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Stop Stomach Worries Now And Use Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab lets So That You Can Digest Each Meal Quickly and At the Same Time Renew Your Digestive Strength. Learn once again how to smile and laugh, and stop this grouchy moodi ness. This condition arises from a faulty digestion and cannot be re moved unless ;ou use common sense and assist Nature a little. 1 Am a New Man Since Stuart s Dys pepsia Tablets Gave Me a New Stomach and Appetite" If the stomach Is overworked, Its muscles become tired and gradually grow weaker and weaker, until they are unable to take care of the food properly. The glands fail to provide the juices necessary to digest the food. Oa«es form and cause all sortß of pain, misery and wretchedness, as well as extreme danger to the heart. It Is then that the stomach calls for help. Ordinary medicines are impos sible. They not only fail to help the stomach but injure the entire system. Medical men have studied the stomach and have discovered that the digestive juices consist largely of pepsin and nitrogenous ferments. What, then, would be more natural than to supply these properties artificially when the stomach Is unable to produce them. That is the object of Stuart's Dys pepsia Tablets. These powerful little agents relieve the stomacli of its bur den, thereby giving it an opportunity to regain Its normal strength. They tone up, strengthen and revitalize the secretory glands, mucous membranes, absorbing glands and muscular walls. They restore to the stomach its lost powers of digestion so that It can again do Its work without assistance. They contain, in a concentrated form, every element necessary to digest all sorts of food, whether acid or allka llne. Tf you experience an oppressive feel ing just inside the lower of your breast bone and extending upward to wards vour heart, do not hesitate an instant." Get Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab lets from the nearest druggist at once and take one. In a few minutes the pain will leave you and you will feel better. Take a tablet after each meal for several days and your stomach will once more perform Its duties. All druggists sell them at 50c a box. Pimjiiea Uttea tfc. Source o! Serious Blood Trouble In thousands of inStarco3 blood troubles have been the result of com ing in oontaot with disease germs in public places. And the apparently in significant pimple has been tha cause. It spreads with astonishing rapidity, ofen infecting the entire system in a few days. It Is fortunate, however, that there Is a remedy to cope quickly and thoroughly with such a condition, in the famous a. S. S. This preparation stands alone as a Hood purifier. It is somewhat revolu tionary In its composition, since it has accomplished all that was ever claimed for mercury, iodides, arsenic, and other destructive mineral drugs, »nd yet It Is absolutely a purely veg etable product. It contains ono In gredient which serves the active pur pose of stimulating each tiny cellular part of the tissues to the healthy and Judicious selection of Its own essen tial nutriment. There are more-cases of articular rheumatism, locomotor e.taxla, paresis, neuritis, and similar diseases resultant from the use of jnlnerals than most people are aware of. These facts are brought out In a highly interesting book compiled by the medical department of The Swift Specific Co., 304 Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. It is mailed free, together with special information, to all who write describing their symptoms. Get a bottle of 8. S. S. to-day, Lot be careful not to have something palmwj off on you falsely claimed to be "Just as good." The only reason why anyone will try to sell Ton something In place of S. 8. 8. It the extra profit. h U£v OuJalilW. illl *.>. . mean suffering ai, hi; The CAUr B "4 SI 18 a'""* B interna ryu MSB Dr. Leonhardt' HEM-ROIL tablets prodi!'