Newspaper Page Text
For the Young Fellows
Going to School and College
For Autumn and Winter wear Fashion has
stamped her approval on Tartan Plaids.
Every college man who wants to be right up-to
the-minute in the matter of clothes should go back to
school in a GLOBE-TARTAN —they're real Scotchy
woolens and- superior quality worsteds in beautiful \
clanish color combinations.
This season's styles are vastly different —by far
the most fascinating models we have ever seen —
there's a real "collegey swing" to them.
They have bull dog lapels—narrow shoulders—flap or jfti/.'X 'w ■
patch pockets—athletic vest and narrow trousers —they're just /|q»'
the kind of suits that voting fellows have been waiting for. /Jf Wm
Globe-Tartans Wt Y
At *ls and *2O i|iA
Truly, Remarkable Values
A "nifty" GLOBE Balmacaan or a light weight over- vSKra UH/(
coat would be just the thing for these cool evenings—spe- Wryffl r »
cial values, at $1."» and s'-£0 |
Every Boy ,
Needs School Clothes -If l|i
Yes, school days are hard on boys' clothes—they'll run jltk Ij
and jump and tear about, so the only remedy is to get . '^ll®
him the kind of clothes that will stand all the wringing • 'flyv/A
and twisting the boy can give them. Buy him a I / /£P/y
"Globe-Special" $K Mf
Two Pants Suits at JM\
\ FAR AHEAD—
/ THE STYLES O" OUR ; ATS THE
FALL HATS Little Chaps
They're here in the Rah!
Such famous hat builders as Stetson— I Rah' ar| d college shapes—of 1
Jf Schoble—Mundheim and others con- cordu . ro /: hluc ser P e and neat
\ . ;L n i . . , c , . mixed fabrics the kind that
J tnbute to our stocks - Sna PP- v ha P c * a " d will please the "little fellows."
wonderfully striking combinations. The j-** . a<
very sort of hats you young Tellows are Ov/C tO \pl.jU
\l looking for. Balmacaan hats of English
\_ Tweeds and the new fur felts
$2.00 and $3.00 for larger boys,
$3.50 For Stet8 °j»? SI.OO and $1.50
A PRESCRIPTION FOR THE ILLS AND CHILLS
OF THESE COOL SEPTEMBER DAYS
R STUTTGART UNDERWEAR
Light weight, warmth-giving natural worsted shirts and drawers from Ger-
XT many. These arrived before the war started and while they last (t» *
** will go at the old price. Sizes to fit all builds of men—the garment. V A .DU
SOON TO BE STARTED
Committee to Investigate Methods
and Practices of Var
report to be made
*3 the methods and
■ insurance boards,
combinations and pools, and the ses
sions will probably be held here,
where ready access can be had to the
Records of the State Insurance De
Chairman Richard J. Baldwin, who
was here this week, said that data
was being obtained from the depart
ment to supplement the information
gained by the committee during its
numerous sessions, and that he
thought everything desired was In
sight. While no information is forth
coming about recommendations, it is
believed that bills establishing regula
tions in regard to ratings will be pre
sented and relative to mutual com
panies be drafted for discussion.
The committee has been making an
inquiry into the ways and means of
testing devices which are approved for
buildings by fire insurance men.
Permits Granted.—The commission
ers of Swatara township have been
granted permission by the State Water
Supply Commission to build a bridge
in Grove street between Enhaut and
Brepsler. The'commlssloners of North
umberland county got permission to
build bridges at Keifer and Delbler
stations, while Brown township, Mif
flin county, can build a bridge over
Honey creek. The Lancaster and
Ephrata Turnpike Company was
granted permission to build a bridge
-pver Kuru run near Landis .Valley,
Manhetm township. Lancaster county.
bailey Ixist.—County Treasurer A.
H. Bailey had a large receipt day at
the county treasury the other day and
was talking about it at the State
Treasury while making a settlement.
Tie wagered that he had heaten the
State in receipts for the day. When
the showdown came Dauphin county
showed $146,000 and the State $147,-
Hustling on Surveys. Notwith
standing the small force of engineers
and the constant calls for epidemic in
vestigations. the State Department of
Health is hurrying along its surveys
for applications for permits for sewage
and water improvements. It is con
siderably behind, but making efforts
to catch up.
