The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, January 29, 1915, Page 7, Image 7

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Try This! Doubles Beau
ty of Your Hair and
Stops It Falling Out
Your hair becomes light, wavy,
fluffy, abundant and appears as soft,
lustrous and beautiful as a young girl's
after a "Danderine hair cleanse." .lust
try this —moisten a cloth with a little
Danderine and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. This will cleanse the
Prof. Charles S. Davis, Principal of the
Local High School, Will Head
Parks and Playgrounds Committee
—Beidel in Charge of Health
That the local Municipal League ex
perts to be? a big factor in local public
improvements this year is evident from
the nature of the men who will compose
the various committees through which
the work of the league is carried on.
These committees consist of municipal
affairs, industrial, street improvement,
parks and playgrounds, sanitation and
health, beauty and attraction and mem
The names and membership of the e
committees, to serve in laii, were
made public this morning by H. C.
Wright, president of the league, and a
careful analysis of the constituent parts
of the various committees reveals some
odd combinations, as for instance, the
beauty and health committee will have
tor its chairman a popular barber in
Charles K. Beidel. A financier will head
the municipal affairs committee in Ed
il. Mengle, who holds the responsible
position of cashier for the Pennsylva
nia Steel Company. John B. Malehorn
will likely paint the industrial commit
tee red. or some other color, because he,
a painter, is chairman of that commit
tee. L. B. Xye, assistant principal of
the local High school, will see that his
committee, street improvement, will up
hold its former reputation.
Activity of the parks and play
grounds committee is assured by the se
lection of Charles S. Davis, principal of
the High school, as chairman, who will
be assisted in that body by J. V. W.
iieynders, Robert M. Rutherford and
other prominent members.
The following is a complete list of
the several committees:
Municipal Affairs —E. H. Mengle, I
chairman; C. W. McCoy, Solomon
Hiney, John A. McCurdy, C. .1. Young. I
Idustrial—John B. Malehorn. chair-!
man; Jacob Yoselowitz, Kirk Shelley, j
H. W. Stubbs, J. B. Mart in.
Street Improvement—iL. B. Xye,!
chairman" Lcßoy H. Sutton, Bertram
Shelley, W. L. Messinger, E. C. Mender- !
Parks and Playgrounds—Charles S. I
Davis. chairman; J. V, W. Reynders, L. i
E. Johnson, R. M. Rutherford, J. M.
Sanitation and Health—C. M. Pan- ,
nell, chairman; W. H. Xell, Janice P. j
Detweiler, H. E. Gallagher. Ross M.
Beauty and Attraction—Charles H.
Beidel, hairman: Albert L. Leeds, L.
K. M liinnes, C. H. Mercer, M. D. ,
Membership—W. P. Maginnis, chair
man: M. Pannell. 11. E. Gallagher.
E. H. Mengle. H. W. Stubbs. W. H.
Nell. .1. B. Malehorn, Charles S. Davis.
Charles H. Beidel. Charles R. lloltou. !
A large audience greeted the Kev.
C. E. Hillis and his evangelistic party
at Centenary United Brethren church
last evening. Prof. Redden led the
singing last evening, and with Mrs.
Redden, sang a duet.
Mile Miljevic was placed under ar- j
rest yesterday afternoon by Detective ;
Durnbaugh. on Xorth Front street, on j
the charge of being implicated in the |
robbery of the Half Way house, which
occurred early yesterday morning. He.
with Mike and Joe Bono vie were com
mitted to jail for a hearing before.
Squire Gardner. I
Steelton Camp, 5689. Modem \* ooa*
men of America, is actively ,eugageu in
a membership campaign. At the regular !
meeting in Red Men s hall this even- j
ing arrangements are expected to be
completed for the adoption of a big
class at an early date.
A large number of men from St. ■
John's Lutheran church, last night j
attended the meeting of the Lutheran i
Brotherhood Association of Dauphin !
County, meeting in Christ Lutheran j
church at Harrisburg.
The senior class at the Hiigh school i
held its final rehearsal this morning ;
for the production to-night of the an- j
nual class plav. The seniors under the j
direction of Professor William Harele
rode will produce "At the Pottersville ;
Postoftiee, a farce comedy.
