Newspaper Page Text
To-Morrow, Saturday, Second Day
13th Semi-Annual Sliding
125 Fine Sn'ts-*=AII New Late Models
Made up of Winter materials—some fur trimmed and interlined—ma
jority self-trimmed —Fur and interlining can bo removed for later wear —
slo*oo to s37.6o—less 20 per cent, or one-fifth off of reduced priges.
aoo or more COATS of every kind —The cheap, medium and pood
Kind—s3.7s to $25.00 —Less 20 per cent, or one-fifth off of rewired
About "5 DRESSES and GOWNS —Serge. Sutine, Taffeta, Crepe do
Chine, etc. —Less 20 per cent, or one-fifth off of reduced prices.
100 TOP SKIRTS —SI.OS to SIO.O0 —Less 20 per 'cent, or one-fifth
off of reduced prices.
Ostrich Sets, Furs, Waists, etc., in sale.
S OC/AL and
COVERNORGOEST AT DINNER I
GIVENBY MR. PENNYPfIGKER
War Tax Social at Stevens Memorial:
Church Attended by 680 Persons—
Chicken and Waffle Supper Planned
By Olivet Presbyterian Men's Class
Governor Martin G. Brumbaugh and
the mt- 'bers of the Public Service Com- j
mission vere honor guests at a dinner
giveu by Ex-Governor Samuel W.
Penny-packer at the Harrisburg Club
last evening. The table appointments j
were in pink, with a bronze hamper
tilled with Killarney roses as a center
Covers were laid for Governor Mar- \
tin G. Brumbaugh, 8. L. Tone, Kmorv '
R. Johnson. Milton J. Breeht, Charles
F. Wright, Frank M. Wallace, Walter 1
H. Gaither, William M. Tnnkle. John
P. Dohoney, Berne H. Evans, Thomas j
L. Montgomery, John A. Herman and
A. B. Millar.
War Tax Social at Stevens Memorial,
More than six hundred and fiftv j
persons attended the war tax social in !
Stevens Memorial church last night,
which was given under the auspices of'
the Epworth League. Ross K. Bergs- ;
tresser directing. The social was ar
ranged as a reception for the new mem
bers who /lave been received into the
church during the past year and was j
one of the most enjoyable entertain- ,
ments ever given
Miss Ruth Kraybill presided at the
organ, and, f allowing an address of:
welcome by the pastor, the Rev. Dr. |
Clayton A. Smucker, an interesting pro-;
gram was rendered. The ladies' quar- 1
tet of the church sang several selee-'
tions, and greetings were extended by
the following persons in behalf of the
various departments and societies of
Mrs. William Byrem. Ladies' Aid So
ciety; Williams Schwartz, ministerium;
John Affleck, official board: James W.
Barker, Men's Cltib and the Sunday)
school: Mrs. CVnrad Hoffsouimer, mis
sionary societies: R. K. Bergstresser,
Epworth League. Miss Roberta
Schwartz gave a reading, followed by a
selection by the male chorus, directed
by George W, Sweigert.
At the conclusion of the program a !
half-hour of "indoor sports" was en
joyed, affording the members, old and
new. a splendid opportunity to become
better acquainted. Refreshments in
the form of " Epworth League bricks"
were served bv the young women of
Will Hold Chicken and Waffle Supper
The men's B ble class of Olivet Pres- :
byterian church lias issued almost a
hundred invitations for its chicken and
waffle supper in the church parlors
next Tuesday evening, and a large num
ber of acceptance have already been
received. The function gives indica
tion of being one of the most success
ful held for a long time. A good pro- j
gram is being arranged, which will in
clude addresses by Harry L. Carl,
teacher of the men's class of Derrv
Street United Brethren church, and the
Rev. E. E. Curtis, pastor of Westmin-1
ster Presbyterian church. The supper j
arrangements are in the hands of a la- i
dies ' committee, consisting of Mrs. j
Craver. chairman; Mrs. Steele, Mrs.'