Steam a Candidate. Dr. Moses
Steam, of Philadelphia, to-day tiled a
nomination paper to be candidate of
the Personal liberty Law party for
Congress In the Third congressional
district, comprising part of Philadel
phia. Accompanying the papers were
a number of letters from friends of
the candidate urging him to run and
giving ideas about platform.
Howard M. Lutz to-day filed a with
drawal as Washington party candidate
for the House in the Second Dela
General's Birthday. To-day was
the birthday of Adjutant General
Thomas J. Stewart and he was con
gratulated by many of his friends in
Ca.pitol Hill. The Adjutant General
was born near Belfast in 1848 and was
brought to this country when a few
months old. He has served In his
office longer than any adjutant general
in the history of the state government.
Going to Baltimore. Governor
Toner and the members of his staff
will leave to-morrow morning for Bal
timore to attend the centennial of the
"Star-Spangled Banner." They will
remain until late Saturday night.
Increase Filed.—The Walters Mill
ing Company, of Philadelphia, to-day
filed notice of increase in its stock
from $50,000 to $200,000.
Shipping Smull's.—Heavy shipments
of Smull's Legislative Handbook are
being made by the division of distri
bution of documents, this being the
year in which the book fs sent to
schools. The fire in the former state
printery destroyed a good part of the
1913 issue and the demand for 1914
Mrml)?r 111. Word reached the
' 'ijj'ilol t.>-'lay that Representative Ira
Shaffer, the "blacksmith member,"
had been taken ill with appendicitU
in his shop in Mount rarmel. He was
taken to Fountain Springs Hospital.
Just Married.—Among the reports
made to the Auditor General's depart
ment to-day was a supplemental re
port from the Schuylkill county trus
tees in which a request was made to
strike off the name of a pensioner.
"She's married." stated the report.
New Notaries. Among notaries
public named to-day were Klmer Ells
worth Corbin. Huntingdon; John G.
Denniston. Hollldaysburg, and Joseph
A. Plumblo. Mount Carmel.
German Baltic Fleet
Is Beginning to Move
London, Sept. 11, 10 a. m.—"The
German Baltic fleet is beginning to
move. says the Stockholm corre
spondent of the Dally Telegraph.
"Last Monday a squadron of twenty
nine German vessels was seen between
Gotska Sandoen and Koppars Te
narne. the former a smair island north
of Gothland and the latter a port on
the northeastern coast of the island
"Tuesday a squadron of thirty-one
German warships was seen from Huf
ivudskaer steaming eastward, and
Monday a squadron consisting of four
battleships and three cruisers was
sighted southeast of Stockholm steam
"An old Finnish passenger steamer,
the Uleaborg, which usually has plied
between Stockholm, Helingsfors and
Petrograd, has been captured bv the
Germans and taken to Danzig."
Sisters and Children
Have Narrow Escapes
Daring Fire in Home
Philadelphia, Sept. 11.—One of the
Sisters of Charity conducting a Catho
lic home for destitute children in this
city was so badly injured that she may
die, and nine children were rescued
and carried down ladders bv firemen
when the building of the institution
was damaged by fire early to-day. The
sister. Marian de Lourde, jumped from
a third story window.
Upon the discovery of the fire the
I sisters awakened th* children and
Imurched them from the building.
jXine of them with H nun were trapped
or» a balcony-. Firemen raised ladders
land carried them to the street. The
loss is estimated at (10,000.
0. R. C. LEGISLATIVE COMMITTEE MEETS HERE
i ~*iKmL~* *L Xim " '" '■
k <t >^^B^' l ' *4fif "» V 1 J** « % y? .v.
Jsj wit Ufl
FIGHT ILL CHANGE
[Continued From First Page]
the opinion that it will bp possible to
place blame for accidents where it
belongs. Hours of service may also be
included in the new bill. Prior to
adjournment these officers were
Chairman and legislative repre
sentative, S. R. Tarner, Pittsburgh;
vice-chairman, H. T. Fellows, Scran
ton; executive committee, H. A. Ruppe,
Norristown; L. M. Watts, Altoona; P.