The Rev. C. B. Segelken, of the First '
Presbyterian church, will preach the!
first of a series of sermons 011 "Thej
L.iw of God in Everyday Life." beforet
his congregation on Sunday night.
Joseph M. Schappert. local manager
for the F. W. Woolworth Company, has
been transferred to one of the Philadel
phia stores of the company and will
leave the borough in a few days.
Mid-Winter Clearance Sale'
MBS P. M. NEY announces a Mid-
Winter Clearance Sale of Millinery
and Trimmings to make room for
Spring goods. Big line Flumes, s:i to
$5, will sell for 7.~»c. Fancies and
Wings, 10c each. Fine assortment of
Flowers, lOc each. Call and inspect
stock. MBS. P. M. NEY, IHO North
Front Street, Steelton, Pa.
The Best Show of the Week at the
Standard Theatre Saturday
Continuous from 1.30 to 10.30 P. M.
Evelyn Nesbit Thaw and her son, Wil
liam Bussel Thaw, in "The Threads
of Destiny." Five reels. Lubiu.
hair of dust, dirt and excessive oil
and iu just a few moments you have
doubled the beauty of your hair.
Besides beautifying the hair at once,
Danderiue dissolves every particle of .
dandruff; cleanses, purifies and invig- I
orates the scalp, forever stopping itch- j
ing and falling hair.
But what will please you most will
be after a few weeks' ns6 when you j
will actually see new hair —fine and ■
downy sit first—yes—but really now
hair growing all over the scalp. If
you care for pretty, soft hair and lots 1
of it surely get a 25-cent bottle of
Knowlton's Danderiue from any drug-;
gist or toilet counter, and just trv it. '
He Is Charged by the Steel Company
With Larceny and Mischief
Stanko Babic, an employe of the
Pennsylvania Steel Company, was
placed under arrest yesterday morning
at 6.30 o'clock by Patrolman Hock, of
the Steel Company force, on a charge
of larcenv and malicious mischief.
According to the testimony given by
Patrolman Hock at the hearing before
Squire Dickinson, last evening, the po
liceman noticed Babic's coat stuffed out
more on one side of his breat than on
the other, and that when he searched
Babic, a piece of air hose, such as is
used in coupling cars, was reniovtxl by
him from under Babic'a top shirt. At
torney W. P. Darby appeared for the
Stee! Company and Babic, in default of
bail, was committed for court.
Sociability Will Be in Order To-night
After Business Session
The social committee of Steelton
Ijodge, No. 184. I. O. O. F.. announced
this morning that D. Ray Beetnan, ot'
Harrisburg, accompanied by a delega
tion from Lodge 1120, of that city,
will attend a meeting of Steelton Lodge
this evening when Mr. Beeman will de
liver an interesting address.
District Deputy Shreiner, Mid !e
town, is also expected to be present to
take part in the so.-ial exercises. At
the conclusion of the business session a
smoker will be held and refreshments
will be served.
Mr. and Mrs. Kugene F. Sell. Walnut
street, are spending the week-end with
friends at Philadelphia.
Ira Springer, of the accounting de
partment, and wife left to-day for
Philadelphia to hear "Billy" Sun-lav.
Warren Xisslev, who has been visit
ing his parents at 204 Pine street a
short time, has gone to New York,
where he will take up liis duties as
manager for the Nassau and Suffolk
Lighting Company, February 1.
John Smythe Soulliard
John Smythe Solliard, youngest son
of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Soulliard. 4 70
North Second street, who died after an
illness of three weeks of tubercular
menengitis. will be buried Monday
morning at 9 o'clock from St. James'
Catholic church. Interment will be
made in Mt. Calvary cemetery.
Standard Theatre's Offerings
Iu "The Threads of Destiny," a 5-reel
offering at this theatre Saturday after
noon and night, a great moral will be
taught those who attend the production
which is considered one of Lubin's mas
Infant Son Buried
Funeral services over the body of
a- small child of Mr. and Mrs. li. H.
