The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, May 20, 1915, Page 7, Image 7

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■ Chas. J. Watson Moe L. Cooper
I Among Men Good Dressers
I Arc Not as Rare as They Used to Be
There is a reason for this. Young
men govern the style. Older men want as becoming
clothes as the young feHow. WORTHY CLOTHES
answer all these requirements.
There is trimness
and smartness in the ap
pearance of WORTHY
CLOTHES that will ap- Clf/Rl
peal to you whenever you [j\ w / A \
wear the suit. It will add ilkVf 1 {
to the satisfaction that I
you get out of life. There '
is no exaggeration in this.
You must demand I fym |
style and service from / / \\\
your Spring and Summer jJK \\ |
suits and our guarantee is \ J V, | )
back of what we sell in | \\\ |
!j This is an assurance of | | Ul
1 giving you full measure 1 I
.j of permanent style and
ij maximum value.
I sls, S2O j
Remember our address is
| 1 4 NORTH THIRD ST., Next Door to Gorgas' |
Evangelist Hillis Puts the Moving of
Steelton Up to the Prayerful Co
operation of the Borough Ministers,
Churches and Congregations
The meetings held in the tabernacle
n:ii| the Main Street Church of God
ystcrdiiy afternoon in connection with
tlie Hillis evangelistic campaign were
well attended an I- announcement was
made this omrning by the executive
committee that 92 persons have hit the
trail in less than three weeks of re
vival work.
At the opening of the services in
fhe tabernacle last evening Evangelist
Hilli- replied to the question, "Can
ltilli* Move Steeltouf" He said:
"1 never said I could and 1 never
expect to move Steelton. But the Hil
lis party, with the co-operation of the
ministers and churches and by the pow
er of God and the Holy Spirit, can
move Steelton. But if God is expected
to move Steelton some of the ungodly
prot'e-sors of religion in the churches
must clean up and get right."
He said his eyes had been opened in
the last ten days to some of the awful
sins that were committed in Steelton.
Jf Steolton is to be moved some of the
leating members in the leading churches
must give up their dancing and card
parties. Those who have the devil in
their heels or a pack of cards in their
hands can do no personal work and he
would rather have them stay away
from the tabernacle then to have them
attempt to "win souls." It is no won
der some of the churches are helpless
in the battle against the sins of Steel
He said they have a lot of num
bers so useless that you could' sell them
in carloa'ls at three cents; and those
who bought thein at that price would
waste their money. Sinners seem to be
more interested in the revival cam
paign then many Christians. Sinners are
nctually boosting the tabernacle meet
ings, while some church members are j
knocking and opposing the work. Sin-,
ners seem to be more willing to -open '
their homes for prayer meetings then I
Christians, and Dr. Hillis said he had |
more respect for the devil than he had
for such Christians.
H,e declare! that he was depending
upon thp Godly and faithful to stand
by the evangelistic campaign. "The
Triumph of the Human Will" was the
theme of the sermon, .lohn 5.40 and
John 7:17. Kvery man is what lie
wills to be. The will is the base line
i>l character. Why are not all people
saved'.' Not because they can not, but
because they will not.
At the STANDARD Theatre
The Kalem Company presents "The De
stroyer," in tlir*e reels, extra spe
cial. Featuring Alice Hollister, Anna
N'illson and Harry Millarde.
Anne, of the Mines. Featuring Myrtle
Gonzales, Alfred Vosburgh and Mar
garet Gibson. Two-reel special.
The Ranger's Romance. Selig.
Josie's Legacy. Featuring .losie Sadler
and Billy Vitagraph.
Services WiU Be Held in the High
School Auditorium and the Address
of the Evening Will Be Made by
the Rev. A. K. Wier
Transfer exercises will be held in
the High school auditorium to-morrow
j evening when a lengthy program of reel-
I tations, declamations, autobiography,
j biogra; iiy and music will be rendered
j by the 107 pupils who have concluded
j their studies in the lower grades and
j will enter the HigH school at the open
' ing ot the new term in September. Tiie
j address of the evening will be deliv
ered by the Rev. A. K. Wier, pastor of
j Centenary i'nited Brethren church, and
the certificates will be delivered By W.