- ■ : mazing: results by attacking th INTF.F.NAI ( E. The piles are dried up anr' airmane- 24 days' treatment, $l.O *"» " M.iffalo, N. Y. (free boo' Bold b» Kennedy Medicine Store. Harriaburg. J. A. McOurdy. Steelton. and dealer*. IF KAIR IS TURNIKG GRAI, IM6E TEA Don't Look Old! Try tirandmotlier's Recipe to Darken and Beautify Failed, Lifeless Hnlr That beautiful, even shade of dark, glossy hair can only be had by brew ing a mixture of Sage Tea and Sul phur. Your hair is your charm. It makes or mars the face. When it fades, turns gray, streaked and looks dry, wispy and scraggly, just an ap plication or two of Sage and Sulphur enhances Its appearance a hundred fold. Don't bother to prepare the tonic; you can get from any drug store a 50 cent bottle of "Wyeth's Sage and Sul phur Hair Remedy," ready to use. This can always be depended upon to bring back the natural color, thick ness and luster of your hair and re move dandruff, stop scalp itching and falling hair. Everybody uses "Wyeth's" Sage and Sulphur because It darkens so natural ly and evenly that nobody can tell It has been applied. You simply dampen a sponge or soft brush with it and draw this through the hair, taking one small strand at a time; by morning the gray hair has disappeared, and after another application it becomes beautifully dark and appears glossy, lustrous and abundant. Advertise ment. Have Yonr Favorite Magazine* Bound in Attractive Form By lis Telegraph Bindery ». i WEDNESDAY EVENING BOY PROBLEM TO OCCUPY MUSTERS United Brethren Association to Discuss Question at Meeting Next Monday Morning One <*f tßfe most interesting of the ministerial meetings of the year Is prom ised for next Monday morning when the - I * United Brethren Mln ' LpcM isterlal Association of . -IfS. Harrisburg meets at -i i E t the Y - M ' c - A ' The JKaHW topic scheduled for fflKzlr 'liscusslon during the morning is "The Boy Problem," and the PHEisUffl Uev. D. B. Rojahn, pastor of the New r i fri-T-' r Cumberland United ureihren Church, will be the principal speaker on the subject. Following Mr. Kojahn's address a general discussion of the problem will be taken up. Announcement was made this morn ing by the Rev. J. A. Lyter, D. D., of Derry Street United Brethren Church, president of the association, that in all probability Bishop William M. Weekley, of Parkersburg, W. Va., will be present and that he will deliver an address. Bishop Weekley has been bishop of this district since the last general con ference of the church. He is a force ful speaker and is one of the lead ing men of the United Brethren Church In the United States. "Is Bible the Word?"— The third monthly conference of the Harrisburg Bible Conference Association will be held Monday and Tuesday, afternoon and evening, January 26 and 27, In the First baptist Church, Second and Pine streets. F. C. Jennings, of New York city, will give a sries of four talks on "Is the Bible the Word of God?" Elect Officers. —The following offi cers have been elected by Class No. 6, intermediate department, the' Mar ket Square Presbyterian Church: President, George Macey; vice-presi dent, John Stoll; secretary, Roy Kei fauver; treasurer, Stanley Brown. Many at Altar. —During the evan gelistic campaign at the Wesley Union A. M. E. Church, six persons have pro fessed conversion and nine others are at the altar In the church. The Rev. Dr. D. A. L. Hancock, of Baltimore, is conducting the series. Class Elects Officer*). —The annual business meeting of the Young Men's Bible Class of Zlon Lutheran Church was held last evening at the home of their teacher, Chester Buck, Camp Hill. After the business meeting the evening was spent in a social way. A bufTel supper was served. Officers elected were: C. S. Becher, presi dent; John Fisher, vice-president: Charles Blosser, secretary; C. N. Hart man, assistant secretary: Lawrence Showalter, treasurer. The guests were Edward Bauin, Harry Weibly, Lawr ence Showalter, S. P. Sutton, J. N. Gamber, Max Taylor, Amos Young, Ernest Dieffenbach, Joe Erb, C. M. Muell, .T. A. Earley, M. W. Stafford, P. M. Heilman, W. D. Grove, A. W. Clemson, W. V. Davles, Charles Blos ser, A. W. Heckert, C. N. Hartman, C. Becker, John Feiser, G. H. Bowers, Herman Lutz, J. A. Hubley and W. S. Goudy. Missionary to Speak.