makes them Illtl ll j
lay because they are
strong and vigorous. No filler
—just good tonics. GetaPail or Fljr OattE.
Package now. (Ml ulltUJ! 1
• CONKET'S ROUP REMEDY SSL
I puts Roup to rout. Give in Rj
drinking water: 25c; 50c and sl. |3
AskforConke/sPoultryllook. f ] rSffiSß
I are sold by Seed. Feed, Herd
were end Poultry Supply Store* ii
Harrisburg and Everywhere