G. Johnson. Clearfield; F. M. Brown.
Rradford: Jerry Raußhman, Grecns
hurg; secretary and treasurer, J. A.
Fisher. Pittsburgh; alternative repre
sentative, F. J. Fitch. Philadelphia.
Chairman Tarner will establish
headquarters in Harrisburg in De
cember. There are fifty-six members
on the legislative board.
Those who attended the meeting
here were H. A. Ruppe, Norristown;
J F. Arter. Sunbury; H. B. Robbins,
McKees Rocks; J. F. Fitch, Pottsviile;
Robert Taylor, Tamaqua: P. J. John
son. Clearfield; F. H. Garrity, Wilkes-
Barre; M. 11. Leav.v, Harrisburg; R.
G. Maxwell, New Castle; G. B. Bryson,
Perry; John Watson. Pittsburgh; J. K.
Spankle, Tyrone; Jerry Baughman,
Greensburg; C. F. Peoples, Young
wood; S. T. Lytle, Erie; J. A. Fisher,
Pittsburgh: S. R. Tarner. Pittsburgh;
D. Y. Middleman, Connellsville; Joseph
If. Pickert. Nazareth; S. O. Thompson,
Reading; H. T. Fellows, Scranton: G.
D. Derrick, Freedom: M. M. Shaw,
West Chester: J. S. Spangler, Renovo;
C. W. Devore. Washington; F. M.
Brown. Salamanca: W. S. Bahst,
Mauch Chunk: IJ. Fitzlnger, Mauch
Chunk: W. J. McGann, Punxsutawney;
R. J. Lovell. Pittston: G. H. Smith.
Harrisburg: E. A. Johnson, Strouds
burg; Charles Jersey Shore;
J. R. Downey, Downlngton; C. J. Ram
sey, North Ramsey.
C'lnlm Axrnt Pronmled - ff. C. Blue,
for years claim agent on the Sunburv
nivislnn of the Pennsylvania Railroad,
with headquarters here, has been pro
moted tn a similar position at Glean,
N. Y. Ife will be succeeded by John
A. H. Kline, of Jersey City. N. J.
Standing of the Crews
Ptillnflclplilfi Division ll4 crew to
go first after 11!.01 p. m.: 114, 112, 102.
120. 119. 12.1, 122. 105, 104, 111, 108.
10!». 126, lis, 110, 125, 128, 124, 117.
Engineers for 124, 128.
Firemen for 109. 112, 122.
Conductors for 102, 105, 109, 110.
Flagmen for 104, 12,").
Brak»inen for 105. 108, 109-2, 111-2,
IIS. 114. lift. 124.
Engineers up: Self 7.. Smeltzer, Snow.
First. Minnich, Gallagher, Buck, Geisey,
Newcomer, MrPauley. Stattler. Manley.
Suppler, Young. Kautz, Huhler, Streep
er. Downs, Albright.
Firemen up Itcno, Manning. Cover.
Grove. 1,. C. Miller. Yentzer, Whlchdlo,
Gelslnger, Giiberg, Huston. Behman.
Arnsberger. Collins. Durall. Wilson,
Nlnten, Packer. W. B. Myers, McCurdy,
Martin. Robinson. Penwell. Spring,
iKeglemen, Bushey. Kestrewer, nun
lev, Rhoad s.Penner, Davidson, Lilts,
Conductors up: Ropp, Fesler, Fra
Flagmen up: Sullivan. Kochenouer,
Clark. Wlttenmoyer. Melllnger. First.
Brakeinen up: Ilivner, Hippie, Bus
ser, Hubbard, Collins. Dengler. Wiland,
Baltozer. Riley. Allen. Coleman. Steh
man. Knupp. Dearolf. Bogner.
Middle Division—2o crew tn go first
after 2 p. 111.: 15, 25, 22.
Brakeman for 22.
Engineers up: Wlssler. Hert/.ler.
Kugler. Simonton. Smith, Moore, Wel
comer, Brigglfs, \\ illis.
Firemen up: Fletcher. Zelders,
Wright, Arnold. Richards, Seagrlst,
Cox, Davis. Karstetter, Simmons. Fritz,
Schreffler, Drewett, I.lebau.
Conductors up: Byrnes. Gam, Pat
rick. Huber, Keys.