Cox. Mrs. Wertz, Mrs. Shartzer. Mrs. |
Yates. Mrs. Lease and Mrs. Webster.
These ladies are the wives of the mar- j
50 years. Be guided
V 'y ; ■. -* ' /y. ' • '•• * v ;"' ',■ V:.'" ' • ■ v \ . v '»
HARRISHTTRO STAB-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 5, 1915.
I ried men of the class committee of ar
11 Bible Class to Hold Banquet
11 Plans for the big banquet of the
I Men's Bible Class of Derry Street Unit
ed Brethren church. Fifteenth an.) Der
-11 ry streets, to be held ou the evening
.[of February 22 ( Washington's Birth
! day), were practically completed at a
meeting of the banquet committee last
Covers will be laid for 200 guest*,
'and turkey with all the fixins' will be
the main dish. Novelty surprise stunts
. will be big features of the evening. A
. newly -organized class orchestra will
• play during the banquet and several vo
cal and piano solos will be other mu
sical features of the evening. Three
■ minute talks wiil be given by several
speakers who have not yet been defi
nitely named. O. 1\ Beck ley will b.<
Prior to the meeting of the banquet
: committee, the executive board of the
' class held a business meeting. The au
dit of the books for 1914 was read by
s Ralph B. Manley, chairman of the au
■ diting committee. Earle E. R-enn, an
attorney in the Legislative Reference
i Bureau, who has organized the class or
chestra. was made a member of the exe
1 Australian Scientist to Lecture Here
| Reserved seats for the lecture to he
| delivered Tuesday evening in the Ma
.iestic by Sir Douglas Mawson, the not
jed Australian scientist and Antarctic
; explorer. were placed on sale this mo.it
inn 'it 9 o'clock at the box office when
the special tickets were exchanged. To
morrow the general sale will begin.
; Sir Mawson will speak here as a
j guest of the Natural History Society
j on his daring trip across the wastes of
the South Polar seas in search of data
■ relative to the atmospheric, animal, cli-
I matic, ocean current conditions of the
; Polar seas an.i their probable effect on
1 the climate of Australia.
The Australian who was the scientist
with the Sir Earnest Shackleton party
that made its memorable dash for the
l*ole was selected by t-he Australian
government as being the most compe
tent man to make the exploration trip.
One of his big jobs was to superintend
I the construction of a series of wireless
i stations from his native land to the
great barrens around the Pole in order
to keep the people at home properly
and accurately informed as to the
weather aad ocean current conditions.
His awful experiences with two com
■ pauions, the dearth of the latter, and his
I return after months of untold hardship
will be thriKinglv illustrated with soma
really remarkable stereopticon and mov
The Australian will rea 'h this city at
10.43 o'clock Tuesday morning and
will be taken on a drive along the river
: front, prior to paying a visit to Gover
! nor Brumbaugh at the capitol.
MISS PEARL BLACK HOSTESS
Entertained Members of D. D. K Club
Miss Pearl < . Black delightfully en
tertained the members of the D. i). K.
Progressive Five Hundred Ohib with
their friends at her residence, 104
! South Thirteenth street.
Prize# were won by Miss Naomi W'in
gert, Ellis Roberts with Miss Helen
Morsb the consolation prize. R-efresu
meints were served to the following
Misses Naomi Wingert, Daisy Kuhn,
Helen Morsh. Hazel Macklev, Edna Bix
j !er, Pearl Black. Messrs. Merrill Arbo
gast. Robert Deisroth. Raz Clausen, El
lis Rcfoerts, Roger Sellman, Paul Rein
dell, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bratton.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Neimond.
News of Persons
• Who Come and Go
Mr. and Mrs. William S. Hall, 120
North Fifteenth street, are registered
«t the Hotel Collingswood, New York.
Miss Esther Uramm, Second and
Woodbine streets, left for Pittsburgh,
whore she will visit her sister, Mrs.