Harlan were held in their home on
South Front street, yesterday after
noon. Burial took place in the Baldwin
Died of Septicemia
Mrs. Rosa Mohlner, aiged 3" years,
died at 2 o'clock this morning at her
home. 550 Good street, of septicemia.
Funeral arrangements were not com
pleted this morning.
v Bli
England will b« unable this year, owing
to the war. to continue the wholesome
*"oung raid started last season on the re
positories containing Uncle Sam's sporting
trophies. There will be no international
polo match, and there may be no cofitests
for the Davis Cup There will be no track
and field events of an International char
acter, and there will be no rowing contests
bringing together the crews of the two
But there will be a golf tournament for
the national open title, and therein lies
John Bull's hope Harry Vardon Is ar
ranging to be a competitor in that event
whi».h means that the only bid England
wiH make for an American sporting title
may very probably be crowned with suc
Tails Large Audience of Misery and
Suffering on European Battle Fields
—Urges Harrisburgers to Aid Home
and War Belief Committee
Summing up his recent experiences
j iu the war zone iu his lectunyst the
Chestnut street auditorium last night,
Irvin S. Cobb. war correspondent ami
rhumorist, asserted that he has been dis
possessed of all illusions he formerly
had that war was noble and grand all • I
glorious. He told instances of awful
' suffering and misery caused by the pres
ent war, and especially emphasized the
I plight of the Belgians.
Drawing a wof.l picture of how can
' noil are fired bv men who cannot see
their enemy and who a.:t on orders
coming by telephone, he pointed out
how mechanically everything is done.
He quotedNa commander of a German
battery who said that since the out
break of the war he had not seen a sin
gle Englishman, Frenchman or Belgian,
and that he did not expect ever to see
the men he was trying to kill.
U. S. Diplomats Praised
The lecturer had words of the high
est , raise t'or American diplomats iu
belligerent countries, who, he said, are
nobly standing by their posts. He said
that although most of the other for
' eiiin diplomats left Brussels during the
"ighting there, the American represent-
I ative "stayed out" and did much to
| relieve suffering.
In answer to a question from the
j audience, .Mr. Cobb averted that his
interview with lxir.l Kitchener was gen -
j uine, saying that while the interview
was o curring he knew who Kltch
! ener was, and Lord Kitchener knew
who he was. He said that prospects for
; universal peace were not promising.
Called upon to explain the difference
between German preparedness and pos
sible prepare ine < in this country, aft
er ho had declared that the United
I Urates should increase its army and
i navv to preserve its peace, he answered
that there is a difference between Ger
| many "s preparedness for war, and this
country's possible preparedness against
Appeal for Home aud War Relief
In closing, Mr. Cobb made un ap
! peal for the people of Harrisburg to
aid the local Home and War Relief
j committee. He said lie had visited the
! headquarters and seen the guod work
I there being done, and he urged his
large and representative audience to
j encourage the work of the committee.
C or.tinned From Flr*t Pope.
of an order by the authorities but the
commercial houses and banks have de
t dared that they will resume business
Late yesterday afternoon and in the
early evening 20,000 additional Car
ranza troops consisting of three branch
es of arms entered the capital and
marched to the quarters selected for
them by General Obregon. The Zapa
tista troops retreated to the southward.
General \ enustiano Carranza, the first
. chief of the constitutionalists, will, ac
i cording to v era Cruz advices, return
to the eapiuil immediately and it is
probable that he will re-establish his
i government there iu the near future.
Second Time for Carranza Kegirue
This s the second time that Geu
i eral Carranza has been in power in the
j Mexican capital. He first entered the
i place on August 20 last, following the
retirement of General Vietoriano
Huerta, having the entire constitution
j alist force as his support.
For a time pea * reigned and then
an old dispute be A een Carranztf and
General Fran.'isco v'illa was revived.
I Officially it was said the difficulty arose
; from questions of policy but the Car
ranza followers laid it to the alleged
ambition of Villa to assume the reigns
! of government.
General Villa issued an ultimatum
j that Carranza must retire anil a con
] vention of all the revolutionary chiefs
j was called to meet at Aguas Calientes
' on October 10 to decide upou the best
j way in tho establishment of a govern-
I inent. The majority sentiment favored
| Villa and Carranza was asked to resign
: but he refused to give up control of
i the government.
