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Shirts! Shirts! Shirts!
Extraordinary Values in the Globe Reduction Sale These great reductions on our high-grade stocks of men's and boys' shirts make THE GLOBE JULY REDUCTION SALE still more attractive. There are shirts here for every purpose—for dress —for the outing or for work and at such re markably low prices that "he who is wise" will "stock-up? right now. No Manhat tan Shirts included in this sale. Emery and Eclipse Shirts $1.29 Regular $1.50 to $2.00 Values . . . These two famous makes of shirts are wonderful values //fijifl i"J r 'if at t^ie ' r re ß u^ar prices—some have soft cuffs, others laun dered cuffs—made of Crepe, Pongee and Madras. Colors t guaranteed—a new shirt for any that fades. All sizes. ill!! $3.50 Rare Silk Shirts . . $2-50 ir 1 r 11 ot sam P' e shirts from one of the best manufacturers, BMafrwX'ill just arrived in time for this sale. Every shirt guaranteed as to fabric and colors are absolutely fast. In a variety of beautiful striped patterns. Sizes IZ I / 2 to 18. Every shirt $1 & $1.50 "Handled" Shirts 69c $1 This lot of shirts is slightly soiled from A special lot of these splendid soft shirts, being handled and all they need is the some'made of percale and pongee with soft tub to make them just as good as new. In- cuffs and collars to match, others made of eluded in this assortment are stripes, plain madras with laundered cuffs. Every shirt colors and white shirts. a good shirt and an exceptional value. 50c Work Shirts 39c • Boys* 50c Shirts 39c The best 50c work shirts sold, made of Exceptional values in boys' shirts made of blue chambray some with attached collar, blue chambray, khaki and light and dark others with two separate collars —cut full striped percales and madras. Some with at and roomy —wash well and wear well. These tached collars and some with separate col are bargains. lars to match. THE GLOBE The Store Values Built UIGCAR SHOPS FOR SI. CLAIR YARDS Reading's New Plant Will Re lieve Crowding of Work at Rutherford Contractors yesterday turned over to the Reading Railway Company a $300,000 auxiliary to the million-dollar 76-track coal shipping yard recently opened between Mill Creek and St. Clair in the shape of thoroughly equipped car shops. They have been building nearly two years. The Palo Alto car shops will now he razed and the employes transferred to the new ones. Five hundred hands will be em ployed. West of the mammoth round house, where are stored as many as fifty locomotives at a time, a huge wa ter standpipe, to be 150 feet in height and have a capacity of 150,000 gal lons, to be kept filled from the Silver Creek reservoir, is in process of erec tion. There are in use three other giant tanks In the railroad yard. For some time work at other Read ing car shops has been over crowded and the congestion will be greatly re lieved when the big new plant gets in operation. Ultimatum Offered Railroad Managers By Associated Press Chicago, July 14.—An ultimatum In the wage dispute between 65,000 engineers and firemen of the ninety eight railroads west of Chicago and their employers was scheduled to be presented to-day to the managers of the roads. A gigantic strike which will tie up 140,000 miles of road is imminent unless an agreement is reached, according to the union offi cers. The ultimatum It was an nounced, contained the statement that 90 per cent of the men had voted to strike unless their demands were acceded to. Counting of the referendum ballots has just been completed. The next move is up to the roads. Traction Engine Like a Football The Middle Division has the champion wreck story for this season, and rail road men are talking about it to-day and the narrow escape of an engineer. Two locomotives played football with a third, blocked the fourth track sys tem near Lewlstown yesterday for (ibout two hours. A heavy traction engine was bucked by a fast express, and its driver, J. A. Fisher, escaped with his life. The engine, thrown to the west-bound tracks, was hit by a fast merchandise train. The debris was scattered over the tracks 100 yards. RAILROADS INDICTED Rochester. N. Y.. July 14.