C. A. Lindbald.
Miss Florence Rees, of Wilkes-Barre,
is the guest of her brother, Prof. Jesse
F. Rees, IS 15 Regina street.
Miss Helen L. McFarland, 2101
Bellevuc Road, left for Cleveland, O.
George W. Ores, of East McKeea
port, is the guest of his brother, Harry
F. Oves, lib Washington street.
Mrs. J. H. Kramer, of Atlantic City,
who has beeu the guest of her pereuts,
Mr. and Mrs. Moses Hoffman, 021
Penn street, will return home next
week, stayiug with friends in Philadel
phia on her way for several days.
Miss Mvra Ivev, of Pen Argvle, is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Pomp,
ISO Locust street.
Miss Ruth Yoder, of Drexel Insti
tute. Philadelphia, is the guest of her
parents, Mr. and .'.lrs. G. W. E. Yoder,
116 11 err street.
Miss Ada Marian Hummel, of Car
lisle. has returned after a visit with
her grandmother, Mrs. Annetta McOa
han, 2500 North Sixth street.
Mrs. Gertrude Stine and daughter,
Dorothy, 1909 Wood avenue, have re
turned from New Bloomfield.
F. C. Tomlinson, 172$ Fulton street,
is the guest of his sou, George Tomliu
son, at Halifax.
Mrs. Harriet Yost, North Third
street, has returned from a visit to
Pittsburgh and Altooua.
Daniel Heisey, 1734 Fulton street
has returned from Philadelphia.
Misses Rose and Lillian Sherman,
652 Peffer street, have returned from
Guy Showers, of the Philadelphia
College of Pharmacy, is spending the
week-end with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jeremiah Showers, 422 South
Miss Bertha Mohler, of Altoona, is
spending the week-end with Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Mohler, 919 North Third
Herman Harper, of Altoona. is spend
ihg several days with Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Mohler, 919 North Third
William Hassou, 95 North Seven
teenth street, has returned from Gap,
Isa-ac Silverman, 107 South Second
street, has returned from Lebanon.
Miss Jane Dawson, of Philadelphia,
is the guest of Miss Katherine Wilhelm,
1706 Green street.
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Hammond,
14509 North Front street, have return
ed home from Atlantic Citv.
Miss Katherine Smith, a student at
Drexel Institute, l'hiladelphia, is speud
ing a few days with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles lL Smith, 1315 North
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Swope, 2013
North Sixth street, are home from Lew
Mrs. B. Wontersz, 433 Boas street
was a recent visitor to Altoona.
Wiley Swope, of Pittsburgh, eu
route to Washington. D. C., is a guest
at the home of his uncle, D. H. Swope,
2013 North Sixth street.
Miss Mary Owen, of New Bloom
field, is the guest of her sister, Miss
■Edna Owen, 1909 Wood avenue.
Mrs. Mary Zeigler, of Philadelphia,
has returned after a visit with her son,
Daniel Zeigler, 1210 North Second
Thomas W. Smith, of Newport, has
returned after a visit with his daugh
ter, Mrs. Bruce Mingle, 17 South Third
William Miller, 1904 State street,
has returned from Lebanon.
Miss Helen Smith, of Newport, has
gone to Anderson, lud., to s|>end some
time with Dr. and Mrs. Wier Miley
after a visit with her sister, Mrs. Bruce
Mingle, 17 South Third street.
Miss Pearl Yahn, 504 South Thir
teenth street, is spending several days
Miss Ethel Weber, of Norristown,
is in the city for a few days as the
guest of Miss Frances Smith, 2117
North Second street.
Charles Penrose Lusk, 221 Herr
street, has returned from a trip to Glen
Mrs, John Lupton an-d daughter,
1621 Carnation street, are spending the
week-end at Altoona.
Miss Sarali Miller, of Shiremanstown,
spent a day with 1 friends.