—The Rev. F. M. Traub, recently returned mission ary from Africa, will address the meeting of the Men of Memorial Mon day evening at 8 o'clock in Memorial Lutheran Church. There will also be other matters of importance brought before the meeting. Organize Brotherhood.—A meeting will be held in the Lutheran Church of the Redeemer this evening by the men of the church for the purpose of organizing a men's brotherhood in the church. Old-Fashioned service.— An old fashioned prayer, praise and testimony service, for men only, will be held un der the direction of the Young Men's Christian Association, Second and Lo cust streets, Sunday afternoon, at 8.30 o'clock. The musical attraction will be the association male quartet. Doors will open at 3 o'clock. Missionary ' Convention. - Tlio an nual missionary convention of the Christian and Missionary Alliance will be held Thursday evening, January 15 at the hjcar headquarters, 513 North (fourth street and Will coutinue until Sunday evening, January 18. The meeting will convene Thursday even ing at 7.30 o'clock. Afternoon ser vices beginning Friday will lie held at 2.30 o'clock. Song service will be held every evening at 7.30 and preach ing at 8 o'clock, in the evening. Among the visiting ministers that will be present during the convention are: The Revs. James Moore, of Lancas ter; W. A. Cramer, Beulah Park, Ohio; William Ramsey, returned missionary from India and the Rev. Thomas Worship, returned missionary from South China. "TIZ" PUTS JOY IN SORE, ACHING FEET "My, how 'TIZ' gladdens tired, swollen, sweaty feet— It's glorious!" "TIZ' makes sore, burning, tired feet, fairly dance with delight. Away go the aches and pains, the corns, callouses, blisters, bunions and chilblains. "TIZ" draws out the acids and poi sons that puff up your feet. No mat ter how hard you work, how long you dance, how far you walk, or how long you remain on your feet, "TIZ" brings restful foot comfort. "TIZ" Is magical, grand, wonderful for tired, aching, swollen, smarting feet. Ah! how com fortable, how happy you feel. Your feet Just tingle for joy; shoes never hurt or seem tight. Get a 25 cent box of "TIZ" now from any druggist or department store. End foot torture foreve^—wear smaller shoes, keep your feet fresh, sweet and happy. .Just think! a whole year's foot comfort for only 25 cents. Ad vertisement. SO COLD CITY OPEN AIR SCHOOL CLOSES l Continued From First Pace] and municipal lodging houses. To add to the Intensity of the cold a sixty mile gale blew all of yesterday, not abating until late last night. From all along the Atlantic coast, from Cape Hatteras to Cape Cod, re ports of disasters to vessels kept filter ing in during the day. The gale was said to strewing the beaches with wrecks e. . i taking many lives. Sev eral schoolers are said to have been lost, with their crews. New England Coast Is Lashed by Heavy Seas Boston, Mass., Jan. 14.—Although the northwest gale had abated some what to-day, the New England coast was still lashed by terrific seas and shipping was endangered. Nothing had been learned early in the day as to what becamo of the crew of six men who abandoned the schooner John Paul, which was picked up by the revenue cutter Achushnet In Nan tucket Sound and afterward sank. The Achushnet, which spent a busy day yesterday assisting distressed ves sels, stood by the schooner C. M. Por ter, New York for Calais, through the night. The Porter was ashore on Kill Pond bar, off Bass river. The British schooner Creta, which disappeared after she had raised sig nals of distress near Half Moon shoal Monday night, was still missing to day, as was the Nantucket fishing schooner Two Brothers, caught in the storm Monday off Sankaty light. The temperature remained below zero throughout New England. Trains were delayed by the difficulty In mak ing steam and there was much suffer ing. Men Fighting Fire Had to Break Ice From Clothing By Associated Prtss Boston, Mass., Jan. 14.