Early in November the convention
I proclaimed General Eulalio Gutierrez
provisional president of the republic
and \ ilia took steps to install him in
j office. Villa begnn a march on the eap-
I ital, hut before he reached there, Car-
I ranza, seeing he was outnumbered, left
| Mexico City, taking iiis forces toward
j Vera Cruz, which he occupied when the
! Americans evacuated the place on No
vember 23.
•Since then Gutierrez himself has tied
owing, it is said, to fear of Villa. Ho
was succeeded bv Koipif (ionzales Garza,
who left the capital January 2" on the
approach of General Obregon and the
Carranza forces, General Villa having
previously marehed to the north with
his troops.
Villa Planning New Repubic?
General Villa's reasons for abandon
ing the capital are not definitely known.
In some quarters it was said" that he
was not desirous of being cooped up
:n the capital by General Obregon's
troops, who had assumed a formidable
strength, while other reports had it that
Villa was plauniug a new republic with
its seat of government in the north.
Carranza Vessel Shells San Bias Port
On Board U. 8. San Diego, off Mex
uan West Coast, Jan. 28, by Wireless
to San Diego, Cal., Jan. 29.—A Car
ranza force ahoa d the steamer Kor
rigan 11, recently commandeered, yes
terday shelled the fort of San Bias." An
attempt to land artillery was repulsed.
At this juncture the United States
cruiser Cleveland ap|Vared and the Kor
rigan II sailed northwarc
A Bald Head Only Indicates
that the scalp has been neglected. Wo
recommend that you use
Kills the germ that causes the hair to
fall out and will keep tlie scalp healthy.
Gsorgs A. Gorgss.
llarrtslinrK's Oldest Kstnhlishrtl Spe
cialist In Diseases of Men
Men's disease and weakness, ca
tarrh, nervous, kidney, bladder,
blood and skin disease.
Keep Your Lungs Strong
This advice is doubly important with
the knowledge that every three minutes
some one in the United States succumbs
to consumption and many refuse to
realize they are afflicted until it is too late.
It is jdter colds or sickness, from over
work, confining duties or when general
weakness exists that tubercular germs
thrive because the resistive powers of
the body are weakened.
Only with fresh air, sunshine and
abundant rich blood can one hope to
arrest their progress, and the concen
trated fats in Scott's Emulsion furnish
fuel for rich blood, and its rare nourish
ment helps strengthen the lungs while
it builds up the forces.
If you work indoors, tire easily, feel
languid or run-down Scott's Bmulsion is
the most strengthening food-medicine
known and is free from alcohol or Stupe
fying drugs. Avoid substitutes.
14-63 Scott a Bourne, BioomfieM. R.U
Philadelphia Division —123 crew to
go first after 4.30 p. m.: 118, 105.
Fireman for 105.
Flagman for 126.
Engineers up: Sober. Heindman, Ten
naut, Geesey, Kautz, Wolife, Hubler,
Gicliums, Ileuuecke, Minnich, Bissinger,
Buck. Gibbons, Earkart, First, Statler,
S| arver. Albright.
Firemen up: Bailsbaugh. Martin,
Dunlcvy, Weaver, Barton, Robinson,
Acliey, Amsherger, Motfatt, Coover,
I'enwell, Bleich, Spring, Everhart, Du
vall, Miller. Huston, McCurdy, Shive,
Bushey, Grove, Herman, Gelsinger,
Manning, Copetand. Yeutzer, Haitz.
Conductor up: Ropp.
Flagman up: Wituiyer.
Brakenien up: Gouse, Dengler, Fer
guesou. Cox, McGinnis, Wiland, Allen.
Sweigart, C. Mummaw, Snultzberger,
Descli I'ague.
Middle Division —232 crew to go
first after 1.30 p. in.: 227, 2 45, 235,
230. *
Preference: 2, 3.
' Fireman for ;!.
Conductor for 2.
Engineers tip: Hertzler, Smith, Free,
Bennett, Havens, -Moore.
iiremen up: Arnold, Lietoau, Cos,
Karvtetter, Fletcher, Seeder, Siieesley,
Davis. Bornniau, Sciirefflor, Ross.
