The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, January 13, 1915, Page 3, Image 3
S OCIA L and VARIED PROGRAM AT THE WEDNESDAY CLU!) CONCERT Working Musical in Fahn ©stock Hall This Morning—Elks Give Dance and Plan Masquerade—Teners the Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bailey Continuing fhe study of "rhythm, melody, 'harmony aud the color of mu sic," "the Wednesday Club presented a program of great variety at the work ing musical, held this morning in i'ahnestock hall. The program included the following numbers: (a) "Thus Were Finished, lrotn Sadxbath Evensong of the Jewish Synagogue service; ('b) Sedes, I'lain -Song Gradual, transcribed by Houdard, Mrs. William K. Buin'baugh; "Sumer is icomen in," 1740: "John of Forensete," semi-chorus: '-Teaebrae Factae Suut," Palestina, Wednesday Clu'b «liorus; "Fugue in G Minor," 1583 1644, Fresco'baldi; "Sonata in G Minor," D. Scarlatti, Miss Witten myer; "Invention in F Major, No. 8, two-part Inventions," J. S. Bach, Mrs. ilenry; '"Deli V'ieni," from "The Mar riage of Fiargo," 1756-91, IMozart, Miss Esther Kendig: -'Si Le Bonheuh," .from "Faust," 1818-93 ; Gounod, (Miss Mary Worlev; "(Brunnhilde's Farewell to Siegfried," Wagner, Mrs. Frank Payne; (a) "Novelette," Schumann; (bj "Badnlat," "Cradle Song," Grieg, LMrs. iMartin Cumbler; (a) ''From Venice," Reineeke; ('b) "In Summer Go Phv Love to Seek," Keinecke; (c) "O Crateful Evening Silence," Rein eeke, Mrs. 'Bumbaugh, Mrs. tHull, Miss IMiddaugh; " Preludes," Sym phonic Poem, Liszt, Miss Wittenmyer, \.\lrs. Rhodes, 'Mrs. Henry, Miss Lav erty. Dance at the Elks' Club Thirty or more couples attended the dance at the Elks' Chub last evening with the llpdegrove orchestra playing for the dancing. A buffet supper was served in the grill room, atfer which dancing was continued until a late hour. The social committee is composed of James H. Lutz, Jr., chairman; Dr. Thomas Bowman, Simon Hirsh, Isaiah Reese, Robert Smith aud Harry Crane. It is arranging for a masquerade dance which will be held Tuesday evening, January 26. In Honor of Retiring Governor Mr. and Mrs. William Elder Bailey entertained at dinner at their home, Front and South streets, last evening, in honor of Governor and Mrs. Johu K. Tener. Covers were laid for Gov ernor and Mrs. Tener, Judge and Mrs. George Kunkel, 'Mr. and Mrs. William B. MoCaleb and 'Mrs. George Douglas Ramsey. Mrs. Ramsey Entertains 'Mrs. 'Lyman D. Gilbert's Sewing Cir cle, of the Home and War Belief com mittee. met at the home of Mrs. George Douglas Ramsey, 101 Ixieust street, Monday evening. Guests of Henderson Gilbert Officers and directors of the Harris burg Chamber of Commerce will be guests of the president, Henderson Gil bert, at dinner in the iHarritfburg Club, this evening. The guests will include: W. M. Donaldson, C. W. Burtnett, F. j B. Musser, J. William Bowman, George J W. Reily, E. S. Herman, W. M. Ogels- j by, George W. Bogar, Donald (MeCor-! Mick, David Kaufman, W. B. 'Mi-Caleb, George F. Watt, George A. Shreiner and ! David E. Tracy. Dance at Colonial Club An informal dance and card party was enjoyed by thirty-five members of the Colonial Country Club last evening. The house committee has arranged for another informal dance at the clu'b to morrow night. Announces Engagement of Daughter Mrs. Suzaune Aspegren, of New York City, announcer the engagement of her | daughter, Helen Elizabeth, to Ixtuis James Pfluguer. of New York City. Mrs. Aspegren and daughter were for merly residents of this city. The date of the wedding has not been set. but I will take place in the early summer, i Keeport-Neff Wedding New Danville, Jan. 13.—The Rev. A'bram B. Herr to-day united in mar riage M :-s Flora N. Neff, of Millers >i 1 le, and S. K. Keeport, of near Lan caster, with the ring ceremony. They were attended by Miss Naomi A. Weav er and Arthir Keeport. A reception followed the ceremony at the home of the bride. MANY CASES Of RHEUMATISM NOW Says We Must Keep Feet Dry, Avoid Exposure and Eat Less Meat Stay off the dp.mp ground, avoid ex posure, keep feet dry, eat less meat drink lots of water, and above all take a spoonful nf salts ncea-sionallv to keep down uric acid. Rheumatism is caused by poisonous toxin, called uric acid, whiMi is gene rated in the bowels and absorbed into the blood. It is the function of the ' idneys to filter this acid from the blood and cast it out in the urine. The pores of the skin are also a nteans of treeing the blood of this impurity. In damp and chilly, cold weather the skin pores are closed, thus forcing tire kid ney to do double