j 1\ Darby, president of the local 'School
i Board. The following is a complete list
|-of the transfer class:
Central Grammar School—Fred Alle
man, Rose Virginia Beiiows, Earl Beed
Boyer. Theodore Sylvester Brown, *,u
geue Kiernan Buck, Alta Mai ißnsh,
Oara Martha Bush, Carrie Marie Carl
son, Mary Barbara Cassel, Perry Clem
son. Lillian IMftrie Colestock," Hettie
Mary Devlin. Verna Edna Dairbert,
Hcnrv Earle. May Ma'ble Fernsler, John
illiain 1 ord, Calvin Rhoads Frvsing
er. .lolin Edward Geistwhite, Mildred
| Elizabeth Good, Rollin Goodfellow,
I Simeon Goodfellow, John William
i Grimes. Donald Stuart Groome, Jane
| Elizabeth Hager. Miriam Rebecca Hale,
i Earl Taylor Hartmau, Adda Irene
Herman, Vera Edna Hershey, Carl
Christian Hess, Mary Catherine Hess,
Edna Lucille Hose, Elsie Howel'l, John
Richard Howell, David Ernest Jacobv,
Paul Thomas Jefferies, Margaret Ruby
Jones, Paul Wesley Jones, Louis Rar
matz, Anna Amelia Kennev, Elizabeth
'Catherine Kirov, Fred Knuth, William
Thomas Kohlhaas, Dorothy T?elley
Koppeuhaver, Melvin Henry Krout,
Ijouis Theodore Uaco'b Myron Lamke,
Donald Henrv Landis, Chester Arthur
Lipp, Rosie Ida Margolis.
Sara May Markley, Falice Elizabeth
i Marks, Magdalena Henrietta Martzon,
Mildred Ismay Mentzer, Nora Ellen
Mohler, Rose Alpha Morrett, Charles
Clyde Moyer, Clarence Ammon Moyer,
Regis Hugh MeCall. Caroline Violet
McC'auley, Donald Neglev McCauley,
Ruth Elizabeth McCauley,' Dorothy Ha
zel McCoy, Edgar Allen Xebinger. Hel
en Margaret Nesbit, Delia Esther Nye,
■Albert Worley Obereash, Annabel Lee
O'Brien, Helen Pauline Paxton, Don
ald William Phillips, Harry Edmund
Proud, Mary Ellen I'ugli, John Eber
Reitzel, Charles Vernon Sellers, Lillian
Ruth Sliaffncr, Eleanor Fredaricka
Sheaffer, Harold Wennas Shutter, Hel
en Irene Siciier, Margaret Helen Slay
baugh, Charles Edmund Smith. Curtis
Leroy Smith, William Howard Snell,
(Catherine 'Marsella Stehman, Henrietta
Barbara Stonesifer, Donald Blanchard
Stouffer, Harold Eugene Suydam, 'Harry
Franklin Swartlev, Ellen Catherine
Thompson, Paul Elmer Trieee, George
Tuptanoski, Charles Richard Wallace,
Blanche Eliza Warner, John Samuel
Weiscnford, Sara Radford Wigflcld,
William Albert Wueschinski, Harvev
IHayes Yinger, Pauline Effic Ziegler,
Harold Wilbur Zimmerman.
Hygienic School—Jane Lillian Brant,
Somerville Wells Brant, Elwyn Laura
Bailey, Catherine Elizabeth Butler, Ed
ward Gregory Ball, Samuel Ellwood
Brown, Earl William Carpenter, Sam
uel Henry Cole, Carrie Lewis, Mary Al
ice Kobinson.
Males. 55; females. 52. Total—lo7.
Faculty—Central Grammar school,
G. W. Henry, principal; N. A. Yeany,
Nora M. Crouse, May B. Osman. Hy
gienic school, C. F. Howard, principal.
Post 351, a: A. R., Will Meet To-mor
row Afternoon
Post 351, G. A. R., of the borough,
will hold a special meoting to-morrow
afternoon at 4.30 o'clock in the hall
an North Front street, when important
business relative to Memorial Day will
be transacted. The memorial committee
of the post is busy arranging for the an
' nual exercises to be held Monday aft
ernoon, May 31, in* honor of the dead
comrades, and expect to announce the
full program in a short time.
For the first time in the history of
the local post, the programs for Me
morial Day m Oberlin and 'Highspire,
lieretoforo arranged by the local veter
ans, wiH bo prepared by committees of
residents of those two towns. The
Rev. A. K. Wier, pastor of Centenary
United Brethren church, will deliver the
annual address at Baldwin cemetery
Monday afternoon, May 31.
The recently-organized Sons of Italy
band will hold a dance in the German
Quartet Club hall, Front and Washing-
I ton streets, this evening at 8 o'clock.
The Douglass Association will hold
J its annual banquet Friday, June S, at
I S p. ni. in the Hygienic school build
! ing.