Brakeinen up: ICohle, Wenrlck, Rol
ler. Putt. Bickert. Peters. McHenry,
Plack. Frank. Henderson, Werner. Kil
gor. Mathias. Klpp.
1 \lt l> CHEWS
Engineers up: Shaver. Landis. Hoy
ler. Beck. Harter. Blever. Blosscr,
Rudy, Houscr. Meals, Stahl, Swab. Crist,
Saltsmun, Kuhn, Snyder. Pelton.
Firemen up: Myers, Boyle, Shipley,
Lackey, Meyer, Shelter. Snell, Bartoiet,
Getty, Hart, Eyde, Barkev, Sheets,
Engineers for 1758. 1820.
Firemen for 1816, 90.
Philadelphia Division 226 crew to
go first after 11.45 a. m.: 219, 253, 204
230, 240, 235, 243, 206, 225, 210, 223, 231,
Engineers for 210, 219, 225 231.
Conductors for 219 230. 246, 251.
Flagmen for 225, 230. 243.
Brakemen for 206. 213, 225. 235, 240.
Conductors up: Forney. Walton.
Flagman up: Shindle.
Brakemen up: Long. Lutz, Cone,
Baker, Bradley. Harris. Taylor. Kirk.
Hickernell, Fleker, Schuyler, Decker,
Summy, Jacobs, Goudy.
Middle Division—llcrew to go first
after 2.15 p. m.: 103. 111, 106, 109,
104. 119, 110, 107. 116, 23.
Engineers for 109, 116.
Fireman for 116.
Flagmen for 116, 23.
Brakemen for 113, 103. 110.
Harrisburg Division No. 9 crew to
go after 11.00 a. m.: 1, 3. 24. 15, 12,
19. 2. 5, , 7, 10, 16.
East-bound: 65 51. 57, 67. 70, 52, 58
54. 59. 60.
Engineers up: Masslmore. Lape,
Barnhart. Rlchwine. Fortncy, Kettner,
Wood. Martin. Crawford, Morrison,
Firemen up: Zukoswki. Sellers,
Palm, Kelley. King, Nye. Chronlster.
Annspach. Longenecker. Corl, Fulton,
Snader, Moyer, Lex, Boyer.
Brakemen up: Walburn, Black,
Htirtniau, McHenry. Troy ,
Stephens. Mumina. Fleagle. Lapp,
Hlnkle. Shearer, Moyer, Straub. Rsscn. I
' Conductors us. Kline, Renuecker. 1
inly phiu cut
111 P. R. R. FORCES
Officials See Good Prospects in In
creased Revenue From Gov
ernment For Carrying Mails
Reports from Philadelphia to-day
regarding the probably sweeping re
trenchment on the Pennsylvania Rail
road lines were more encouraging.
While It was not denied at the Broad
Street Station offices yesterday that
there would be a further retrench
ment, it was said there might be a
way to prevent a widespread reduc
tion. A dispatch from Philadelphia
"At last the managers of the rail
roads begin to think that there is a
chance of things coming their way.
There is a good prospect of $3,U00,d00
being added to the compensation for
carying the mails and this will remove
one grievance which the railroads
have long complained about, especially
since the inauguration of the parcel
post. This amounts to about ?12 per
annum per mile of road and if Con
gress puts the measure through as
recommended by the committee the
railroads will have gained a substan
"As to the increased rates, the lines
operating in the territory between the
Ohio river and the Mississippi river
have already been allowed an increase
of 5 per cent. This is an entering
wedge and efforts are being "made to
extend the zone over which the in
crease may be applied.
"In Washington the opinion seems
to prevail that the several States will
adopt an attitude of leniency toward
the railroads. This was expressed in
the opinion of the Interstate Com
merce Commission in its rate decision.
And again, in reply made yesterday by
President Wilson to the railroad presl'-
dents who waited upon him on
Wednesday, he says he is confident
that there will be earnest and active
co-operation to aid the railroads to
increase their income.
"The Pennsylvania lines west are
following the policy of the lines east
and they will also revise their pas
senger schedules and drop a number
of trains and make other reductions in
"The pruning knife has been cut
deep in railroad forces this year and
Washington is now looked to to pro
vide some means to prevent the neces
sity of further slashing. Railroad
credit must be upheld, as no carrier
can finance itself if Its monthly op
erations continue to show a deficit."