—Joseph A. Hackett. a fireman, was killed by a falling wall In a fire which destroyed the department store of W. & A. Ba con In Washington street, In the Rox bury district, early to-day. The blaze, which caused a loss of $150,000, was fought under difficulty seldom encoun tered In this city. With the temper ature at 10 below zero, water Instantly turned to Ice, and the firemen had to work in relays, stopping frequently to break the Ice which encased their suits and helmets. There were fifty fires during the night. THERMOMETEKS REG!STE R El) ZERO IX PHILADELPHIA By Associated Press Philadelphia, Jan. 14. —Bitterly cold weather for this section of th 6 Middle Atlantic States continued to-day, but the Indications are that It will grow warmer slowly. In Philadelphia the weather bureau thermometer at 7 a. m. registered zero. Southern New Jersey and Delaware reported tem peratures close to zero and at many points In Pennsylvania the mercury dropped below the minus mark. Mountain sectlonn reported temper atures as low as 20 below zero. TWO ABOVE IN WILMINGTON By Associated Press Wilmington, Del., Jan. 14.—Ther mometer records over 2 to 6 degrees below zero In outlying, exposed dis tricts and of 1 degree above zero gen erally over the city were reported here this morning. At 8 o'clock the marking here was 2 above. The Christiana river was frozen over from shore to shore. Cool Spring reservoir, of the city water department, about 400 feet square, was frozen over, and so was Porter reservoir, slightly smaller. DROP RECORDED IN READING By Associated Press Reading, Pa., Jan. 14.—The severe cold weather continues with a mini mum temperature of 8 below at 3 a. m. to-day at the local weather bu reau, nine degrees ,lower than regis tered yesterday morning. The Schuyl kill river is frozen over north of this city. LANCASTER HAS COLD WEATHER By Associated Press Lancaster. Pa., Jan. 14.—This was the coldest morning experienced here for two years, the thermometer in out lying districts registering 5 degrees below zero. The Conestoga is frozen from shore to shore. 11 BELOW IN HAZLETON By Associated Prets liazleton, Pa., Jan. 14.—This has been the coldest flay, the thermometer registering 14 below zero In the center of the city. 14 BELOW IN POTTSVILLE By Associated Press Pottsvllle, Pa., Jan. 14. —This was the coldest morning in two years. In Pottsville the temperature was 13 de grees below, while some of the ex posed districts reported 20 below. All the collieries were working, although under severe handicap. COLD IN ALLEN TOWN Allentown. Pa., Jan. 14.—Allentown is experiencing the coldest weather within two years. Thermometers at daylight to-day registered as low as B below zero In the center of the city. The harvesting of ice on the ponds In and about the city was begun to-day, the ice being seven inches thick. 10 BELOW AT SELIN SGRO VE Special to The Telegraph Selinsgrove, Pa., Jan. 14. —The ther mometer here this morning registered ten degrees below zero. » BELOW AT WILKES-BARRE By Associated Press Wilkes-Barre, Pa., Jon. 14. The mercury on ttie mountains this morn ing was down to 20 degrees below zero. In this city it was 9 below; at noon the weather moderated consid erably and 6 above zero was recorded. A big Ice crop is now assured. A month ago eight-inch ice was gath ered. Fifteen-inch ice is now looked for. COLD IN ATLANTIC CITV By Associated Press Atlantic City, N. J., Jan. 14.—The coldest weather since January, 1912, is being experienced in this city. The government weather bureau an nounced this morning that the tem perature was 1 degree below zero. The record low temperature In the history of the city 1b 7 degrees below zero. CLEVELAND FACES COLD By Associated Press Cleveland. Ohio, Jan. 14. Cleve land faced the coldest weather of the winter to-day when at S o'clock the official temperature was two above zero. Reports from outlying districts placed the temperature as low as five degrees below zero. HAFRISfeURG TELEGRAPH FLU'S BOOM FOR GOVERNOR IS FNDED [Continued From First Page] held a reception at the party head quarters in the Bolton. He will speak on conservation and urge the incor poration of his