work, they become weak and sluggish and fail to eliminate this uric arid which keeps accumulating and circulating through the system, eventually settling in the joints and! muscles causing stiffness, soreness and j pain called rheumatism. At the first twinge of rheumatism get from any pharmacy about four ounces of .lad SSalts; put' a tablespoon ful in i' glass of water and drijik be fore breakfast each morning for a week. This is said to eliminate uric acid by stimulating the kidneys to normal action, thus ridding the blood of these impurities. • lad Salts is inexpensive, harmless and is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with lithia and is used with excellent results by thou sands of folks who are subject to rheu matism. Mere you have a pleasant, fervescent lithia-water drink which overcomes uric acid and is beneficial to vour kidneys as well.—Adv. ( HATOTSBTOO RTATHNPEPENDENT, WEDNESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 13, 1915. RECITAL FOR PIANO FUND Splendid Program Will Be Rendered by- Local Artists In Assembly Room of Cameron School A concert will be held in the assem bly room of the Cameron school build ing Thursday evening, January 14, at 8 o'clock for the benefit of the piano fund of Miss Lillian Fitzimon's room. The program will consist of vocal and instrumental selections by Mrs. William K. Bumbaugh, Miss Sara Le mer, George Sutton and Newell Al bright and will include the following numbers: "Dance of the Gnomes." Liszt: "Etude in E Flat." Chopin; "Hungar ian Dance,'' Brahme, Mr. Albright: "Sunshine Song," "To a Violet," "Greeting," Grieg, Mrs. Bumbaugh: "A Gypßy Dance," Nachev, Miss Le mer; "Vulcan's Song," Gounod, Mr. Sutton. Part ll—"Brilliant Bird," David. Mrs. Bumibaugh; "Intermezzo,'' Wolf- Ferari; "Sweet Lavender," MaeDow ell; "Libesfreund," Kreisler, Miss Le mer; "Invictus," Hulin; "Morning," SpeaJis, Mr. Sutton; "Etude," "All Thro the Night," "Negro Dance," Cyr il Scott, Mr. Albright; "Passage Bird's Farewell," Hildach, Mrs. Bumbaugh and Mr. Sutton. BARRED MODERN DANCES Pupils of Central High School Danced Old Style Waltz and ' Two-Step The mid-winter dance of Central j High School students vras hold last evening in Hatishaw's hall, with a large number in attendance. The old time waltz, two-step and Newport were danced for the -first time in several years, and the modern steps, such as the hesitation, fox-trot, maxixe and tanigo, barred. The dangers included: Misses Mary Qui tin, Sara McClough | lin, .lo Wbersole, Bessie Capin, Louise Kuhlwind, Helena B. Tettemer, Jennie Fry. Ruth Uncer, Gertrude Carroll, j Marie Ixmgenecker. Sura Concklin. Rut'j | Meutzer, Lillian Bernheisel, Henrietta I Albramson, Vernice Marshall, Helen I Marshall, and Harry S. Page, Raymond ■ Parker, Ephraim Brenner, C. F. Heisley, I Mark C. Hej-man, C. W. Britsch, John j C. Gary, Merle Beach, Henry H. Bren ' ner, John Dougherty, Frank Corkle, ! Sam Brenner. Ross K. Wirt, Alphonsis | Cashnvan, Samuel Lipman, Karl Peters. ENTERTAINED S. S. CLASS ' ; Miss Marie Hockley Hostess for Mem bers of Fifth Street Church Miss Marie Hockley entertained th» members ot the Sunday school class of ' the Fifth Street. M. K. church taught | by Mrs. John Mclaughlin at her home, j 1536 North Sixth street. Games and music were enjoyed, after which dainty refreshments were served. Those present were Mrs. McLaugh lin, Miss Helen Chandler, Miss Eliza beth Selte'nberger, Miss Harriet Rhine, Miss Margaret Rhine, Miss Evelyn Berg. Miss Hazel Fraim, Miss Mary Glosser, Miss Navine Smith, Miss Ruth Lightner, Miss Alice Wertz, Mr. Kep ford, Richard Martin and Grafton Hockley. | BACK FROM THE AUTO SHOW I Frank R. Downey Much Interested In Quaker City Exhibit Frank R. Downey, of Gatelv & Fitz j gerald, has just returned from a trip |to the Philadelphia auto show. Mr. | Dowtiev is vice president of the Motor | Club of HarrisHnirg, and takes a great ; interest in motoring. His familiarity | with all the good roads, picturesque spots and interesting points, is unques tioned. While ait the aulo show Mr. Downer , was looking over the automobile exhib | its with miuch care and interest and will i probably be in the market for a 1915 I model. j Mr. Downey is well and 'av-oralblv J known by most of the local business | people and is president of the Furniture j Dealers Association of Hairrisibupg, MISS FARRIDAY HOSTESS Entertained Club Members at Her Home Last Evening Miss Pauline Farridv entertained the ■ members of the club to which she be- I longs at her home, 1253 South Thir teenth street, iast evening. Luncheon was served to the following guests: Mrs. George Barker, Mrs. Edward Farridy, Miss Mary Kelly, Miss Helen C. Kauffman, Miss Ruth Snyder, Miss Esther Conrad, Miss Bessie' Bartman. -Miss Margaret McDevitt, Miss Gene vieve Farridy, Miss Gertrude Farridy. Clem Kelly, Jacob Kinnard, William Gibson, John Farridy, Daniel Farridy. Issue Invitations for June Wedding Marietta, Jan. 13.—Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Shoemaker, of Goshen, have issued invitations for the wedding of their daughter, Miss Lulu M. Shoemaker, and Ross Ulrich, of Ohio, the ceremonv to be performed June 14 at the home of the bride. The wedding will be an elaborate affair R. F. O. M. Meeting Members of the R. F. O. M. Club will meet to-morrow evening at the V. W. C. A. and attend the annual meeting of the directors and board members, which will be held there. SOCIETY MINER WINS BRIDE C. G. Ervin's Marriage In December Just Announced Philadelphia. Jan. 13.—Charles Gil-' pin Ervin, a Harvard graduate and a I member of one of Philadelphia's promi nent families, was married in Wilkes-1 Barre in Decemibc., after a courtship carried on while he was working in the coal m>ines of eastern Pennsylvania, ac cording to announcements by his pa rents here yesterday. Soon after leaving collate Mr. Ervin j entered the employ of a coal mining! company and worked in the pits. Then ; he met Miss Bertha Baehman, of Hazle- i ton, and won her before he explained ' that he belonged to a socially promi nent family and was working his way I up from the bottom. The marriage was j kept a secret until Mr. Ervin told his parents several days ago. News of Persons Who Come and Go Mrs. Samuel Metzger, 618 Delaware street, has returned from a visit with Mr. and Mrs Albert Kriner at Enhaut. •Miss Mary Myers, 1919 Green street, left yesterday 'o visit her aunt, Mrs. L. B. Teitsworth, at Shamokin. Miss Nelle High has returned to her home in Toledo, Ohio, after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Claybaugh Todd, of the Etter apartments. Mrs. Lymnn D. Gilbert, North Front street, will return next Monday from a visit with relatives in Petersburg, Va. Mrs. Edward F. Manser, South street, left yesterday to spend two months in Peekskill, N. Y., her former home. Miss Emma MacAlarney, of New York City, who is doing suffrage work in Pennsylvania during the winter, is making her headquarters at the Y. W. C. A. Miss MacAlarney spent to-day in Millersburg anil to-morrow she will spend in Easton. Dr. Harry M. Vastine, who left two weeks ago for New Jersey to recuperate from a uervous breakdown, will return to this eitv earlv next month. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Martin and daughters. Mabel and Edna, of Paoli. are spending the week with relatives in this city and Camp Hill. Miss Virginia Young, of York, has returned after a visit with Mr. and iMrs. Charles Happ, 1415 Thompson street. Miss Marie Bowers, of Middletown, has returned after a week-end visit with her sister, Miss Ellen (Bowers, 15 40 Derry street. Miss Blanche Hance, 8 South Six teenth street, has returned from Mt. ilollv. Mr. and Mrs. Yernon Huntzberger, 1543 Spencer street, have returned aft er spending a fortnight with relatives in New York. Mrs. John C. Conkliu, of Philadel phia, is the guest of her brother, Wil liam C. 'McFarland, 158 Sylvan Ter race. 'Mr. and Mrs. Raymond McNeal aud daughter. Miss Margaret McNeal, 1826 Kensington street, have returned from a three weeks' stay in New York. Mrs. Edward' Musser has gone to her home at Baiuisridgi- after a visit with Mrs. Thomas Clark, 923 North Second street. 'Mrs. Reed Walker, of Winkensburg. is the guest of her parents, Mr. and IMrs. Frank L. Wolfe, 303 South Eighteenth street. James Brady and son, Charles Brady, 1 732 Green street, have returned from Columbia. Miss Beatrice Sc'herrer. of Greens burg, ret lined after spending a fort night wish Miss lreuc McCaliey, 1503 North Second street. Arthur Mauk, 330 Reily street, has gone to Pittsburgh to visit relatives. Mrs. Morris (Miller and children have returned after a visit with the former's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gold smith, 805 North Sixth street. Mrs. Lynn Hawbecker, of Hershev, was a recent guest of her } arents. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Ranch, 12il Chestn.it street. Miss Anna Stapf. 