Conductors up: Keys, Huber, Eberie.
Flagmen up: Miller. Frank.
Brakemen up: !>ipp. Myers, Header
son. Strouser, Spah'r, Kane, Stahl, Peck,
Pipp, Lauver, Kerwin, Bickert, Baker.
Ki.gor, Fleck, Peters, Bjlnii, MeHenry.
Philadelphia Division—24 2 crew to
luo first after 3.40 p. in.- 219, 205,
j L'3s, 23 4. 203, 233. 2 1 4. 237.
! Engineer for 205, 23T.
Conductors for 205, 233.
Flagman for 219.
Brakemen for 203, 205, 214.
Conductors up- Walton. Flickiuger,
Dewees, Pennell, Bteinouer, Keller.
Flagmen up: Harris, Ford.
I Brakemen uj»: Wolfe, Heim, Tay-
J lor. Kone, Decker, M usser, Albright,
J Shnffner. Wright, Hoopes, Malsejd,
I yei.stemacher, Wirts, Crosby. Deets,
Felker, Arnient, Twigg, Campbell.
Middle Division—2so crew to go
: lirst after 1.30 p. m.: 251. 218, 247,
249. 216, 219, 220.
Flagman for 2 20.
Yard Crews—Engineers up: Salts
I man. Kulin, Snyder, Pe ton, Shaver,
; Uindis, Hoyler, Hohenshelt, Brenetnan,
Thomas, Rudy, Houscr, Meals, Stahl,
| .Swab, Crist. Harvey.
Firemen up: Snell, Bartolet, Ciettv,
Barkey, Sheets, Bair, Kyde, Xey, Myers,
Boyle, Shipley, Crow, Kevie. I'lsh,
' Ho-tdorf. Schieffer, Rauch, Weigle,
| liitckey, t ookerlv, Maeyer, S.holter.
Engineers for 1869. 1454. 2260,
Firemen for 1869. 1454, 2260, 322,
: 707, 1'!.
P., H. & P.—After 4 p. in.: 4, 17,
i 10.
Eastbound—After 2.45 p. m.: 63,
81, 52, 68, 70. 71. 69.
Conductor "up: Gingher.
Engineers tip: Tipton, Fetrow,
; Morne, Wireman, Pletz, Martin, John
! son, Woland. «»
Firemen up: Dowltower, Bingaman,
! Kelly, Zukoswiski, Seliers, Lougenecker,
| Murray, Miller, Lex, Chronister, Ful
ton, Rumbaugh, Bobbins.
! Brakemen up: Yoder, Keffer, Mil
j ler, Dunkle, Hartz, iH'inkle, Page, Ep
! ley, Taylor. Shearpr.
A Story of Frederick the Great and a
Frightened Ensign
During the last evening of my stay
at FrieuTichsruhe Bismarck was at his
| best. He was in excellent spirits,
i After dinner we lit pipes, and well fill
ed tankards of beer were handy. The
prince seated himself in his long artn
! chair, put his feet upon a leg rest, and
j evidently he was settled down for a
j good talk.
He asked me what I should like him
jto relate. I said. "Pray, sir, teil me
i any story that comes into your head.''
! Puffing vigorously at his pipe, the fol-
S lowing story was slowly developed:
"My grandfather served for three
i years under Frederick the Great and
' told me this anecdote: An ensign made
a blunder dufing the maneuvers of
troops at a review. The king, as was
his wont when annoyed', fell into a vio
-1 lent rage and pursued the terrified en
j sign, stick in hand. The young soldier
j ran for very life and jumped a ditch,
j leaving the king upon the other side
; shaking his stick at him in a fury.
"Shortly after the escape of the en
sign the colonel of the regiment came
up to the king and said, 'Your majesty,'
the young man committed a blunder
doubtless. I have just received his res
ignation from your majesty's service,'
placing the document into the king's
hands. ' I am sorry for it, for he was a
good officer, but he can take no other
step under the circumstances.'