—Finding of the grand Jury in the United States flistrict court was transmitted to Wash ington yesterday. It returned indict ments against the Pennsylvania, Lack awanna and Northern Central for al leged violation of tho commodities clause of the Hepburn act. The com panies are liable to fines of more than a million if convicted. LEWISTOWN WOnKS RESUMES The Standard Steel Works, at Lewis town, has received orders for thirty five stock locomotives and will resume operations with five ten-hour days each week. Standing of the Crews HARHISBI'RG SIDE Philadelphia Division —l2B crew first to go after 1 p. m.: 105, 113, 116, 117, 111. 104, 11S, 119. Firemen for 118, 119 Conductors for 102, 116, 126. ITlasrman for 102. TUESDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH JULY 14, 1914 Brakemen for 104, 111, 116, 119, 126. Engineers up: Madenford, Manley, Albright. Sober, Newcomer, Davis, Bis singer. Snow, Spease, Crlsswell, Long, Brunner, Henderson, Kautz, Wolfe, Statler, Buck, Rubier, Gallagher. I>ay man, McGuire, Grass, Gessey, Seltz. Firemen up: Kochenouer, Martin, Yentzer, Hartz, Carr, Myers, Kegelman, Libhart, Spring, Horstick, l>averty, Arnsberger, Collins, Davidson, Barton, Gelsinger, Rhoads, Huston. Copeland. Conductors up: Fralick, Ford, Houde shel, Mehaffie, Rapp. Flagman up: Sullivan. Brakemen up: Dearolf, Baltazer, l-rock, Allen, Mclntyre, McNaughton, Moore, ICnupp, Gouse, Grlffle, Cox. Brown Dengler, Jackson, Hippie, Hub bard, McGinnis, Morris, Burk, Coleman, Ferguson, Bogner. Middle Dlvlnldu —2lß crew first to go after 1:30 p. m.: 236, 241, 25, 21. 23. 16, 26. Engineer for 21. Firemen for 23, 26. Flagman for 21. Brakemen for 21, 23. Engineers up: MaglU, Smith, Moore, Briggles, Webster, Bennett, Garman, Havens, Welcomer, Clouser, Slmonton, Free. Firemen up: Fletcher, Cox, Liebau, Potteiger, Bornman. Wright, Seagrist, Sheesley, Kuntz, Fritz. Conductors up: Bogner, Baskins, Keys. Flagmen up: Smith, Jacobs. Brakemen up: Fleck, Strousser, Pet ers. Baker, Stahl, Boyle, Bell, Werner, Frank, Troy, Mathins, Henderson, Ker win, Putt, Bolan, Sehoffstall, Boiler. Yard Crews—To go after 4 p. m.: Engineers for 14, 90, 1820. Firemen for 1856, 90. Engineers up: Swab, Landls. Beck, Harter, Biever, Biosser, Rrenneman, Thomas, Rudy, Houser, Meals, Stahl, Crist, Harvey, Saltsman, Kuhn, Snyder, Pelton, Ulsh, Bostdorf, Schieffer. Firemen up: Rauch, Weigle, Lackey, Cookerley, Maeyer, Sholter, Snell, Bar tolet, Gettys, Hart, Barkey, Sheets, Balr, Eyde. ENOI.A SIDE I'hiladelphln Division— 2o7 crew first to go after 1:45 o'clock: 240, 228. 206. 241. 255, 231. 203, 225, 210, 2ld, 204, 218, 202, 242, 229, 235, 214, 213, 251, 205, 252. Engineers for 203, 207, 214, 223, 225, 251. Firemen for 204, 206, 235, 251. Conductor for 202. Flagman for 202. Brakemen for 205, 218, 229, 235. Conductors up: Stineour, Eaton, Wolfe. Gundle. Flagmen up: Weitzel, Schindle. Brakemen up: Harris, Baker, Kone, Campbell, Twigg, Shuler, Wentz, Mor rison. Shaffner, Mumma, Derker, Dud ley, Carroll, Albright. Middle Dl-vlnlon—247 crew first to go after 12:45 a. m.: 221, 235, 106, 120, 104. 1113, 113, 107, 118, 15. Englnepr for 106. Firemen for 106, 111. Conductors for 107, 15. THE READING Hnnishurit: Division—s crew first to go after 2:30 p. m.: 12, 3, 20, 19, 2. 11, 7, 14, 18, 1, 16, 15, 23. East-bound, after 9:45 a. m.: 54, 69, 53, 70, S3, 71. 68, 52, 58. 57, 65, 67. Conductor up: Wolfe. Engineers up: Martin, Massimore, Crav.ford. Wyre, Pletz, Lape, Wood, Morrison, Fortney, Kettner. Firemen up: Anders, Snader, Fulton, Aunspach, Palm, Brown, Holbert. Brakemen up: Mumma. Fitting, Kapp, Strain, McHenry, Taylor, Shader. Accused Woman May Take Stand Tomorrow By Associated Press Mineola, N. Y., July 14. —At the grand jury investigation to-day into the murder of Mrs. Louise Bailey In the office of Dr. Edwin Carman at Froeport on the night of June 30 Dis trict Attorney Lewis J. Smith planned to call the members of the dead wom an's family to trace her movements from the time she left her home In Hepstead until she arrived at the phy sician's office. To-morrow or Thursday, Mr. Smith announced, ho