The registry kept in the schools here
during the observance of patrons' days
j showed that nearly 12,000 visits were
I made to the various rooms during the
| exercises and art exhibits.
"Who Is Whoi'' a comedy, will be
I given by the teachers of the Hygienic
I schoal to-night in the new school
I building at Adams and Bailey streets,
i Music will be furnished by the Hygienic
j orchestra.
The Imperial bnnd will give a con
! cert Saturday night for the Goodwill
| Fire Company ir Enhaut.
The Bessemer mill at the local steel
' plant resumed operations last night
j after a suspension of several weeks.
| The mill is working on the duplex sys
tem for the open hearth.
Steelton Lodge, Loyal Order of
I Moose, will observe ladies' night June
j 16. A big banquet will bo held in oue
I of the local halls and the wives and
; friends of the members will be guests
! of the lodge.
The teachers' examinations for pro
visional artd professional grades of cer
tiflrates in the public schools will be
held in room 15 of the High school
June 2, beginning at 9 o'clock in the
I morning.
A big crowd jammed Front street
I near Locust street last evening when
jan athlete billed as Daredevil Daro
i sprawled upon the wooden blocks while
] a loaded touring car passed over his
body. He will test his strength against
four dray horses to-night.
W. A. Keister is confined to his
home. Front and Adams streets, by ill
William H. Fisher, 30S Lincoln
street, a student at State College, has
been brought to his home suffering with
lan attack of rheumatism. He was ac-
I companied by T. J. Howarth and F. J.
| O'Brien, who returned yesterday morn
.Mrs. George H. Roberts and Mrs.
! Jennie Keller are attending the Gram!
I Assembly, Degree of Rcbekah, I. O.
j O. F., at Stroudsburg as representatives
j of the local lodge.
Standard Theatre's Offerings
Exceptional interest will be evident
i iu the program offered by this popular
moving picture theatre this evening.
1 The Kalem company has a three-reel
; headliner to start the show. The other
j reels, although different, will be of the
i same high class.—Adv.*
Nissley Bill Concerning This County
Fails to Pass the Senate
The Nissley bill providing for an
1 additional law judge tor E>auphin couu
j ty, died in the closing hours of the
The bill went through the House
swimmingly and got into the Senate
where it was hung up for some time
in committee. It was finally brought
out to the light of day and (got a place
on the calendar, tout there it remain
ed after it reached the third reading
stage, being marked "postponed for
the present."
It might just an well have been
labeled "a dead one," for it was never
called up, and finally on to-day's cal
endar it occupied an inconspicuous
position at the bottom of all the bills.
The Senate last night passed every
bill, but when it reached the "third
judge'' measure, it halted about 2
o'clock this morning and adjourned,
and with the adjournment the Nissley
bill died.
It is understood that the contention
that it was looked upon with disfavor
by the judges of Dauphin is what con
tributed to the downfall of the meas
Men at Another Colliery in Wilkes-!
Barre District Quit Work
Wilkes-Barre, Pa., May 20.—About
2,000 mine men and boys employed bv
the Lehigh and Wilkes-Barre Coal Com
pany at the Maxwell and the No. 4
collieries of that eompany returned to'
their work yesterday after strikes had
been in progress for several days. At
the same time 1,000 men and boys em
ployed at the colliery of the
same company, located at Plymouth,
went out on a button strike and are
idle to-day. Trouble is also threatened,
at the Empire colliery.
The strike at No. 4 mine was called :
last week as a result of the company in
augurating a new checking system, and
the same cause is threatening trouble
at the Empire, where about "00 men
and boys are employed. The strike at
the Lan-ce colliery started when a few
inen refused to join the union.
Gets Wireless Message From York
Foster Coeklin, 17 .years old, 1630
North Fifth street, during the last
few weeks has been making wireless ex
periments. There are about thirty
young men in Harrisburg who are in
terested in this branch of science. Mr.
Coeklin this week was successful in re
ceiving a wireless message from York.
Philadelphia Division —llo crow to
igo first after 10 a. m.: 119, 113, 128,
111, 132, 109, 107, 123, I<X4, 124,
Engineors for 104, 109, 110.
Firemen for 104, 107, 109, Edil.
No. 1.
Conductors for 107, 113, 116, 132.
Flagmen for 107, 13,2.
Brakemen for 113, 119, 132, 183,
Edg. No. 1.