Misses Marjorie Kirk and Marga
ret Clancy, this city, will visit Lancas
ter friends next Sundav.
Mrs. T. J. MeC'intock, 106 Boas
street, is seriously ill at her home.
MRS. H. B. M'CORMICK HOSTESS
Entertained Members of Her Class at
Her Home Last Evening
Members of Mrs. Henry B. McCor
mick's Sunday school class of Pine
Street Presbyterian church met at Mrs.
McCormick's home, 305 North Front
street, last evening, and after the reg
ular monthly business meeting an in
teresting program of music apd ad
dresses was enjoyed.
Edward Wagner gave an illustrated
talk on the Luzon Islands, and Dr. iMait
land Alexander, pastor of the First
Presbyterian church of Pittsburgh,
gave a brief talk, and James Fessler
rendered a trombone solo. Refreshments
were served to twenty-five members.
GUESTS OF MRS. STOVER
Ladies of Olivet Presbyterian Church
Spent Pleasant .Afternoon
Members of the Olivet Presbyterian
church were guests of Mrs. Bay Stover
ait her home, yesterday afternoon. Those
MTS. E. A. Nicodemus, Mrs. Charles
Lease, Mrs. Paul Weiss, Mrs. W. O.
Yaitos, Mrs. Haxry Bomberger, Mrs.
Percy Walker, MTS. Sherman Notestine,
Mrs. Charles Pass. Mrs. Annie Miote,
Mrs. Charles Border, Mrs. Abram L.
Goff, Mrs. Harriet Armstrong, Mrs.
Julia Pennpacker, Mrs. Harry Bouse,
Mrs. William A. Shoemaker, Mrs. Mile?
Hauek, Mrs. Edward Lyme, <MTS. E. H.
Wertz and MTS. Gelwicks.
Mountain Streams Flood Mines
Shamokin, J'eb. s.—The Hickory
Ridge and R ! .ardi collieries operated
by the Susquehanna Coal Company,
were closed yesterday, having been
flooded by mountain streams. Other col
lieries are in dinger of being inundated
the lower levels bearing from two to
six feet of water.
PUT CREAM IN NOSE ],
AMP STOP CATARRH
Telia How To Opo> Cloned Noo
trila and End Hood-Cold*.
LOU feel tine in a few momenta. Your
cold in hoad or catarrh will be gone.
Your clogged nostrils will The air
passages of your head will clear and
you can brsathe freely. No more dull
ness, headache; no hawking, snuffling,
mucous discharges or dryness; no strug
gling for breath at night.
Tell your druggist you want a small
bottle of Ely's (Veam Balm. Apply a
little of this fragrant, antiseptic cream
in your nostrils, let it penetrate through
-every air passage of the head; soothe
and heal the swollen, inflamed mucous
membrane, and relief comes instantly.
It is just whnt every cold and catarrh
sufffrer needs. Don't stay stuffed-up
CELEBRATED LEON RICE IN
"AN EVENING OF SONG"
New York Tenor Has Been Engaged to
Give a Song Recital in Stevens M.
E. Church, Friday Evening Febru
Music lovers will be greatly interest
ed in the announcement that Leon Rice,
the celebrated New York tenor, has
been engaged to give "An Evening ot
Song," ut Stevens Memorial M. E.
church, Friday, February 12, at 8.15
Mr. Rice enjoys a reputation that is
international in its scoi>e ns one of
America's greatest tenors. He has for
several years been tenor soloist of the
choir at Trinity (Trinity Church
Corporation), New Yftrk City, one of
the finest church positions in the metro
polis. More than 2,000 concert engage
ments have been tilled by Mr. Rice in
the United States, Canada and Europe,
and everywhere he has appeared the
press has accorded him the most extra
vagant praise for his splendid voice and
artistic singing. He lias studied with
some of the most uoted instructors in
America and Europe, and his appear
ance here will be awaited with genuine
interest. Jeuie Caesar-Rice, who is also
an artist of exceptional ability, will
preside at the piano, and an evening of
rare enjoyment is promised all who are
fortunate enough to attend.