would give Mrs. Car man, who is held in the county jail hero charged with the murder of Mrs. Bailey, an opportunity to tell her story. JOURNALIST SENTENCED By Associated Press Japan, July 14. —Andrew M. Pooley, an English journalist, was to day sentenced to two years' imprison ment and a fine of SIOO on a charge of receiving stolen documents in con nection with the recent Japanese naval scandals Involving officers in the re ceipt of illicit commissions for in fluencing the allotment of contracts. BEnER LATE THAN NEVERIO DONATE Or Maybe It Is Early? Con troller Gough Isn't Certain sot the money in a brief note in his morning's mail. It was addressed sim ply to the "Ked Cross People, Harris burg, Penna." On a slip of paper with the money were the names of "John Coy, John Casey and Mr. John Dufleck Casey." That was all, not even an address. Of course, there was the enclosure, which Mr. Weiss turned over to Mr. Gough, and the latter said he will turn it into the anti-tubercu losis society's fund. The contribution was evidently a three-party affair and was sent In in one lump sum. The amount was 25 cents. Estimate On Creek Job Pnld. —City Treasurer O. M. Copelin to-day paid to tfifi Maryland Casualty Company, the bonding company backing the firm that is building the Paxton creek im provement, the sum of $5,621.88, esti mate on work done thus far this sum mer on Paxton creek. Argue Smith Insanity Case.—Argu ment was heard by the Dauphin County Court to-day on the question of whether Edward G. Smith, the Ingle nook youth charged with the murder of his aged grandfather, John E. Bush, is insane and in such condition as to require the appointment of a commis sion in lunacy to authorize his confine ment in an ayslum pending his trial for murder. Brief Motion Court.—Prior to the opening of July argument court to-day there was a brief session of motion court, when a number of petitions relative to sales and guardianship ap pointments were considered. Three Judges sat for argument court, Judge Johnson, of the Snyder-Union district, coming down to hear the application for a new trial in the cases of Dr. John Ensmlnger, Jr., and Martha Oa ten. who had been convicted of crimi nal intimacy growing out of the young pharmacist's alleged overfondness for Miss Osten. Judges Kunkel and McCarrell heard the remainder of the list, including the May Murphy-Emma Haas alienation of affections.appeal. County Tax Collectors to Sit.—Five per cent, abatement will be allowed on county taxes if yaid before September 1, 1914. Statements of taxes can be obtained by mail or call at residence or business place by the collector if the property holder will drop the col lector a card. The collectors will sit in No. 1 courtroom Thursday of each week from 9 to 4 o'clock during the month of August. To Make Pipe Connections.—Within the next sixty days owners of property abutting in Primrose street from Fif teenth to Eighteenth, Gruber from Camp to Emerald and Swab alley from Elizabeth to Gruber will be required to make such water, sewer, gns and steam pipe connections as may be nec essary incident to the paving and curb ing of these highways. Notification to this effect has been Issued by City Engineer M. B. Cowden. Levy Pa vine Costs.—From 9 to 12 o'clock Thursday. July 23. City Engi neer M. B. Cowden will hear any prop erty owners interested in the assess ments for the paving of a fifteen-foot alley between Sixth and Jefferson streets and from Camp to Jefferson streets. To Open Water Pipe Bids.—Bids for laying water pipe In Hildrup street from Nineteenth to Twenty-first and in Emerald from Fourth to Fifth will be opened at 3 o'clock July 20 by City Commissioner H. F. Bowman, superin tendent of public safety. The bids for water pipe in Market street from Front to the subway and in Front from North to Paxton will be opened at the same time. AUTOMOBILE FUND CONFERENCE HELD Fiscal Officials Will Decide Late This Afternoon What to Do About Warrants 0 Determlnat i on A what to do about A payments from f JSjL the accumulated I automobile fund I will be made late S ™ fflnnnrii t ' l ' B a ft ern °° n b y I I