Engineers up: Layman, Streeper,
Mc'Oauley, Grass, Albright, Karhart,
Madenford, Hubler, Wambaugh, Now
comer, Snow, Long, Goodwin, Welsh,
Manley, Geesey, Sellers, Davis, Ten
nant, Smith, Biseinger, Reisinger,
Spear, Criswell, Wolfe, Deninsou,
Firemen up: Martin, Libhart, Grove,
Ventzer, Beliman, Copeland, Cover,
Miulholcn, Maderforil, Hus
ton, Farmer, I. L. Wagner, Gilberg,
Pen well, Bushey, Brenner, Gelsinger,
Conductor up: Fraelich.
Flagmen up: Sullivan, Bruehl.
Brsikemen up: Wolfe, Allen, Felker,
Shultzerberger, Malsecd, Albright,
Bryson, Stehman, Griffie, Busser, Mc-
Ginnis, McEntire, Mumma, Arment,
Wiland, Hivner, Riley, Baltosscr, Mc-
Middle Division—246 crew to go
first after 12.15 p. m.: 245, 218, 20,
24, 23, 15, :2'2, 112, 16.
Engineer for I's.
Conductor for 16.
Engineers up: Kugler, Wissler,
Mumma, Hertzler, Moore, Carman.
Firemen up: Karstetter, Ross, Lie
bau, Cox, Thomas.
Conductors up: Paul, Huber.
Flagmn up: Smith, Carpenter.
Brakemen up: McHenry, Roller,
Baker, Kane, Thornton, Boian, Reese,
Yard Crews—Engineers up: Salts- |
man, Kuhn, Snyder, Pelton, Shaver,
Laudis, Hoyler, Beck, Warter, Biever,
Blosser, Meals, Stahl, Swab, Harvey.
Firemen up: Ulsh, Bostdorf, Schief
er, Rauch, Weigle, Lackey, Cookerly,
Maeyer, Sholter, Snell, Bartolet, Getty,
Barkey, Sheets, Bair, Eyde.
Engineers for Ist 24, 32.
Firemen for 18, 56.
P.. H. and P.—After 1.45 p. m.: 12,
9. 15 20, 2.
Eastbound—sß, 54, 67, 53, 51, 61,
63, 69, 68, 71.
Conductor up: Gingher.
Engineers up: Wood, Morne, Mer
kle, Barnhart.
Firemen up: Nye, Snader, Auspach,
Brakemen up: Kapp, Ayres, Miles,
Shearer, Taylor, Lauks, Epley, Brown,
Wynn, Machamer, Carlin, Heckman, IMc
iHenry, Grimes, Ensminger, Zawaski,
Philadelphia Division—2oS crew to
go first after 12.15 p. m.: 213, 202,
220, 225, 237, 207, 238, 212, 240,
228, 226, 222, 218, 20'6, 239, 234.
Engineers for 212, 213.
Fireman for 206.
Conductor for 213.
Flagman fpr 2'20.
Brakemen for 208, 213, 225 226
Conductors up: Eaton, Stauffer.
Flagmen up: Suvder, Gehrett, Reitzel.
Brakemen up: "Rice, Deetz, Goudy,
Long, Wertz, Fair, Sumniy, Vandling,
Twigg, Schuyler, Jacobs, Baker, Shaff
ner, Myers, Stimeling, Kone, Taylor,
Middle Division—los crew to go
after 1.15 p .m.: 117, 111, 118, 101,
107, 102, 1 10, 116, 104, 109.
Conductor for 107.
Flagmen for 104, 109.
Brakemen for 111, 118, 102.
| Harrisburg Man Is Elected First Vice
Wilkes-fiarre, Pa., May 20.—A ban
quet at the Hotel Sterling last night
brought the twenty-first annual con
vention of the Pennsylvania State As
sociation of Master Plumbers to an end.
Late yesterday afternoon tellers com
pleted the counting of ballots cast at
the annual election. The result follows:
President, F. J. Hauley, Pittsburgh;
first vice president, H. George Palmer,
Harrisburg; second vice president, Ed
ward Vandorberg, Reading; third vice
president, Robert Perse. Johnstown;
treasurer, John H. Burehell, Allentown.
President Hanley appointed George B.
Stewart, of Philadelphia, as secretary.
The delegates to the national con
vention to be held next year in Chicago
are retiring President George Bray, of
Kingston; the incoming president, F. J.
Honley, and Robert Plugfelder, of Phil
Tramp—Could you spare me one of 1
your husband's old hats, mum?