ideas In the resolu tions to be set forth as the party prin ciples. It Is probable that a resolution for Pln9hot for United States senator will be offered. Everyone seems to favor him. Owing to the delays In the trains the groups in the lobbies talked abou' booms for nominations more than anything else. It was taken lor grant ed that the legislative committee would reaffirm the legislative platform of 1912 with the addition of a declara tion in favor of woman suffrage, which Miss Fllnn vainly tried to get her father to endorse eighteen months ago. Young to Front When Fllnn was taken out of the running for governor, the talk turn ed to State Treasurer Robert K. Young of Tioga. Young's friends were much In evidence, although there was no declaration forthcoming that he would be a candidate. Little talk of William Draper Lewis was heard and the only man mentioned to any extent outside of Young was H. D. W. English, of Pittsburgh. Lex N. Mitchell, the Jefferson coun ty lawyer and nephew of ex-Senator James I. Mitchell, who is to preside at the conference, was boomed for lieutenant governor and Major I. B. Brown, of Erie, once Secretary of In ternal Affairs, was much in the talk for his former place. Congressmen at-large A. R. Rupley, A. H. Walters and Fred E. Lewis are regarded as sure to stand for nomination for their seats, but whether the Bull Moosers will take up John R. K. Scott, of Philadelphia, for the fourth place Is not very certain. Sentiment of the followers of the colonel appears to be for ex-Judge James M. Galbreath, of Butler, for Supreme Court justice, although as that !s nonpartisan it is not good form to talk about It In the presence of Bull Moose leaders. The conference will start at 3 with "a call of the State committee and then veryone will be invited to speak for tho good of the party. And from rumors a number of patriots are go ing to talk. The Start of 1014 To-day's was the opening move in the important political campaign of 1914 in Pennsylvania. Invitations to participate were extended to mem bers of the Washington party State committee, Washington party county chairmen, members of the electoral college association, which Is composed of electors who supported Theodore Roosevelt at the last presidential elec tion, and other Progressives not con nected with these bodies. Pennsylvania will elect in November a United States senator, Boies Pen rose's term expiring next year: a gov ernor, lieutenant governor, secretary of internal affairs, thirty-six congress men and members of the legislature. Under the new direct primary law, all party conventions are done away with and all candidates will be se lected by direct vote at the primaries to be held in May. According to the leaders the Pro gressives will not join In any fusion movement for United States senator or State offices. Tf this program Is carried out it will mean a three-cor nered fight all along the line between the Democrats, Progressives and Re publicans. THIS PIANO STORE IS DIFFERENT "We have more pianos, we do a big business, we buy for less, we sell for less. Investigate. J. H. Troup Music House, 15 South Market Square.—Ad vertisement. DANK FAILURE CAUSES PANIC By Associated Press Berne, Switzerland, Jan. 14. The failure yesterday of the Credlto Tici nez has resulted in a formidable finan eral panic here. There was a heavy run yesterday on the Caisse D'Epargne Et D'Preta. more than 2,000,000 francs being withdrawn in a few hours. The Swiss Nntional and other banks arc placing funds at the disposal of this bank to enable It to weather the storm. MRS. SMICKER'S CLASS ENTERTAINED AT HOME Mrs. Clayton Albert Smucker, 1311 Vernon street, was "at home" Tuesday evening to the members of her Sun day School class. The class is one of tho largest In the Rev. B. F. Stev ens Memorial Episcopal Church. The progrum for the evening was full of Interest and the reports Indicated increase along all lines of class activ ity. The social hour followed by re freshments was enjoyed by all pres ent. This class will hold similar gatherings every month. Double Tragedy Marks Trouble Among Turks By Associated Press Paris, Jan. 14.