President Kennedy'* I.nnchrnn.
Moorhead c. Kennedy, president of the
] Cumberland Valley Railroad Company,
has issued Invitations for his annual
luncheon at Ragged Edge, near Cham
bersburg. Saturday. October 3.
No Train Cut on
the Reading System
No cut in the number of trains on
I the Reading system will be made.
I This announcement was made yester-
I day with the information that the win
-1 ter schedule on the Reading would he
! ready by November 15. It was also
said tlat the through trains would not
■be affected except in some slight
changes in time.
Definite statement also was made
that the company would not Increase
any of Its commutation rates. Active
competition of trolley roads is a factor
in determining the Reading company's
business policy toward its suburban
The time table committee of the
Reading has not yet set to work on
revising the passenger service for win
ter operation, nor is It likely this sub
ject will be taken tip lintil after the
first of next month. If passenger
traffic is maintained at its present
le%-el It is improbable that the revision
in schedules will be more than normal
and customary at this time of year.
With other carriers in this territory,
the Reading will, of course, join any
concerted movement to effect general
increases In Interstate and intrastate
fares, but no action has yet been
Meeting at Enola P. R. R. Y. M. G. A.
—The gospel service will be conducted
at the Enola P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. this
evening at 7.45. The subject, "The
Ten Virgins," Is the Sunday school
lesson for the coming Sunday. Stere
optlcon pictures will be shown and a
talk given by Ira P. Dean, of Harris
Will Resume on Sept. 21
The Lalance-Grosjean Manufactur
ing Company, Park lane near Sixth
street, will resume operations Septem
ber 21. J. M. Jones, general man
ager, announced the reopening of the
local plant this morning, having re
ceived large orders for tin plate.
111.1/l> FOR NONSUPPORT
At a hearing before Alderman
Charles E. Murray in his office. 3 2
North Court, street, yesterday after
noon. Herman Rauman, of Enhaut,
was held under S2OO bail for court on
charges of falling to support bla wife.
SEPTEMBER 11. 1014.
GRACE CHURCH TO
The Rev. Mr. Erdman, of Reading,
Presiding Elder, to Be Prin
Elaborate ceremonies will mark the
rededication Sunday or Grace United
Evangelical Church, street.
During the summer the church
building has been greatly enlarger and
altered. A complete new front has
been built and an addition running the
entire length of the upper side has
been built. Five new class rooms
have been added to the rear and a
new tower erected. Beautiful stain
ed glas; windows have replaced the
old, plain windows. Altogether the new
building presents a pleasing and im
With the enlarging of the exterior
a number of improvements and altera
tions were made to the interior. The
main auditorium lias been enlarged,
the pulpit moved to the lower side and
new and comfortable pews have been
placed. The entire church has been
The principal speaker at the ser
vices Sunday will be the Rev. F. E.
Erdman, presiding elder, of Reading.
The Rev. Mr. Erdman will address the
Sunday school at 9.15 and deliver the
sermon at the services at 10.30. He
will also preside at the evening ser
The Evangelical chorus will fur
nish special music at Sunday school
and the Steelton male chorus will sing
at the morning services. The choir
has also prepared special music.
The pastor, the Kev. J. M. Shoop,
mainly through whose efforts the im
provements were brought about, has
extend a J an invitation to members of
all the other churches to attend at
least one of the services.
Papers, He Shoots Self
Despondent because he was refused
naturalization papers and fearing, it
is believed, that he might be called
to return to the German army, Wil
li elm Schloffman. » German, placed
an old-fashioned gun to his temple
last evening and pulled the trigger.
Funeral services will be held Sun
day afternoon at 3 o'clock from his
late home, the caretaker s house In the
Baldwin Cemetery. The Rev. P. C.
Tleman. pastor of the German Luth
eran Church, will otflciate and burial
will be made in the Baldwin Cemetery.
Schloffman, who was caretaker at the
Baldwin Cemetery, applied to the
States court for naturalization papers
yesterday and was refused.