Woman —They would be too large !
for you. My husband is an actor. —
Be Better Looking —<- Take
Olive Tablets
If your skin is yellow—complexion
pal id —tongue coated —appetite poor—;
you have a bad taste in your mouth—a
lazy, no-good feeling—you should take i
Olive Tablets.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets—a sub- !
stitute for calomel—were prepared by 1
Dr. Edwards after 17 years of study ;
with his patients.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a
purely vegetable compound mixed with '
olive oil. You will know them by their
olive color.
If you want a clear, pink skin, bright
eyes, no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy
like childhood days, you must get at
the cause.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act on
the liver and bowels like calomel—yet
have no dangerous after effects.
They start the bile and overcome con
stipation. That's why millions of boxes
are sold annually at 10c and 25c per
box. All druggists.
Take one or two nightly and note the
pleasing results.
The Olive Tablet Company, Colum
bus, O. —Adv.
Members Bombarded
With File Paper in
Fun-making Session
Lasting Till Morning
Lower Branch. However, Fails to Con
cur in Senate Amendments Adding
$2,0(H>,000 to the Appropriations
and Measure Is Sent to Conference
The House of Representatives did
not have a "calendar" last night, but
from 9 o'clock in the evening until
1.45 o'clock thiii morning there was a
"session" of jollity, fun and not a lit
tle horseplay. Sandwiched between
the hurling of bits of file paper about
was the transaction of a little business,
but roll calls were a tiresome procedure
for a House bent on pleasure and it
was with difficulty that anything seri
ous was done.
After a session og song, in which the
Rev. Thomas W. Davis, chaplain of the
Senate, occupied the Speaker's chair
and sang the solo parts, the McNichol
anti-fusion bill was called up and
passed by a vote of 14 4 to 50. This
bill prevents i candidate from with
drawing from the ticket after ho is
nominated at the primaries.
There was: a parade, in which Mr.
Shaaber, of Berks, a Grand Army
man of the House, bore the United
States flag. He was escorted to the
Speaker's rostrum and gave Lincoln's
Gettysburg address. The House set
tled down to business and passed the
salary-raiser of the 'House clerks by a
vote of 115 to 75.
Appropriation Bill as Missile
The "Peerless Quartet," four young
colored boys of Harrisburg, was given
a place of honor on the newspaper
desks at the front of the hall and ren
dered several late selections feelingly.
Representative A. C. Stein, of Alle
gheny, took up a collection for the
quartet. During the evening paper
lints made their appearance and mem
bers wore them until knocked off by
other boisterous members with paper
from the files.
There were several interesting
"fights" during the evening, when
various members were sought out as
targets for the paper missiles. Mr.
Cromer, of Allegheny, put up the
stiongeßt defense, but he was forced
tiuallv to capitulate when the general
appropriation bill, which had just been
filed, was thrown at him. This bill is
one of the largest of the session and
makes splendid ammunition.
$2,500,000 Added to Bill
Many of the members disposed of
the appropriation bill without examin
ing it, but the watchful ones discov
ered that the Senate had added
$2,500,000 to it and in the final busi
ness of the evening the iHiouse failed
to concur in the Senate amendments,
making the appointment of a confer
ence committee necessary.
At midnight the House recessed to
allow the members to partake of a buf
fet luncheon arranged by fhoinas H.
Garvin, chief clerk. It was served in
the basement of the south wing. It
was 1 o'clock when the House recon
vened and a forty-five-minute session of
fun ended the jollification.
The galleries were filled with Har
risburg people who witnessed the clos
ing jollity. Many of the members
had brought on their wives and fami
lies, who had places along the sides and
at the front of the hall.
Senate Starts Work Early
The Senate early this morning began
its Thursday session, after adjourning
at 11.55 p m. yesterday for Wednes
day. Immediately Mr. Varo offered a
resolution creating an Economy and
Efficiency Commission, to be composed
of Governor Brumbaugh, Attorney
General Brown and Auditor General
Powell, which is empowered to com
plete the number, character and compen
sation of all persons in the employ of
the State ard to recommend whatever
changes are necessary and report to the
next Legislature.
Reppert to Succeed Judge Umbel
Governor Brumbaugh last night ap
pointed Edmund H. Reppert, of Union
town, to be Judge of the courts of
Fayette county to succeed Judge Robert
E. Umbel, who resigned.
Ladies' Bazaar Will Celebrate Five
Years of Continuous Success
With Big Bargain Event
Five years ago Mr. Morris Schon
dorf started the Ladies' Bazaar at the
present location on Houth Fourth street.
The beginning was very modest and the
premises occupied were small compared
with those occupied by the store to-day.