—A • double tragedy connected with Turkish political in trigue was enacted to-day at the Paris residence of General Mehmed Cherif Pasha, one of the chiefs of the radical Turkish party. A strange Turk called to see the Ot tomon politician and was refused ad mission by the valet, whom he immte diately shot dead. Cherif Pasha's son-in-law, hearing the commotion, ran into the corridor and shot and killed the assassin. The Pasha has been the object re cently of numerous threats;* which, he says, emanate from the adherents of the Young Turks. Cherif is the editor of a newspaper published here In the Interests of con stitutionalism in Turkey and he also di rect* a widespread agitation in Turkey. ONLY 30 MORE VJOTROLAB Remain to be sold on our liberal Club Plan. Get yours this week. J. H Troup Music House. 15 South Market Square.—Advertisement. WILLTAMSPORT WARMEST IN THAT SECTION OF THE STATE By Associated Press "Williamsport, Pa., Jan. 14.—North ern Pennsylvania Is in the grin of the worst cold spell in years. M'inimum temperature at Stokesdale Junction, near the New York State line, this morning was 3 2 degrees below zero. Williamsport., with an official temper ature of 10 below, is the warmest point in this part of the Stale. Other low records are Masten, 24 below; Nordmont, 24 below; ERglesmcre, 21 below. Railroads had difficulty in running heavy trains and all freight movements were made with decreased tonnage to facilitate operation. ZERO TEMPERATURE IN YORK By Associated Press York, Pa., Jan. 14.—Thermometers in the city this morning recorded zero temperatures. At more exposed places throughout York county the mercury fell to 5 degrees below zero. All the water courses are closed with Ice. The Susquehanna river is covered with ice from shore to shore. The Ice is from four to four and a half inches thick and dealers are preparing for the annual harvest. , FERSONAL fOther Personals on Page 4] Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Kepner, of Chester, are guests of tho former's sister, Mrs. D. C. Deen. 430 Boas street, on the way to California for the winter. Miss Mary C. Costello lias returned home to New York City after spend ing three weeks tvlth her sister, Mrs. S. A. Milligan, at 108 Conoy street. Miss Rosboro, of Winnipeg, Canada, is visiting Miss Amy LeVan, at 1703 Derry street. • MARRIED AT HAGERBTOWN Miss Elsie Brlcker, of Middletown, Pa., and Charles Brunner, of Harris burg, were married yesterday at the parsonage of the First Baptist Church, Hagerstown, by tho ReV. E. K. Thomas. ENGAGEMENT PINNER Mr. and Mrs. Francis Jordan Hall will entertain at dinner Thursday evening at their home, Front and Harris streets, in compliment to Miss Elise Haldeman and Dr. William E. Wright, whose engagement was re cently announced. ENTERTAIN THE LADIES LAST NIGHT AT THE ELKS Elks and their ladies had a merry time last evening at the club hou>* in North Second street, where danc ing was a feature of pleasure. The Weber orchestra played and a buffet supper was served. The social committee is arranging for a musicale to be given at the club house Wednesday evening, Jan uary 21, in charge of Abner W. Hart man. SUFFRAGE DEMONSTRATION AT THE BOARD OF TRADE State Senator Helen Ring Robinson, of Colorado, and Miss Margaret Foley, of Massachusets, both ardent workers in the suffrage cause, will speak Thursday evening, at the Board of Trade, by invitation of the Dauphin County suffragists. Prominent women of the city will be patronesses for the event, which will be one of the largest suffrage demonstrations ever held in this city. Choral Society's First Rehearsal Is Big Success An enthusiasm marked the open ing rehearsal of the Harrisburg Choral Society lost night which points toward the most successful recital in tho society's history. Nearly every one of the 250 mem bers who have enrolled this year were present and Dr. J. Fred Wolle, of iSetheiem, tho new director, express ed great satisfaction with the results of the rehearsal. "Elijah," Mendelssohn, is to be sung at the