Miss Josephine Mathias and Ray
mond Heberlig have taken up theler
studies at Lebanon Valley College, Ann-
X Samuel Mumma left yesterday for
Carlisle to resume his studies at Dick
Miss Anna Hoke and Miss Ruth Shu
ler spent. Sunday in Cioldsboro.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Harry McCabe and
niece. Florence, of Harrisburg, were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Shott,
Sunday. ... „
D. W. Yeager and daughter, Susan,
attended the funeral of Mr. Yeager's
aunt. Miss Maria Yeager, at New Cum
Miss I.aura I/ehman. of Reading, was
the. guest of her cousin. Miss Lily
Lehman. Roop street.
Mrs. Lydia Lonker and daughter,
Ella, of Knoxville, Til., are guests of
Mrs. Lenker"s brother, H. J. Roop,
Roop street. This Is Mrs. Lenker's
first trip east in fifteen years.
Charles Force, freight agent at the
Pennsylvania Railroad station. Is
spending a few days In Pittsburgh.
Fertlnand Selmeyer is ill at his home
In Second street.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Hein and children,
Roop street, have returned to town
from their summer home, near Me
Miss Annie Mathias, Harrisburg, vis
ited relatives here. Sunday.
Miss Susan Davis. New Cumberland,
spent Sunday with D. W. Yeager and
Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Ackerman and
daughter, Grace, of Conoy, Lancaster
county, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. H.
R. Durborow, Sunday.
Weldler Bard, of Johnstown, spent
Friday with friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Leiter and chil
dren. Clarence and Catherine, spent Sat
urday and Sunday in York.
Miss Mildred Rowe. of Harrisburg,
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George
W. Cover, Sunday.
Miss Hulda Bender, of Dlllsburg,
spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss
Mvrtle Will. Penn street.
James Dlffenderfer. Waynesboro,
spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. F. N.
Mr. and Mrs. John Witmer. New Cum
berland. visited Mr. and Mrs. T. N.
Heichcr. Sunday. „
Charles Sheaffer, of TTarrlsburg. was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Wetzel,
Jurv street, Sunday.
Miss !,ayra Maybury, of Schuylkill
Haven, Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Austin Heicher, Paxton street.
I, 4YIX« FOUNDATION
FOH POST OFFICIO
Workmen are engaged laying a new
foundation for the Htghspire Post Of
fice. Postmaster Mathlas will have the
present building facing Roop street,
moved around to face Second street.
This was made necessary to eliminate
a dangerous curve known aa the "Death
Trap at Highsplre.'
CIVIC CLUB YEIR BODK
WILL SOOII BE 001
Will Tell of Work Done and Out
line the Plans of the
With a meeting of the officers ana
executive committee at the home of
the president, Mrs. J. M. Heagy, South
Front street, Monday afternoon, the
Steelton Civic Club will resume Its
activities after u vacation of several
It is the aim of the officers of the
club to have this year's activities cover
a wider field than ever before and
with this In view the club will issue
a Civic Club Book reviewing the
work done during the past year and
outlining the work to be accomplish
ed during the present season.
This Is the first time the Civic Club
has attempted to issue a book of this
kind and its publication Is awaited
with considerable interest by the pub
lic. The Steelton Civic Club has been
Instrumental in bringing about a num
ber of the civic reforms and improve
ments in the borough and is one of
Steelton's most active organizations.
Plans for the annual atar course,
the program for which has already
been announced, will be completed at
The following program has been
prepared for the rally day services in
Centenary United Brethren Sundav
school on Sunday: Selection, orches
tra; prayer, the Rev. A. K. Wier; song,
school, "Fling Wide the Gates";
prayer. Superintendent James Metz
ger: song, school; selection by tbe
Steelton Glee Club; business period;
teaching lesson; song, school; male,
quartet; announcements and song by
school. It Is the aim of the commit
tee in charge of the rally to have
1.000 people in attendance. A com
mittee, consisting of 11. E. Jones, John
Houch, lrvin Fernsler, J. M. Heag.v
and G. W. Parks, will supply convey
ances for all the aged or infirm peo
ple who want to attend the services.