23 South Third street, has returned from Columbia. Mrs. Lillie Hoosmauger, of Reading, will arrive to-morrow to be the guest of her sister,' Mrs. Elizabeth Rose, 713 North Third street. Mrs. J. Frank Small, of York, is spending several days with her sister, Mrs. Samuel Weidenmver, 32 South Seventeenth street. Mrs. Roy Earlcv ami sons. Albert and Robert, of Boston, returned after spend ing several weeks with Mrs. Earley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roiiert Hunt, 142 Sylvan Terra.e. , Mr. and Mis. Edward Lein'baok, 212 North Se.ond street, are home from New York. Mrs. John E. Pier and daughter, iMiss Myrtle Pier, of Portland, Maine, are guests of Mr. and 'Mrs. Samuel Weiden mver, 32 South. Seventeenth street. 'Mr, and Mrs. H. H. Hilbush, .6: ii t urtin street, have returned from a several weeks' visit to Buffalo. The Rev. Harry Ulrieh, o t' I'rince ton University, has resumed his studies atfer a visit at the home of his wife's parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Pastor, 1609 Green street. Miss Hazel 'ilelkes, of Northumber land, spent yesterday with Mrs. Charles E. Williams, 1501'.. North Sixth street. Mrs. H. M. Geiger, of Northumber land, has returned home after a visit with Mrs. Martha J. Hart/.ell, North Sixth street. Mrs. James L. Grimes, of Driftwood, has returned after a visit with her parents, (Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Urban, 14 38 Derrv street. David Reese, of Pittsburgh, has re turned home alter a visit with his sis ter, Mrs. Elizabeth M. Bickert, 435 Peffer street. Mrs. Ellis Lewis Mumma and Mrs. Benjamin Meyers Mamma, of Mobile, Ala., who are spending some time with Harrigburg friends, spent the week-end with friends at S'pring Lake aud Sea ■Girt, N. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Forward, 124 Sylvan Terrace, spent yesterday in ■Mechaniesiburg guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Forward. •Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Williams, 1119 North Second street, have return ed from Mechanicsburg, where t'hev were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Cloyd F. Hall, 331 Harris street, have returned from Me chanicgburg where they were guests of 'Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Hall. Wendell Hertwig, aa attorney of 'Minneapolis, Minn., is the guest of his Combing Won't Rid Hair of Dandruff The only sure way to get rid of dan druff is to dissolve it, then you destroy it entirely. To do this, Ret about four ounces of ordinary liquid arvon; apply it at night when retiring; use enough to mosten the scalp and rub it in gently with the finger tips. Do this to-night, and by morning most, if not all, of your dandruff will be gone, and three nr four more appli cations will completely dissolve and en tirely destroy every single sign and trace of it, no matter how much dan druff you may have. You will find, too, that all itching and digging of the scalp will stop at once, and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and look and feel a hundred times better. You can get liquid arvon ar any drug store. Jt is inexpensive and never fails to do the work.—Adv. KZM MARLEY IVi IN. DEVON IV A IN. ARROW COLLARS 1 FOR 25 CENTS CLUETT FEABOOT* CQIKC TROT NY sister, Dr. Louis Taylor, 1800 North Third street. Ross L. Dyer, 601 Peffer street, has returned Leibanon. Mr. and 'Mi's. B. Frank iMeckley, 1217 Green street, arc spending two weeks iu Philadelphia. Mrs. Benjamin I,ong and son, Ben jamin, of Landisville, are guests of the former s grandmother, Mrs. M. A. Nich olas, 216 Hcrr street. Mrs. H. C. Wells, 1108 Penn street, has gone on a visit to Hamburg, Port Clinton and Philadelphia. James Larkln. 1522 Naudain street, has returned from Pottsville and Mauch Chunk after a visit with relatives. 'Mr. and Mrs. David Leedv and grandson, Warren Leedy, 629 Dauphin street, have returned from Philadel phia. Kenneth MciFarland. 1417 Zarker street, has returned from tMaudh Chunk and Pottsville. Miss Miriam Horning, 608 Dauphin' street, has returned from a week's stay in Philadelphia. Mrs. David S. Cooper and daughter, Vivian, of Lebanon, have returned aft er a visit with .Mr, and Mrs. Simon Cooper, 600 North street. Mr. and Mrs. David Kagen have returned to their home at York after a visit with Mrs. Kagen's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Cooper, 600 North street. Mrs. Harrison Frank Hostess I Mrs. Harrison E. Frank entertained jat dinner at lior home, 1306 Hunter ! street, last evening, with covers for six. Music "hy Miss Bertha Beck was < a l'eature of the evening. The guests j present were Mrs. Morgan, Mrs. Oeb -1 haidt, Mrs. Barn hart, Mrs. Beck and ! Mrs. Grissey. WSMAN SUFFRAGE BEATEN IN IHE HOUSF. 