Spring festival this year, and Dr. Wilcox, who Is a musician of national reputation, will doubtless make the festival as well worth hear ing as are his famous Bach oratories given each year at Bethlehem. John Fox Weiss, president of tile society, made a brief address telling of the interest in the work and of tile earnest endeavors that will be neces sary to keep the festival up to the standard. A resolution of regret was sent to Dr. Gilchrist, former director or the society who is ill at his home in Philadelphia. Dr. Gilchrist was leader of the society since 18.95. Many Young Folks Attend Dance of the Students Among the guests attending the dance of the S. G. T. S., of the Cen tral High school last evening at Han shaw's hall, were Miss Esther Sad ler, Miss Edna Wanbaugh, Miss Clari bel Claster. Miss Gertrude Rhodes, Miss Dorothy Schmidt. Miss Nora Scheaffer. Miss Peg A'elder. Miss Mae Griffith, Miss Katherine Quinn, Miss Oyler, Miss Elizabeth Falkenberg, Miss Alice Wertz, Miss Helen Smiley, Miss Gertrude Edwards, Miss Cather ine Powers, George Harry, Charles Fisher, Herbert Gormley. Earle Felndt, Jack Neldig, Clarence Coover, Robert Simmers, J. W. Drawbaugh, J. Rudy, James Finn. Foster L. Dehart, Walter Smeltzer, Stewart Klshpaugh, Howard A. Neidig, Sam Froehiich, Paul Haertter, George Kinneard, Donald Smith, Harry Lease, W. Bergstrosser, Harold Cooper, Jack B. Euyle, James Gard ner, Walter Smeltzer, Albert Sawyer, N. Morgan. Miss Myrvinne Hall, Miss Margaret. Welsh, Miss Edna Kimmel, Miss Edna Cope, Miss Myrtle Brit ton, Miss Minnie Moeslein, Miss Elea nor Wolfe, Miss Rose Mahan, Miss Edith . Stewart. Miss Ruth Albright, Miss Anna Camber, Miss Miriam Hall. W. C. F. U. Day of Prayer to Be Observed Tomorrow All the members of the local W. C. T. Unions and those interested in the temperance cause are invited to at tend the services in Grace Methodist Church to-morrow, when the "Day of Prayer for the National Constitu tional Prohibition Amendment" will be observed. There will be services from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. the leaders to bo presi dents of the various unions of the cttly. Women especially, are urged to be present. RALPH BOSWELL'S CLASS PLEASANTLY ENTERTAINED Ralph E. Boswell pleasantly enter tained his Sunday School class of the Stevens Memorial Church at his home, 30 North Seventeenth street, Monday evening. Officers elected for the com ing year are: President, Miss Lucile Schmucker, Miss Margaret Eslinger, vice-presi dent; Miss Margaret Templar, treas urer; Miss Ruth Brink, secretary; on the membership commltteo. Myrtle Oriswell, Miss Lulu Orner, Miss Olive Swelgert, Miss Piolet DeWalt, Miss Uuth Flckes; entertainment commit tee comprises Miss Margaret Temp lar. Miss Allelne McCune, Miss Lola Ilelsler, Miss Alice Black well. On the constitution and by-laws are Miss Naomi Barnhart, Miss Lot tie McClintock, Miss Margaret Es lingcr. Fun and frolic were enjoyed after the routine business, and a buffet sup per was served. Hot Tea Breaks a Cold—Try This Get a small package of Hamburg Breast Tea, or, as the German folks call it, "Hamburger Brust Thee." at any pharmacy. Take a tablespoonful of the tea. put a cup of boiling water upon it, pour through a sieve and drink a teacup full at any time. It is the most effective way to break a cold and cure grip, as it opens the pores, relieving congestion. Also loosens the bowels, thus breaking a cold at once. ft is inexpensive and entirely vege table, therefore harmless.—Advertise ment. JANUARY 14, 1914. MAMMA. DADDY AND CHILDREN All UNE "CALIFORNIA MP Of FIGS" Harmless "fruit laxative" Cleanses stomach, liver and bowels A delicious cure for constipation, biliousness, sick headache, sour stom ach. Indigestion, coated tongue, sal lown»ss—take "California Syrup of Flrs." For the. cause of all this dis tress lies in a torpid liver and sluggish bowels. A tablespoonful to-night means all constipation, poison, waste matter, fer menting food and sour bile gently moved out of your system by morning The New Express Rates Effective February 1,1914 In conformity with the order of the Interstate Commerce Commission • The following table is illustrative of some of the differences between the new and old rates Between I 6 lbs. 10 lbs. 20 lbs. Harrlsburg, [ Pp.., ) Express Insured j Express Insured Express Insured and the following New Old New Old New ? Old points: Rates Rates Rates Rates Rates Rates New York. N. T. .24 '.40 .28 .BO .36 .