'•The king answered, 'Send him to
me.' The ensign was sent for and
came, trembling, lest this time the
stripes should in reality fall upon his
shoulders or, still worse, he might"" be
sent to prison. Without any preface
the king replied, 'Here is your captain
cy, sir, which I endeavored to give you
this morning, but you ran away so
swiftly that niv old legs coulJ not
catch you up.' " —Sir W-. B. Richmond
in North American Review,
$125,000 GIVEN TO
Caatianed Kroan First Pan.
000 spent on the new power plant for ,
the town of Hershev. The factory aloue j
now covers more than ten acres.
iMir. Hershey said that some of the |
individual bonuses will amount to more ;
than SI,OOO each as there are a num-|
ber of employes whose salaries run be- .
yond $5,0t)0 a year. The smallest
bonuses will be about SIOO, but the !
average will be about $l2O.
Announcement of the bonus was |
made to the employes to-day ami there ,
was great rejoieiug especially in view |
of the fact that many individual es
tablishments are suffering through the j
adverse effect of Hie European war on !
geueral business.
300 Women Share in IV
Of the 1050 who will receive bon-1
uses more than five hundred are women i
or girls. The list includes everyone [
who has qualified by length of service, I
from office boys to the executive of
ficers. Part of the formal announce- j
inent, as giveu out to the newspapers, J
"The bonus experiment was tried!
seven years ago. one of the ideas be-!
ing to build up a force of regular and
reliable workers. At first only twenty j
per cent, of the employes could meet '
the condition of six months' previous!
serviee. This has steadily increased i
each year until now it is over eighty j
percent. The bonus is wholly optional j
each year and the amount depends upon |
the year's business, but since it was
begun it has been paid annually and
the percentage has been increased."
The letter sent to each employe
eligible for the bonus is:
"We arc pleased to enclose you a
check for $ which, by di
rection of the Company, is paid to you
at this time iu recognition of inter
est taken and faithful service per- j
formed. Your closest attention to all)
matters under your direction as welll
as your keen interest in everything
pertaining to the welfare of the Com
pany, will contribute largely to our
success, and is most earnestly solicit
ed. We extend to all our employes
our very best wishes for their con
tinued happiness and prosperity."
Continued Kroin Kirnt I'iikc.
has been called upon, by court order,
to pay $11,374.14 to constables as
back fees due for services rendered be
tween 1901 and 1905, and that to
gether with the fact that the county
may not be reimbursed by the State un
til the fiscal year 1916 for the cost of
holding the next fall primaries—some
thing like $0,350- —makes it imiK>s«ible,
the officials say, to reduce the millage.
The State always has reimbursed the
counties for the cost at' holding pri
mary elections, although payment, as a
rule, is not made until several months
after the election, and the Dauphin
Commissioners consider it inadvisable
to count on getting money for the Sep
tember. 1915, primaries, before the
close of the present, fiscal year.
In calculating tho expenditures for
1915 the Controller has made some
allowance for the growing business of
the county, and, guided by the advice
of the Commissioners, has made reduc- j
tions in other accounts, bast year more
than $24,000 was expended for erect
ing and rebuilding bridges, while this
year less than $17,000 will be spent
for that purpose. A slight cut also has!
been made iu the appropriation for road j
building. However, increases are allow- I
ed for the maintenance of criminals in j
penal institutions and also for the care j
of insane in the State hospitals.
The Commissioners' Budget
A summary of the County Commis
sioners' estimated expenses for the year
of 1915 is as follows: Office expenses,
salaries, etc., $12,360.40; treasurer's of
fice, $3,156; controller's office, $4,070;
coroner's office, $2,555; district attor
ney's office, $8,580; county solicitor's
office, $1,568; aldermen and justices,
$8,700; constables and police, $14,-
050; assessors, $10,350; bridges, $lO,-
710; roads, $1,800; court expenses,
$30,385; court house maintenance.
$12,470; elections, $17,740; interest
and sinking funds, $31,013.76; penal
institutions, $16,829.2 6: care of in
sane, $26,482; elective cQiinty fee of
fices $1 1,944 ; miscellaneous, $51,-
714.65, making a total of $282,-
The budget with the budget of the
Direetfrs of the Poor, amounting to
$58,000, and the $26,000 budget of
the Prison Inspectors, makes the total
of estimated .expenditures $366,484.64.