2G4 T0174 Conttuiifil Prom Klrst Pace. lii.es in other sections of the country. ! however, were not adhered 10. most of i the Democrats from Illinois aud Indi j ana voting for (lie resolution. | The Pennsylvania delegation voted ! as follows: For—Butler, Carr, Casey, Dersliem. i Fair, Graham, G.ie3t, Hulings, Kiess. ! Kiester, Kelly, Logue, Porter. Palmer. ; Patton. Rupley, Temple, Vare, Wal ters—2o. Against—Bailey, Biirchlield, Burke. | Difeuderfer, Donohue, Lauham, Ijee, Lesher, Moore—9. Not Voting—Ainey, Brodbeck, Krei | rler, Lewis, Morin, Shreve, Rothermel — To Rsncw Fight in 04tli Congress Washington, Jan. 13. —Democratic j leaders in I ougress to-day considered the women suffrage issue dead so far |as the present session is concerned 1 as the result of the failure of the reso i lutiou for a constitution amendment j to enfranchise women to get the neces sary two-thirds vote in yesterday's con test in the House of Representatives. I Failure of the resolution to get even a | majority vote, it was believed, would I discourage further efforts at this ses i sion to have the cjuesiion again brought | up for consideration. 1 ndismayed, however, because of the ! defeat second time of the suffrage j cause in Congress within a year suf ; t'rage leaders decided to-day that the light was by no means over and that j it would be continued until victory was ! theirs. It was thought likely that the j suffrage leaders in Congress and out I w0.,1d begin immediately to realign | their forces for another fight in t'tie : sixty.fourth Congre.-s which will meet I next December. Anti-Suffragists Jubilant On the other hand, anti-suffragists I were out to-day with statements on the j result, asserting that the ex l ectations : had been fulfilled. Mrs. Arthur M. j Dodge, president of the National As l sociation opposed to woman suffrage, ' dc lared t'iiat the result meant that the I suffrage movement, "fostered by hys terical women," was on the wane. Analyzing the vote, it is shown that of those voting for the resolution 86 ! were Democrats, 72 Republicans, 12 Progressives, I! Progressive Republicans j and one Independent. Those voting j against t'ae resolution included 171 Democrats anil 33 Republicans. BOY DYN MITE I ) CONFESSES i Ralph Slensinger and Comrade Placed j Explosive on Railroad Tracks to Blow Up Pay Train By Press, Hazleton, Pa., Jan. 13.—Ralp'h Men | singer, aged 16, one of eight ooys ar j resteil last night on tloe charge of bur j glariaing the Oneida store and school Mouse, confessed eariy to-day thut he was im'_ licated with George Van MBlargcn, also of Oneida, in the attempt ed dynamiting and rc'blbery of the be high Valley Coal Company pay train on October 1 4. He said that he au I Van Blargen, l who was arrested at Pittsburgh and ' committed to the Glen Mills reformu j tony had placed the dynamite on fhe j roadbed, and, watching in a nearhv woods, were armed with revolvers to capture the paymaster, but thut the djalin exploded before the train came along. 'Mensinger probably will be sent to a reform srhool bv the Schuvlkiil ■county court. The attempted dynamiting occurred soon after the discovery of a similar 1 lot near Mt. *Carmei. A Request or a Warning? Mrs. K. was on a visit to her par ents and wrote the following card to her next door neighbor at home: "Dear 'Mrs. G.: Will you do me a favor while I am away? Will you put out a little food on our back porch ev ery day or so for tlhe little tramp cat I 'have been feeding latelyf The cat will eat almost auything, but please do not put yourself out."—Ladies' 'Home Journal. WILL Si Til AID 111 SUFFERERS Operatic Society to Present' The Mika do" for Relief of Bel gians LOCAL WORKERS DREAM OF TASKS Women Busy In Committee's Division Activities—Perform Duties id Their Sleep—Foreign Relief Mem bership Announced The Harrisburg Operatic Society will present "The Mikado" at the Majestic theatre February 11 and 12 for the Lmefit of the suferiiijj Belgians. Re hearsals are now being held at the Con servatory of Music. The cast will be made up as follows, it is announced: Ko-Ko, Frank H Davies; Pooh-Bah, Russell Roop; Pish-Tush, Louis Mun nell; The Mikado, Elmer W. Ehler; Yum-Yum, Ada Meishley; Piti-Sing, Ruth Hoover; Peep-80, Helen KeistPr; Katisha, Mrs. Jacob Miller; Royal Um brella Carrier, George Hoy. This will be the eighth production of the society and the third presentation of "The Mikado. " Dream of Aiding Sufferers Fourteen hundred thousand separate and distinct garment pieces were care fully folded and tied; half a million questions were asked and answered: thousands of woolen comforters and scarfs were knitted; in