Mr. Schondorf started with the fixed
policy of giving extra values for thß
money. His long experience in manu
facturing and his knowledge of the
markets put him in a position of secur
ing special lots, and in many instances
extraordinary price concessions. These
advantages he has generously shared :
with the public, and the result has been j
so much appreciated that the store has '
been enlarged on several'occasions to j
meet the rapid growth of the business, j
To-day it occupies commodious (j'uar- ;
tors and carries a stock that is so large |
and so complete that it affords the wid- j
est range for making satisfactory sclee-I
The business some time ago reached
such proportions that Mr. Irving E.
Robinson, formerly connected with
large cloak and suit houses in Boston
ami later with the Kaufman stores in
this city, was made manager. With
characteristic energy, Mr. Robinson is
rendering valuable service and the vol
ume of trade continues to grow at a
most satisfactory rate.
To commemorate the fifth anniver
sary, a big sale will be held, beginning
to-morrow. To show the appreciation
of the liberal patronage extended to
the store during the past, there will be
eight days of extraordinary value
Don't use up your strength
cool or lukewarm water.
It's the easy-way,
time-saving helper for the
tired housekeeper.
■ * »%
You need it—you'll like it.
Fs!s-Soap Powdlsir.
The newest and best.
Former Member of Stough Party Will
Speak at First Baptist Satur
day and Sunday
Plans are about completed for the
mass meetings for men and women in
the First Baptist church, Second and
Pine streets, Saturday night at 7.45
and Sunday afternoon at 3.30 o'clock,
respectively, with Miss Josephine Colt,
formerly one of the Stough evangelistic
campaign party.
Professor Clippinger will have charge
of the singing, and the Stough hymn
book will be used. A great interest is
aroused in these meetings. Miss Colt
will be in entire charge of the meetings,
which will guarantee a large company
of the Stough campaign workers to
hear her.
Miss Obit at present is one of the
teachers in the Practical Bible Training
School, Bible School Park, New York,
Harriabnrg High School
W. S. Steele, Principal
Harrisburg, Pa,, Feb. 25, 1913.
MR. A. C. MEAD, General Manager,
Royal Union Mutual Life Insurance Co.,
Des Moines, lowa.
Dear Sir:—l hold three policies of insur
ance in your most excellent company, the
Royal Union, which I purchased from you at
different times. I also carry several policies
in other companies, and it has been m- ex
perience to vie*;/ quite a number of different
life insurance policies. I am free to confess
that your contracts of insurance apoeal to mc
as being the mast attractive of any I have ever
seen, and were I in a position to carry more
life insurance, I would certainly give it to
the Royal Union.
Yours very truly,
i ,
Vr. A. C. Mead, General rancor.
Royal Union Kutual Ufa Ina. Co.,
Harrlaburg, Pa.
I Dear 81r:
I wish to thank you let your very proepl
and eatiafaotory aettlanent of the lneuranoa
carried In your moat exoellent company upon ay
lata buaband William 3. steal*.
Owing to the fact that l!r. Steele dlod
away froa hone, thero wao eome delay in aecuring
the death proof a, but onoa reoeiTed you baro
certainly bean Tery prosipt in your aettleaient
which. I aeaure you io nuoh epprolooted by no.
Youra very truly,
Cltou Jb
k 1
»- ,
of which Ihe Rev. William H. Pike is
dean. Mr. Pike and his wife, with
Miss Colt, will conduct the thirteenth
monthly Bible conference, to be held
; Monday and Tuesday, May 24 and 26,
in the same chuicli. Mr. and Mrs.
I'ike's singing, accompanied by Miss
Colt, will be one of (he features of the
The subjects for the two days' study
will be found in 1 .lohn in the afternoon
I and at night in Hebrews, the eleventh
I chapter. Mr. Pike is recognized as a
teacher clear and simple in his meth
They Are "0 Years Old
"For some time past my wife aucl
myself were troubled with kidney trou
ible," writes T. B. Carpenter, Harris
| burg, Pa. "We guttered rheumatic pains
| all through thp body. The first few
| doses of Foley Kidney Pills relieved us.
I After taking five bottles between us
; we are entirely cured. Although we are
! both in the seventies we are as vig
| orous as we were thirty years ago."
| Foley Kidney Pills stop sleep disturb
ing bladder weakness, backache, rhCu-
I matism, dizziness, swollen points and
i sore muscles. Cieo. A. G org as, 16 N.
j Third St. and P. R. K. Station.—Adv.