Decide Championship Tomorrow.—
Steelton and Highsplre will contest
to-morrow afternoon on Cottage Hill
to decide which team shall hold down
the-cellar championship in the Cen
Mold Meeting Tonight. —The Ben
ton Catholic Club will hold a social
meeting this evening.
Hold Social.—Class 23 of the Cen
-1 tenarv United Brethren Church will
hold a social at the home of Joseph
Wolfe. 743 North Front street, this
Announce Birth.—Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Hamilton, 364 Swatara street,
announce the birth of a son yesterday.
Cyclist lilts Wagon.—William At
ticks, of Harrisburg, riding a motor
cycle in Front street, yesterday, col
lided with a wagon belonging to Det
wciler Bros. He was unhurt.
HIDMK.S tiIVE KECBPTION
Mr. and Mrs. David Budnik gave a
reception last evening in honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Myer Budnik at their home,
7.18 South Second street. Refreshments
were served to the following: Mr. and
Mrs. S. Lehman: Mr. and Mi;s. M. Relt
er: Mr. and Mrs. N. Gittlln; Mr. and
Mrs. I. Llpslitz; Mr. and Mrs. D. Bud
nik: Mr. and Mrs. Rashinsky; Mr. and
Mrs. S. Klshman; Mr. and Mrs. D. Fried
man: Alias Wolfe; Clara Katz: Rosie Sil
ver. of New York: Clara Lewel: Mrs.
Zuckerman: Mr. and Mrs. B. Groelit;
Rachael Crate: Fried Lauder; 11. Solo
mon, New Vork.
ill(. H4IIAD OUT
Coaches Metka and Bower took
charge of a squad of thirty-four can
didates for the Enhaut grammar
school football team last evening. Nine
members of this squad aro veterans of
last year*! eleven. Stiff pneuoM will
be held nightly until the opening game
some time the latter part of this
months. (James are wanted with all of
the Harrisburg grammar school teams
and second class high school team*.
Address Manager W. S. Metka, Enhaut,
ALLBUBU FOIMJKHS RKI.EAfiED
Mrs. Fr»>d Soul Hard and Mrs. Wil
liam Flynn, the two Steelton women,
who are under arrest for the alleged
forging of their mother, Mrs. Rosalie.
Blshel's name to a note for $75, have
been released from jail under bail. The
bail bond was furnished and the wo
men released yesterday.
Under the auspices of the First
Methodist Chjirch a series of home
i-ampmeetings will be held, beginning
October 1. Professor William
Thomas, a famous Welsh singer, will
lead an augmented choir. Cottago
prayer meetings and other services
will be held in preparation for the
Stough campaign in November.
I'MIDDLETOWfI- - •
I.eelllred On Yellowstone. The Rev.
Dr. Ward Mosher. the evangelist, who
is conducting revival meetings in the
Methodist Church, gave an Interesting
lecture on "Yellowstone National
Park" in the Mlddletown High School,
Mlildletonn A. C. Meets. The Mld
dletown Athletic, Club will hold a spec
ial meeting In the club rooms this even
<.iin Club Meets. The Mlddletown
and Swatara Gun Club will meet at the
home of T. M. Yost, North Union street,
Sundny School Bonrd Meets. The
Sunday School Board, of the Methodist
Church, met last evening.
YOU CAN'T BRUSH OR
WASH OUT DANDROFF
The Simplest and Quickest Way Is to
The only sure way to gel rid of
dandruff Is to dissolve it, then you
destroy It entirely. To do this, tret
about four ounces of ordinary liquid
arvon; apply it at night when retir
ing; use enough to moisten the scalp
and rub it in gently with the finger
Do this to-night, and by morning
most if not all of your dandruff will be
gone, and three or four more appli
cations will completely dissolve and
entirely destroy, every single sign and
trade of It, no matter how much
dandruff you may have.
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop at
once, and your hair will be fluffy, lus
trous. glossy, silky and soft, and look
and feel a hundred times better.
If you want to preserve your hair,
do by all means get rid of dandruff,
for nothing destroys the hair more
quickly. It not only starves the hair
and makes It fall out, but it makes
It stringy, straggly, dull, dry. brittle
and lifeless, and everyone notices It.
You can get liquid arvon at'any drug
store. It is inexpensive and never
fails to do the work. —Advertisement.