fact, the entire machinery of the Home Supplies and even the Red Cross division of the Home and War Relief Committee was iu operation during the greater portion of last night. Most wonderful to relate, it wasn't done at headquarters, 7 South Front street, but was distributed over nearly a dozen city homes, where the division workers of the big general and special committees were reposing. Did they work in their sleep? That's the answer, vouched for iby Mrs. Mer cer B. Tate and a number of the sup plies division workers, and supplement ed and confirmed by members of the other divisions. For the past, week, according to the initiate, operations, in stead of ceasing when headquarters is left behind, begin with accentuated earnestness when the workers retire. Mrs. Tate's Experience "■I wrapped up and tie dthousands of these bundles last night," said Mrs. j Tate this morning, as she skilfully ! knotted a string about a bulky bundle ■of unsewn refugte garments. "For I about a week I've been doing doulble dotty, so to speak. Work all day through here; then speed up the pro cess, mentally, when I retire." One experience relattd, others of the volunteer corps, which is making in roads on thousands of blanks which ) Bloughs have delivered, told of how I they, too. had done their unusual work j —in vivid dreams each might. ; But there is no sign tha tthe double s duty is exhausting the workers. The j huge .piles of supplies are being assorted ! and tied u.p ready for use by the Home Relief Department at such a speedy | rate that there are thousands o | f bun j dies ahead to issue. Miss Marv Jennings, chairman of the j special War Box Committee, reported i yesterday that 15 of the 20 grocers J needed to handle the work had been se -1 cured. Tomato boxes were found to be | right size for the $2.25 box of sup ! plies for four adults for two weeks; boxes having contained canned peas are J .just the right size for the "War Baibv" ' box, which costs $3.50 to fill. Foreign Relief Membership Foreign Relief Division has. an nounced the following.memlbership: Mrs. James F. Bullitt, chairman; Mrs. Lyman D. Gilbert, Mrs. Phillip T. I Meredith, vice chaammn; Miss 1/etitia i Brady, Mrs. William T. Hildrup. Mrs. | Henry M. Stine, Mrs. Frank Payne, | Mrs. W. Wall}' Davis, Mrs. F. K, ; IK>wnes, Mrs. John E. Fox, Mrs. W. H. I Ga.ither. Mrs. A. Boyd Hamilton, the I Misses Lett. Miss Frances Morrison, Mrs. Leslie MeCrenth, Mrs. Harvey T. Smith, Mrs. John H. Weiss, Miss Caro line Weiss, Miss Elizabeth Kobler, Miss Rebecca Cox. Mrs. H. Lindlev Hosford, Mrs. S. C. Todd, Mrs. J. W. Ma.hon, | Miss Mary Jennings, Miss Martha W. i Bttehler, Miss Theodora Boone, Miss i Margaret Dale. Mrs. Frank D. Houek, ( Middletown; Mrs. John Oenslager, Mrs. I George S. Comstock, Mrs. John Motfitt, j Mrs. James L. Stewart, Mrs. William Brown. Catnip Hill; Mrs. ('. M. IvaJt- I wasser, Mrs. Herman P. Miller, Mrs. j John Reily, Mrs. .T. Wall is, Miss Maud Brady, Miss Josephine Sehwarz, Mrs. Frank Robbins, Mrs. William Gallbraith. Mrs. Frank Smith, Mrs. J. R. Morrison, Mrs. R. W. Dowdel'l, Mrs. Edward Doehne, Mrs. George J. Coloviius, \[rs. W. R. Me Cord, Mrs. Walter Dietrich, I Mrs. J. Howe M«F>aHand, Mrs. A. ! Russell Calder, Mrs. M. I. Ivast, Mrs. L. B, Notestine, Mrs. F. I. Watts, Mrs. Rufus MeCord, Miss Bella Baltzell, Miss Grace Banne, Mrs. W. B. Cofbett, Mrs. John Heathcote, Mrs. C. Ru-sell Smith. KEEP LOOKING YOUNG It's Easy—lf You Know Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets The secret of keeping young ts to feel young—to do this you must watch your liver and bowels—there's no need of having a sallow complexion—dark rings under your eyes —pimples—a bil ious look in your face—dull eyes with no sparkle. Your doctor will tell you ninety per cent, of all sickness comes from inactive bowels and liver. Dr. Edwards, a well-known physician in Ohio, perfected a vegetable com pound mixed with olive oil to act on the liver and bowels, which he gave to .his patients for years. " Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub stitute for calomel, are gentle in their action, yet always effective. They bring about that exuberance of spirit, that natural buoyancy which should be enjoyed by everyone, by ton ing up the liver and clearing the sys tem of impurities. You will know Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets by their olive color. 10c aud 25c per box. All druggists. The Olive Tablet Company, Colum bus, O.