The London "Free Press 1 ' says:
"No more enjoyable treat has been
provided for the music lovers of Lon
don in some time than the recital of
Leon Kice. He sang twenty songs, each
a gem, and swnved his audience at
Farmers' Dance at Elks' Club
The so.'ial cclnmittee of the Elks'
Club has arranged for a farmers' dancb
which will be held next Tuesday even
ing at the home on North .Second street.
The men will wear overalls and the la
dies gingham dresses and sunbonnets.
The I'pdegrove orchestra will furnish
the music and refreshments will be
served in the grill room.
No More Gurgly Brash, "Lump of
Lead," Bad Digestion, He&rtburo
or Stomach Troubles
Quick Belief. Costs Nothing to Try
The man who can't help making 1
faces at his stomach, the man or
woman with a grouchy digestion, or
with downright dyspepsia need fret no
more over stomach troubles.
The heaviest, richest dinners, the
most unspeakable quick lunches, all
can be taken core of without imposing
ion the stomach. A scientific digestive
can do the digesting, where the stom
ach either did not do it before, or did
it very imperfectly.
Beauty and Good Digestion Go Hand in
Hand. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets
When you take one of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets after a meal, the food
is digested by the tablet even better
than your own stomach can do it.
Tliiß is why the use of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets has become so universal
among those who suffer from any kind
of stomach troubles.
Take one of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets after your next meal and if you
are given to belching, sour risings, fer
mentation, heavy, lumpy, feeling in
the stomach, indigestion, dyspepsia, loss
of appetite or any other stomach de
rangement, you will find at once a re
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are the
most wonderful tablets on earth for
any kind of stomach trouble.
They enrich the gastric juices, and
give the stomach the rest it needs be
fore it can again be healthy and strong.
Try one after your next meal, no
matter what you eat. You'll find your
appetite return for the meal after and
you will feel fine after eating.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are for
sale at all druggists at 50c a box.
Send coupon below to-day and we
vill at once send you by mail a sample
Free Trial Coupon
F. A. Stuart Co., 201 Stuart Bldg.,
Marshall, Mich., send me at once by I
return mail, a free trial package of
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets.
To-morrow--Our Greatest Sale of
Complete Stock of Our Hagerstown Branch Store
at Prices Far Below Cost
The building Occupied by our branch store in Hagerstown is to be converted
into a theatre. The owner made us an attractive offer for our lease and we ac
cepted. Rather than move to a new location we decided to discontinue our Hagers
town Branch. There wasn't time to sell it in Hagerstown, so we've brought the
stock to our Har.risburg store, and to-morrow it goes on sale at prices that we be
lieve have never before been approached. The merchandise is of the same grade as
that sold in our Harrisburg store, and our guarantee of quality goes back of every
Be On Hand Early Saturday.