WWrnflwhsQ' Auditor General H Mfflnflnni Powell and State g |pISMUUU|g Treasurer Young. pp s** 5 ** They will have a ' conference with Highway Commissioner Bigelow and Deputy Attorney General Hargest dur ing the afternoon, at which the situa tion will be discussed. Commissioner Bigelow arrived this morning and took up plans for imme diate start of work on the State high ways and will decide what to do about requisitions after a conference. State Treasurer Young said that he would pay bills for materials com ing without the purview of the decis ion, but declined to say anything else until the meeting had been held. Observing Storms. —Data regarding the effect of the recent heavy storms on the streams of the State is being gathered by the field men of the State Water Supply Commission with a view to making reports on the summer rainfall. In a number of cases it has been found that streams have been at a higher stage than usual this summer, and that there Is an abund ance of water in wells and springs ordinarily dry in July. Big Increase. The New Hope Building and Loan Association, of New Hope, has filed notice of an in crease of stock from $30,000 to $300,- 000. State Kxhibit.—A State exhibit to demonstrate poultry farming and dairying is being made this week by the State Department of Agriculture at fairs in northern tier counties. The first was shown to-day in Bradford county, where models of chicken houses and runways were shown, to gether with exhibits of the best eggs to market. Hearing Officials. The Economy and Efficiency Commission to-day re sumed its hearing of State officials who gave facts to supplement the In formation obtained by the commission in its efforts to modernize business methods in some departments at th© Capitol. Hearings will be held the re mainder of the week and then the study of mailing systems with a view to working out a central plant for such work will be completed. Industrial Case.— The Public Ser vice Commission will take up the in dustrial railroad case at the session to be held next week. It is probable that a date will be fixed for the final hearing. Board Meeting Off. —The meeting of the Board of Public Grounds and Buildings set for to-day has been postponed. More Prosecutions. —The inspectors of the Department of Labor and In dustry have arrested five more per sons in Philadelphia for violation of the women's employment law. Np\v Battery.—A new battery is be ing organized at South Bethlehem and application for admission to the Na tional Guard will be made shortly. Dynamiting Flsli.—More than a dozen arrests have been made by fish wardens for dynamiting of streams to kill fish. Most of it appears to have been going on In the northern tier. To Camp In August.—The dates for the encampment of the two companies of engineers of the National Guard have been changed to August 4 to 13 at Belvoir, Va. Respite Refused.—The Governor last night refused to grant a respite to Vincenzo Linzl, alias Lahrizzl, Bucks county, who was refused a commutation by the State Board of Pardons. Public Service Cases. —In the mat ter of the complaint of W. C. Fulton and others against the Buffalo, Ro chester & Pittsburgh Railroad com pany, the Public Service Commission found that there was not sufficient revenue to pustify the establishment of an agency station at West Leb anon, Indiana county. The complaint of the borough of Turtle Creek, that the Pennsylvania Water company charged excessive rates at the public drinking fountain in the borough was dismissed for the reason that the charges are not unreasonable. On the complaint of R. T. Mogle against the New York Central & Hudson River Railroad company, the com mission finds that the train service between Rossiter and Punxsutawney Is sufficient to meet the needs of the people at Rossiter. B. F. Smith, of Bedford, complains to the commis sion that the Adams Express com pany Is engaged in the retail fish busi ness In Bedford in competition with local dealers. The company has been asked for an explanation. Appointments.