—Adv. DETAILS OF RECENT NAVAL FIGHTS IN THE BLACK SEA Petrograd, Jan. 13. —iFurther details of the nayal engagements in the Black, sea during the first week of January have been received in Petrograd. The scene of these activities was between Sinope and'Riza'b, Turkish |>orts on the southern coast of the Black sea. The Hussian ships eame up with the Turk ish cruiser Medjidish, conveying a steamer, the Rosetta, wit'h a cargo of naphtha for Trebizond. They opene<i tire 011 the Turkish ship and did considerable damage. The cruisers es caped, but the Maria Rosetta was sent to the bottom. The night of January 6 the Russian fleet came up with the cruisers Breslau and (Hamidier. A spirited exchange of shots followed and finally the Turkish cruisers disappeared in the darkness. In Sourmene bay and in Rizah bay (35 miles east of Tretoizond) the Russian warships destroyed fifty-one Turkish boats. The 'bombardment of the port of Hopa, which is the distributing |>oint for the Tchoruk region, caused a num ber of fires along the coast. A strange incident concerning the proceedings of the Turkish fleet in the Black sea lias been reported. It seems tihat the Turkish cruiser Breslau bom barded certain positions held 'by Turk ish troops near Liman which is to the north of Hopa. Following this bam bardment Russian troops occupied with out hindrance the positions from which Turkish soldiers 'had 'been driven toy the fire of their own cruiser. Wasted Effort Peter Thompson went to visit his son in Montreal. It was his first visit to the city, and the young man showed Win all the sights, conc.lu*rl<ng witJi an ascent of Mount Royal. In a burst of enthusiasm young Thompson said: "•See, father, isn't it wonderful down there?" "Well," said his father, "if it's so wonderful down there what did you drag, me up hero for!"— Everybody's. One Drawback "What's the matter, old man?" " I was out last night where a lot of my friends repeatedly sang that T was a jolly good fellow." "Weren't you?'' '' 1 guess I was. all rigfot, but T can t got my wife to believe it."—■Ohicasro Herald. "IIZ" fOR TIRED AND SORE fffl "Tiz" for Fuffed-Up, Burning, Ach Eg, C il lousea Feet ana Corns "Mr fe«t Why go limping around with aching, puffed-up feet—feet so tired, chafed, sore and swollen you can hardly get your shoes on or off? Why don't you get a 25-cent box of "TIZ" from the drug store now and gladden your tor tured feet? "TIZ" makes your feet glow with comfort; takes down swellings and draws the soreness and misery right out of feel that chafe, smart and burn. "TIZ" instantly stops pain in corns, callouses and bunions. "TIZ" is glorious for tired, aching, sore feet. No more shoe tightness—no more foot torture. —Adv. THE SONGS OF Selected By J. HOWARD WERT NO. *l7. "The Song That Reached My Heart" By Julian Jordan - < "1 sat 'midst a mighty throng Within a palace grand. In a city far beyond the sea. In a distant foreign land. I listened to the grandest strain j My ear had ever heard— Enraptured, charmed, amazed I was, ! My inmost soul was stirred. l l I looked on lite singer Inir, My heart was at her feet, She sang of love—the old, old theme — In accents low and sweet. And then she sang a song, That made the teardrops start; She sang a song, a song of home, A song that reached my heart. "That night I shall never forget; That night with pleasure and pain, I think of the singer—l think of the song I "Put Your Shoulder to the Wheel" There's R voice that speaks within us, | If we own no craven heart, As we pass along life's pathway, Taking our appointed part; And it bids us bear our burden, Heavy tho' it seems to feel. And with strong and hopeful vigor, Put your shoulder to the wheel, And with strong and hopeful vigor Put your shoulder to the wheel. What tho' clouds are dark'ning o'er us, They but hide a tranquil sky; Or should stormdrops fall around us, Soon the sunshine bids them dry. Nevr-r doubt and faint and falter. Heart be stout and true as steel! Fortunate smiles ou brave endeavor, Put your shoulder to the wheel, Fortunate smiles on brave endeavor. Put your shoulder to the wheal. 