$10.98 Suits, sh.9B Street and Evening Dresses
All wool serge suits in navy and black, sizes IS
to 36, worth $10.98, ! 94.08 All wool serge dresses in some of the newest
_ _ models, shades are navy and black and values are
Cl 9 QRfntlU QR Suite QR $e to $10.98 to^.os
11/ ip Kvening dresses in a wide assortment of nttiac-
I'nfinished diagonals and serges, in brown . favy. |ii!« fabrics in light shades, suitable I
Copen and black, sizes 16 to 36, worth $12.98 to tor *' lo dance or opera, worth $10.98 to $35,
$14.98 $5.1)8 $4,118 to #IB.OO
$18.98 to s29.9BSuits, $7.98 R . *
Gabardines, broadcloths, poplins, unfinished wors- Dly LU'Sci Ir 9/1/05
teds, corduroys, serges and novelty cloths. Linings r r. n • .-.i
of Skinner's and other guaranteed satins, brown black Corsets, in'the newest models. SI.OO vaiuo°, . 00c
green, plum and navy, sizes 16 to 40, worth $18.98 %. * ,
to $29.98. Choice, $7.08
$22.50 Outsize Suits in This Dress Skirt Prices Viiay
Sale, $10.98 Oown
All wool serge, navy and black, Skinner's guar- .°»S
anteed satin linings, outs.zes up to 53, worth Other skirts in a variety of models/ fabrics nnd
*"£' a ; •;!?* shades, worth up to $6.00 $2.08
Same garmeuts made up ill poplin, worth $25, ————l ,
$7.50 Coats, $1.98
One lot of coats of medium weight, suitable for SI.OO waists in the newest models, in a variety
spring wear in diagonals of assorted shades, grev • Vol" 0 ° ts ' 01 '' 11 ) sa | e 40c
Scotch mixtures and thibet cloth in navv and black, $3.00 crepe de chine waists in the newest models
worth $7.50, s|.»B al ? Hl,a , ,,e * the new battleship gray and I
putty shades. Special sale price SI.OB
$15*98 CoatS, $4. 98 Rrnzdrlnth fna/c C/T QO
Ladies' and misses- coats in boucles, Scotch mix- ** * ° UIUdUQIOin LOUTS, $0.70
tures, chinchillas and novelty mixtures, values to Black broadcloth coats, satin lined, velvet trimmed
$15.98 .SI.OB collar and cuffs, sizes up to 47, values $lB SO.OB
10-12 South Fourth Street "fc*
Miss Eleanor Jones Was Hostess for
Members of Market Street
Miss Eleanor Jones entertained the
members of the Farther Light Circle of
Market Street Baptist cihureh at her
home, 35 S South Thirteenth street, last
A short business meeting was held
and the lesson discussed by Miss Helen
Ferguson, after which games and mu
sic were enjoyed. Dainty refreshments
were served to the following guests:
Misses Carolyn D. Gebhardt, Lillian
Free, Li Hie Foulk, F. Gertrude Eaton,
(Marie E. Ripper, Margaret Robinson,
Jennie Mailer, Margaret Koons, Ger
trude Gilger. Helen Jackson, Margaret
Spencer, Helen Ferguson, Eleanor
Jones, Harriet Jones, Mrs. Scaittergood
and Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Jones.
CIVIC CLUB MEETING
Miss Alice Eaton Oave Interesting Talk
at Camp Hill Yesterday
Tho Camp Hill Civic Club met in the
Council room yesterday, Mrs. James W.
Millhouse, the president, presiding.
Mrs. Shetron. chairman of the Edu
cational Department, discussed the
splendid program of work which she has
mapped out for the year, and Mrs. Den
nis reported on the results of the year
book committee work. An order for Oamp
Hill Oivic Club Year Books was placed.
Mrs. Elsie V. (M'wMleton was appointed
chairman of the permanent committee
of three wh-ioh will look afte* the local
Muss Alice Eaton gave a very inter
esting talk on "The Position of the
Library in Connection With the Oivie
Club," and ait the conclusion of her
talk discussed with the members plans
for a circulating library for Camp 'Hill.
PABTY FOR MISS WAHNER
Ml SB Catherine Wagner Entertained in
Honor of Guest
Miss Catherine Wagner entertained
ait her home, 1239 South Twelfth street,
fast evening, in honor of Miss fMbrgarot
Wahner, of Bast Hanover. The guests
enjoyed music and games, after which
refreshments were served. Those pres
(Miss Martha Beck, Mias Mary Kale,
Miss Catherine Wagner, Miss Sue Dooly,
Miss Sara Alexander, Miss Katie Work
man, Messrs. Russell Downey, BvTon
Frederick, Jack Rodgers, Ed" Gummo,
John Murphy, Ed McGann and Packey
"Folk Tales and Fairy Storiee"
Professor J. G. Carter Troop, official
lecturer of the Drama League of Ajner
i«a, and late professor of English in
the University of Chicago, will give a
lecture, under the auspices of the Story
Telling League, in the auditorium of
Technical High school, Tuesday even
ing, February 23. Professor Troop,
who will lecture on "FoJk Tales and
Fairy Stories," thinks that the story
must be told and aot memorized or
Biek headache, biliousness, piles and
bad breath are usually caused by inac
tive bowels. Get a box 'of Rexall
Orderlies. They met gently and effec
tively. Sold only by us at 10 cents.