Last year the County Commission
ers spent $273,537.87; the Directors
of the Poor, $67,536.41, and the Pris
on luspectors $25,298.26. making a
total of $366,372.54. The receipts
during 1915, it is estimated, will be:
County tax, $268,538.67; personal
property, $45,040; liquor licenses,
$8,315; support nf insane, $1,737.50:
sale of material. $100; fines, $100;
primaries. $6,348 45; State fair asso
ciations, $1 ,405.02; sinking fund earn
ings, $8,800; fees from Prothonotary,
$14,000; Recorder's fees, $3,600; Reg
ister's fees, $350; interest on daily
balances, $2,000; maintenance of city
prisoners, $2,000; maintenance of Fed
eral prisoners, $175; detective licenses,
SIOO, and counter credits, $875.
of Diamonds, Watches, Silverware, Clocks,
Opera and Field Glasses, Umbrellas
Sale Starts at 2.30 Saturday
Sales Daily at 2.30
Jewelers and Brokers 431 Market St.—At Subway
1 "Lester Piano" Contest I
@ Will ho announced Saturday in Harrisburg $
® Newspapers. ' f
® The great Lester Factory Sale will begin prompt- ®
© ly at ou>ht o'clock Saturdav morning, Januarv ®
H -»Oth. 1915, % H
_ We are now busy unloading the new pianos,
(received direct from the Factory at Lester, Pa.) G
which arrived at Allison Mill Freight Station
Thursday' morning. :«
Y It is needless to mention quality and reputation
when we say "Lester Piano." It is endorsed by £
the world's most famous artists. |
® Winners of Prize Credits should not delay in $
coming to our Salesrooms while the brand new se- X
§ lection covers a wide range in styles and sizes. 9
In addition we will have several slightly used 1$
.3 pianos as low as *90.00, $98.00 and $124.00. Ab- $
@ sclutely no Red Tape or misrepresentation made $
•$ during this great sale. Every condition advertised ®
® will be carried out to the letter.
® Railroad fare allowed 011 purchase of piano to $
® out-of-town customers. •
| H. G. DAY 1
® Factory Representative ||
® 1319 Derry Street Harrisburg, Pa. j|
Selected by J. Howard Wert
A century ago the unhappy fate of partitioned Poland was known and
lamented by every intelligent person in our land to a much greater extent than
to-day. The lapse ot' time has blunted our interest in the great crime of the
eighteenth century.
For centuries an independent and powerful state, Poland, unfortunately,
fell a prey to internal dissensions and the disgraceful plottings of rival factions.
The occasion was seized by Russia. Austria and Prussia to divide its territory
between themselves. The first partition took place in 1772; a second, in 17"93;
and a third and final, by which Poland was entirely blotted out as a nationality,
in 17i»r». The Poles made frequent attempts to regain their liberty, the last of
whioh was in ISoO, but all went down in blood, with chains more firmly tijxed
011 their unhappy land.
It was while the interest of all civilized lauds was attracted to the strug
gling nation that the talented American poet, Pcreival, wrote the selection
here given.
Freedom calls you! Quick, be ready,— 'By the souls of patriots gone.
House ye in the name of God, — i Wake, —arise,—your fetters break,
Onward, onward, strong and steady,— Kosciusko bids you on,—
Dash to earth the oppressor's rod. I Sobieski cries awake!
Freedom calls, ye brave! Rise, and front the despot czar,
Rise, and spurn the name of slave. Rise, and dare the unequal wac.
Grasp the sword!—its edge is keen, Freedom calls you! Quick, be read.vj,—
Seize the gun!—its ball is true: 1 Think of what your sires have been, —-
Sweep your land from tyrant clean, — |Onward, onward! strong and steads-
Haste, 11 ud scour it through and through! j Drive the tyrant to his den. ,
Onward, onward! Freedom cries, ! On, and let the watchword be, •
Rush to arms, —the tyrant flies. j Country, home, and liberty 1 J
A. WISEMAN, M. D. j\
GOEGAS DEUG STORES, 10 N. Third St. and Penna. Station. j