3 How Thin People Can Put on Flesh A New Discovery Thin men and women that big, hearty, filling dinner you ate last night. What became of all the fat-producing nourishment it contained! Von haven't gained iVweight, one ounce. That food passed from your body like unburns# coal through an open grate. The ma terial was there, but your food doesn't work and stick, and the plain truth ia you hardly get enough nourishment from your meals to pay for the cost of cooking. This is true of thin folks the world over. Your nutritive organs, your functions of assimilation, are sadly out of gear and need reconstruct tion. Cut out the foolish foods and funn* sawdust diets. Omit the flesh cream rub-ons. Cut out everything but the meals you are eating now and eat with every one of those a single Sargol tab let. In two weeks note the difference. Five to eight good solid pounds of healthy, "stay there" fat should be the net result. Sargol charges your weak, stagnant blood with millions of fresh new red blood corpuscles—gives the blood the carrying power to deliver every ounce of fat-making material in your food to every part of your body-. Sargol, too, mixes with your food .and prepares it for the blood in easily as similated form. Thin people gain all the way from 10 to 25 pounds a month while taking Sargol, and the new flesh stays put. Sargol tablets are a scien tific combination of six of the best flesh producing elements known to chemistry. They come 40 tablets to a package, are pleasant, harmless and inexpensive, and G. A. Gorgas and all other druggists in llnrrisburg and vicinity sell them sub ject to an absolute guarantee of weight increase or money back.—Adv. SAYS SIOO,OOO WILL FORKED Handwriting Expert Testifies as to Samuel Richter's Signature Newark, X. J., Jan. 13. —August Harthorne, of New York, a handwriting expert, testified before Judge Osborne in the Orphans' Court here yesterday that the signature of Samuel Hie liter, who died September 21, leaving an es tate said 1 to be valued at SIOO,OOO, was a forgery. The validity of the will ami the elaim of Mrs. Ijena Biehiter, of 12 Barclay street. tha<t she is the legal widow cuf Mr. Richter are being attack ed by brothers and sisters of Mr. Rich ter. ' A comparison was made by Mr. Har tliorne of (lie signature of the will with other chedks, bonds and incorpjr ation certificates, all of which were signed in German script. The expert testified that the signature on tlve will was in some respects dissimilar to those on the other papers. The lines of the letters on the will signature are shaded, whereas on the signatures known to be genuine, he said, they are not shaded. $1,350,000 SUBMARINE TOR U. S Washington, Jan. 13.—A contract for the construction of one of the new type of seagoing submarines was awarded by Secretary I>aniels yester day to the Electric Boat Company, of Quincy, Mass., for $1,350,000. Ameri can naval officers feel that this vessel is as good as. if not better than, any in foreign naivies. It will have more than I,o'oo tons displacement, surface speed twenty knots, submerged speed eleven knots, cruising radius more than 1,000 miles and torpedo boat defence guns. Contracts were also awarded to the I Electric Boat Company t'or three coast j defence submarines at $450,000 eachs which will be built in Seattle. The I Lake Torpedo Boat Company, of I Bridgeport, (.Vrnn,, received contracts I for four coast defence submarines. 1 The coast defence submarine® will be j slightly sunaMer than those recently I contracted for and will have a displace i ment of about 350 tons. Mrs. Henrietta Seitz Hostess Mrs. Henrietta Seitz entertained th« j members of the U. B. Current Topics I Cluib at her home, 914 North Sixth j street, last evening. Those present" I were: Miss Marie York, Miss Sarah I Stunt z, Miss Amanda Crow, Miss Km in a j Oroishaber, Miss Phoebe Hawkins, Miss i E'llla Patton, of Liverpool; Miss Maud j Sherwood, Miss Lillian S>haw, \1 isf} j Emily E. Miller. And wish I could live it o'er again. In fancy again I recall The scene with its splendor bright; The mighty throng, the palace grand; Oh, the mem'ry of that night. My fancy it may have been. But never had 1 heard A song that thrilled me o'or like this, Like this, so strangely stirred. The mem'ries of that night of bliss Will never from me part-—- She sang a song of "Home, Sweet Home," The song that reached my heart. Chorus "Home, home, sweet, sweet home; She sang n song of 'Home, Sweet Home,' The song that reached my heart." [Folded hands will never aid us To uplift the load of care; "Up and stirring,." be your motto, ivfeek to suffer, strong to bear, 'Tis not chance that guides our foot steps; Or our destiny can seal; With a will, then, strong and steady, Put your shoulder to the wheel. With a will, then, strong and steady, Put your shoulder to the wheel. Men of worth have conned the lesson Men of might have tried its truth, Vged lips have breathed its maxim I '' toe listn'ng ear of youth; And be sure tbro'out. life's journey. Many wounded hearts 'twould heal If we all as friends arid brothers Put our shoulder to the wheel, If we all as friends owl brothers, Put our shoulder to the wheel.