—Governor Tener has appointed the following trustees of mothers' pensions for Clearfield coun ty: Mrs. W. C. Holmbold, Curwens vllle; Mrs. A. B. Mosser, Mehaffey; Mrs. D. E. Htbner, Dußols, and Mrs. A. »E. Leltzlnger, Clearfield. J. B. Showalter, of Chicora, has been ap pointed a trustee of the State School for Training Deaf Children. More Paid.—Thirty-two more school districts were to-day sent their checks for school appropriations, including Hopewell, Silver Spring and Dickinson townships, Cumberland, and Mifflin borough and Susquehanna township, Juniata county. "Hill" Visitors.—Ex-Congressman D. F. Lafean, of York; Senator J. H. Thompson, Beaver Falls, and A. Leo Well, of Pittsburgh, were •'Hill" vis itors. Daupliln Payment.—Prothonotary H. F. Holler to-day paid $86.33 to the State Treasury as fees of office. HARRISBURG AND VICINITY Governor Tener has returned after a short visit to Salisbury Beach. Commissioner of Labor Jackson will sail for Europe next week. Plans for the improvements to the Ashland water works have been ap proved by the State Department of Health. Austin C. Wooster has been ap pointed justice for South Fayette town ship. Allegheny county. The Private Bank License Board has received word that two more suits for violation of the act have resulted in convictions. Breyer Ice Cream Company, of Philadelphia, has filed notice of in crease of stock, from 1300,000 to $600,000. Y. P. C. U. IN SESSION East Liverpool, Ohio, July 14.—v Four hundred delegates representing 64 Presbyteries of the United Presby terian Church assembled here to-day In the 25th anniversary convention of the National Young People's Christian Union.. The convention will clone the evening of July 19. ( ASTRICH'S To-merrow Starts the Greatest Mark Down Sale of Laces and Embroideries Ever Held in Harrisburg I D J 3,000 yards of beautiful rich VANECO-FILET and Lace D&IIUS""MACRAME LACE BANDS, white or ecru, 3 to 10 Ml inches wide. Worth up to 50c yard, sale price M* f.SBBK**" O" account of the great demand for these Exquisite Lace Bands we are compelled to limit the sale—only 10 yards to each customer. None sold to merchants. Yard WONDERFUL VALUE Fine Swiss or EXTRA 45-inch Embroidered Crepe or nainsook, 18-inch Demi-Flouncing, lacey, pat- Voile Flouncings. Exquisite embroidered de terns; also corset cover embroidery; worth signs; worth 50c to 69c. Mark Down O/I yJ C rd Mark DOWII SalC ' 10C Sale ' Swiss Galloons double edge for Wash /"WL ID* Dresses, Baby Irish designs; worth £» _ UtllCF Li<iC6 iscH*l?3.lllS to 19c. Mark Down Sale, yard, vC ® ' Oriental, Shadow, Venice and Pure Linen 27-inch imported Swiss Flouncings Baby Q L 3tQ 5 inches wjd . wQrth utQ Irish, eyelet and filet designs; were o9c to ' 98c; soiled. Mark Down Sale price, QQ ~' l v ' c 1 Hp yard £%) C price EXTRA. — 45-inch Swiss Embroidered , , TT , T , . Flouncings, beautiful flowery designs; worth >' ards Heav y Wash Laces < wh,te or up to 75c. Mark Down Sale, Q C ecru J 3 to 6 inches wlde; were 15c and yard «JOC 19c. Mark Down Sale, yard These Will Interest Vou JTAa Small Lot—4oo yards 4to 7-inch very fine Venice Lace Bands; white, ecru ABIII and cream; mostly Baby Irish; values $1.25 and $1.50. Mark down Sale, yard, 350 yards very finest Hand Loom Venice Lace Bands, 5 to 9 inches wide; white, ecru and cream; worth from $2.69 to $3.50. Mark Down Sale, yard .... %—J W MORE BARGAINS SILK GLOVES Heavy Silk 2-clasp SILK GLOVES full 12-button double finger tips; black or white; OO s 'lk gloves, double finger tips; all CQ all sizes. Pair wOL sizes; 89c kind. Sale price Wt/C SILK GLOVES full 16-button, elbow length, heavy silk double finger tips; sell- ing at one dollar the world over; all sizes. Here Oi/C AGAIN TO-MORROW J.h ; j cu*. 200 — lards dewing O WOMEN'S Fine Silk Boot Stockings, Ocean Pearl But- "I Thread, spool . . black or white, double soles; spliced heels, tons, each . . . 