George A. Gorges.
Schmidt's Saturday Special
49c Vtftlpffi 49c
Bunch ▼ IvJlClo Bunch
PIN AND COED FEEE
SCHMIDT 313 Market St.
FLORIST P. R. R. Station
MRS. KAUFFMAN HOSTESS
Entertained the Ladies of Riverside
Methodist Church at Her Home
Mrs. Mary Kauffman entertained the
members of the ladies' Bible class of
the Riverside Methodist church at
luncheon ut her home in Riverside yes
Those present were Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Greenfield, Mrs. John Herre,
Mrs. Raymond Lowden, Mrs. S. llursh,
Mrs. Chester Trout, Mrs. Roger Maher,
Mrs. Albert Harro, Mrs. R. Shannon,
Mrs. R. Murlatt, Mrs. T. Fortney,
Mrs. Charles Albright. Mrs. C. Smith,
Mrs. L. Herre, Miss Helen Geiger,
Miss Ida Sourbier, Miss Anna Herre,
Mrs. Mary Kauffman, Milton Hepford,
William Smith and Austin Murlatt.
The class decided to give a baked
bean supper ou March 18 in Rhoads'
ENTERTAINED SOCIAL CLUB
Members Were Guests of Mrs. Charles
i Mrs. Charles F. Dare entertained
the members of the Wednesday Social
Club at her home, 1839 Derry street,
yesterday afternoon. Those present
were \lrs. E. V. Roland, Mrs. Plank,
of Steelton; Mrs. Hummel, of Hum
nfelstown; Mrs. J. O. Bender, Mrs. E.
S. Erb, Miss Vesta Erb, Mrs. E. S.
Wolfe, Frederick Wolfe, Mrs. E. E.
Eshelman, Mrs. George Clark, Mrs.
Charles Bare, Miss Grace Bare, Mrs.
Charles Henery and Mrs. Grovap C.
Miss Theresa Duffy, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William Duffy, of Webster
Mulls, and Nathan D. Everts, of this
city, were quietly married last evening
at the parsonage of the Reformed Salem
churdh by the Rev. Dr. Ellis K. Kremer,
who used the ring ceremony. There
were no attendants. Mr. and Mrs.
Everts will reside tft Royal Terrace.
Announce Birth of Bon
Dr. and Mrs. C. I. Trullinger, 2022
North Sixth street, announce the birth
of a son, George Rudy Trullinger, Tues
day, February 2. Mrs. Trullinger was
Miss Martha Hummel*prior to her mar
SUNDAY FUNERALS TABOOED
Lewistown, Feb. s.—Resolutions
adopted by the Mifflin County Minis
terial Association yesterday" pledge
their influence against Sunday funerals.
The members of the body say they
will not officiate at any funeral on the
Lord 's day unless it can bo proved an
absolute necessity, and they petition the
undertakers to aid them in breaking up
the practice. Ministers say their duties
are already too arduous on* Sunday.
A Watch That Will Pass
is perfect, and that is just the
kind of a watch you can buy on
OUB CONVENIENT Club Plan
and the beauty of it is you only
need spend a few cents a day.
The P. 0. Caplan Co.
18 North Fourth Street
Call, pbone or write.
TO MORROW NIGHT
Chestnut St. Auditorium
G-reystock Eastern League
ADMISSION 25 CENTS