«0 Chicago, 111.... .30 .60 .39 .75 .69 »1.00 St. Louis, M 0... .31 .85 .42 .80 ,«5 1.10 Denver, Col .46 .80 .73 *1.25 $1.25 2.00 I Butte. Mont .57 .80 .95 1.40 1.70 2.60 Dallas, Tex .43 .75 .66 1.15 1.13 1.65 San Francisco.. .70 .80 $1.19 1.50 2.19 2.86 I Food Products Carried at Still Lower Rates * Express Service Means Highest Class of Tr?.^nortation Free Insurance ; SSO A Receipt for Each )ment Responsibility-Safety=Efficiency Telephone or Write to Tour Nearest Express Office. 9 j_ _ Crerne "I j J. SIMON _ _S]mpnJ PARIS | j The only preparation which removes absolutely S Chapping, Roughness and Redness, ; ) and protects the hands and face against the winter winds, r I <sllVinN»<? Powder I Maurloe LEVY, sole U. S.. Agent, C > O Soap I 15-17, West 38 th B', NEW-YORK / MRS. WAGNER SURPRISED BY SOME OLD FRIENDS A surprise party was given to Mrs. Edward Wagner, of 415 South Six teenth street, in celebration of her birthday. Musical selections by Wil liam Sterrick, games and refreshments were enjoyed by Mr. and\ Mrs. Harry Reutter, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. John Seidel, Mr. and Mrs. William Sterrick, Mr. and Mrs. Delias Wolf, Mr. and Mrs. Fra»ik Benner, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Martz. Mr. and Mrs. George L. Sarvis, Mr. END HDi DYSPEPSIA. GAS. SOI STOMACH—P/tft'S DIAPEPSIN Time it! In five minutes your upset stomach will feel fine. You don't want a slow remedy when your stomach Is bad —or an uncertain one —or a harmful one—your stomach Is too valuable; you mustn't Injure It with drastic drugs. Pape's Dlapepsin Is noted for Its speed In glv;ing relief; Its harmless ness; its certain unfailing action in regulating sick, sour, gassy stomachs:- Its millions of cures In Indigestion, dyspepsia, gastritis and other stomach "• "• WATCHES Hamilton, Howard, Waltham, Elgtii Webb C. Ball, Illinois, and other well Crescent Cases. The kind we sell arr the kind you are looking for. They accuracy with reliability. And in mind you can certainly do bat- Paifmarf "Skinn/lxrd ,er here - Aslt abont oar charge ao lluiilVuUkJUulUCUli counts on R. R. Watches. The P. H. CAPLAN CO., 4 without griping. Please don't think of "California Kyrup of Figs" as a physio. Don't think you are drugging yourself or your children, because thig delicious fruit laxative can not cause injury. Even a delicate child can take it as safely as a robust man. Is the most harmless, effective stom ach, liver and bowel regulator and tonic ever devised. Tour only difficulty may bo In get ting the genuine; so ask your druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Figs." Say to your druggist, "I want only that made by the 'Cali fornia Fig Syrup Company'." This city haa many counterfeit "flg syrups," so watch out. and Mrs. Wilfred Hambach, Lester Wolf, Mr, and Mrs. Edward Wagner and Harold Wagner. INDUSTRIAL HOME MANAGERS THANK KIND FRIENDS The Board of Managers of the Chil drens' Industrial Home wish to thank the neighbors and kind friends who cared for the children during the fire ut their building on Monday morning: The kindness is greatly appreciated. . trouble has made it famous the world over. Keep this perfect stomach doctor In your home—keep it handy—get a large fifty-cent case from any drug store, and then If anyone should eat something which doesn't agree with them; If what they eat lays like lead, ferments and sours and forms gaa; causes headache, dizziness and nauseas eructations of acid and undigested food—remember as soon as Pane's Diapepsln comes in contact with the stomach all such distress vanishes. Its promptness, certainty and ease in overcoming the worst stomach dis orders is a revelation to those who try it.—Advertisement.