'C n double garter welt; value 50c. Medal Hooks and C Koh-I-Noor Dress Q Sale price, pair Eyes, 4 dozen . . Fasteners, dezen . OC Sale Corsets I A Q rill IT I Sale Corsets 79c each | © | 79c each rnn MiDDLeTown .Sftieftspme.i, WI I noy^LTOn*oseßLlD>-eDf)AUtl > TRIG TO PLACATE FOREIGN SOXOLS Croations Will Ask Servians to For get Differences Over Assassination Plans for the amicable settlement of the differences between the Croa tian and Servian residents of Steelton's foreign settlement wore discussed at a meeting of the Croatian Sokol, a secret organization, in Croatian Ilall, South Second street, last evening. Since the recent assassination in Rofinia of Archduke Francis Ferdi nand, heir to the Austrian throne, and his wife, and the rioting that fol lowed this deed In the various prov inces in Europe, there has been a bit ter feeling between the Croatian and Servian residents here. This feeling was so Intense that the plans for a joint Servian and Croatian celebration of the Fourth of July had to be dropped. A few days later there was a stabbing affair in South Second street, which is now attributed to a discussion over the assassination. Realizing that this animosity be tween the nationalities Is not to the best interests of the Croatians and Servians who have emigrated to this country, leaders of the two factions have decided to attempt to bring the factions together for an amicable dis cussion of their differences and In an effort to create harmony and friend ship between the races. At the meeting last evening Mich ael J. Horvath, proprietor of the Hor vath Printer}' and president of the Croatian Sokol. addressed the Croa tians and advised that they forget their grievances against the Servians lie advised a close union between the races. Stanko Srblc, a prominent Croatian, spoke along similar lines. Following the addresses a vote was taken and It was decided to Invite the Servian Sokol to. meet with the Croa tians Sunday evening at 7 o'clock in Croatian Hall to settle their differ ences and formulate plans for cement ing their relationship. Sparrows Point Mill to Begin Rolling Soon Speaking of the closing of the. Spar rows Point steel plant, a subsidiary of the Pennsylvania Steel Company, the Philadelphia Public Ledger this morn ing, says: "Closing down of the Sparrows Point plant of the Pennsylvania Steel Com panv was erroneously reported to be due'to failure of the Pennsylvania Rail road to give rolling Instructions with Its recent order to the former company for 22,000 tons of steel rails. As a mat ter of fact the steel company has roll ing instructions and will begin rolling rails before the week Is out. It Is Im probable, however, that all the com panies with whom the Pennsylvania Railroad has divided Its big order for 100,000 tons of steel rails for 1914 re quirements, will begin work thereon so promptlv. In letting Its rail contracts, the railroad, as a general rule, orders reservations for the allotted aniounts, that is, nn integral part of the contract Is that the steel comnanles guarantee that work will be started and deliveries made, as the railroad directs. The larger part of the Pennsylvania Rail road's rail order for 1914 will not be .jrenuired for some time." WIGFIELD TO ASK FOR ANOTHER COP Burgess Trying to Get Better Police Protection For Taxpayers Although the borough council failed to act on his recommendation that the police force be increased by the addition of a motorcycle' policeman and several patrolmen. Burgess Wig field has not given up his efforts to secure for the taxpayers better police protection. At the next meeting of council, he announced this morning, he will ask that he be given authority to hire another patrolman to act as a substi tute to officers who are sick, disabled or on their vacations. For over a week Patrolman Clinton Jones has been off duty on account of sickness, "rtiere is no patrolman to take his place and as a result his "beat" is not patroled—unless some of the other patrolmen are forced to take a larger "beat." According to the burgess, he will be forced to give the borough less police protection for several weeks during the vacation season if council fails to give him a substitute patrolman. Each patrolman, he says, is entitled to a week's vacation and the Chief of Po lice and sergeant each two weeks. When the vacation season starts there will be no one to take the absent copper's place, if a substitute is not hired. That means that, with one man on duty at the police station, there will be only three patrolmen to cover the entire borough at night and none during the day. Burgess Wigfleld said this morning that he has already taken the matter up with the chairman of the police committee of council and that he be lieves favorable action will be taken on his request. TREAT FOR SHAKESPEAREANB Lovers of Shakespearo will enjoy a rare treat at the First Methodist Epis copal Church this evening at 8 o'clock, when Charles Richmond, a noted Shakespearean reader, will give a reading containing scenes from "Mac beth," "As You hike It," "Hamlet," "Julius Caesar" and "The Mercha.it of Venice," Interspersed with anec dotes, etc. Admission will be free. TBLI.S OF ZIONIST MOVEMENT In an address before the congrega tion of Tlperth Israel Synagogue, last evening, Rabbi Ashlnsky, of Pittsburgh, explained the Zionist movement and spoke In favor of the Jewish collniza tion of Palestine. He endorsed the Idea of providing: land In the East where the Jews may go while yet young to live instesd of a place to go when old. Rabbi Ashlnsky told of the progress that had already been made along these lines, of plans to establish a university In Jerusalem and of the many prosper ous communities of Jewish farmers al ready in the ancient country. During his stay here Rabbi Ashlnsky Is the fuest of Mr. and Mrs. ti, P. Baker, outh Second street. Steelton Snapshots Plnn I'lonlo. The Young Ladles' Bible Class No. 16, Centenary United Brethren Sunday school, will hold Us annual picnic at Paxtang Park, Thurs day, July 16. Fracture* Rib. ln a fall from his bicycle while riding along Front street, near Swatara, last evening, Peter Fraz sustained a fractured rib. contusions of the right -shoulder and lacerations about the head. He was taken to the Steel Company hospital. tlets Printing.—The Horvath Prlnt ery has been awarded the contract to do printing for the School Hoard. The cont.act amounts to less than SSO. To Serve Supper.—The Ladies' Aid Society of the First Methodist Church will serve a chicken potpie supper from 5 to 7 o'clock Friday evening, in the social room of the church. STEELTON PERSONALS Charles Ford, Spruce street, Is vis iting relatives in Scranton. I. N. Durnbaugh and family will spend a week camping along the Yel low Breeches creek. MIDDLETOWfI' - -1 CATCHES IIIG BASS Claude Withaur, member of a party of campers on Fall Island, below Mld dietown, landed a bass, Saturay morn ing. weighing slightly over five pounds and measuring twenty-two Inches from tip to tip and six and a half Inches acress the side. With Withaur were David Starger and Adam Diehl. The three caught over tlfty bass. CAMPING Mrs. C. B. Erisman and son, Clar ence. Miss Sara Schrelner and Harvey Llndenmuth are camping for a week at Oeety's cottage .along the York county shore of the Susquehanna. Alfred S. Martin Dies at Work at Mechanicsburg Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., July 14. —This community was shocked late yesterday afternoon when it became known that Alfred S. Martin was found dead In the wood shop of the Comstock Foun dry and Machine Shops, where he was employed for the past forty years. Heart failure was given as the cause. He was 67 years old, and a life long resident of this locullty. Mr. Martin was a veteran of the Civil War, be longing to the Twentieth Pennsylva nia Cavalry, and a member of the Col. H. I. Zinn Post No. 415, Grand Army of the Republic. Mr. Martin was a warden of St. Luke's Episcopal Church. He was a member of the Mechanicsburg lodge, No. 214, Inde pendent Order of Odd Fellows, and an honorary member of tho Washington Fire Company, No. 1, at one time be ing fire chief of the organization. He is survived by Ills wife. No funeral announcement is made at this time. NO CHARGE AGAINST LIFTON London, July 14.—The attorney gen eral declared to-day there was no evi dence before him to justify the crim inal prosecution of Sir Thomas Lip ton in connection with the recent armV canteen scandals for which sev eral army officers and employes of Lipton Limited, were convicted on charges of accepting of giving bribes to influence contracts. 7