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T" 11 » »m » """ A CTS, not words, is the best way to teach folks. : Even wild ducks foller the "fliers." tnokers follow the real thing, too. illy claims may "catch" for a while but the (genuine, proved integrity of VELVET tobacco, anavELVET'S own aged-in-the wood mellowness, finally win. 10c tins and 5c metal-lined bags. $52 A MINUTE FOR BIG REVIVAL FUND [Continued From First Page] ' > Revival Summary Saturday afternoon's attend ance, 8,000 Saturday evening's attend ance,- 7,000 Yesterday morning's attend ance, 7,000 Yesterday afternoon's (men's) attendance 8,000 Yesterday afternoon's (wo men's) attendance 3,000 Yesterday afternoon's (chil dren's) attendance 1,000 Last night's attendance, .... 9,000 Total attendance 348,000 OFFERINGS Friday's collection, $300.73 Saturday afternoon's collec tion $246.59 Saturday night's collection, $191.55 Yesterday morning's and afternoon's collections and subscriptions $4,000.00 Last night's collections and subscriptions, pan offer ing not Included $1,600.00 Collections, total to date,. .$16,405.70 Colt of Campaign, estimated, *1(1,000 Conversions Saturday night 124 Conversions (men's) yester day afternoon 300 Conversions last night 75 Total conversions 3,587 * the proportions of an avalanche or a Niagara before the final two weeks are done. Each meeting seems to be ahead of the one before as the leaven of Stough's strenuous preaching, which started four weeks ago, is mak ing its way into the dough of Harris burg. As Stough said, "It will be something more than a big, well baked loaf when all the loafers of the city get in line and hit the trail." Pe'rha'ps the strongest point in the day's work, aside from the large to tals in money and numbers of trail hitters, was the coming forward of a man who has been a bartender of the city for more than ten years, who was no moved at the afternoon service. He shook Stough's hand and said he had enough of the booze business and would quit his job as soon as he got out of the tabernacle. At the Men's Meeting The afternoon's service for men was lis large as any yet held in point of attendance and even greater in re sults of pledge signers and amount of money collected, than any previous meeting. Dr. Stough was kept so husy for* fifteen minutes taking in en velopes containing dollars, fives and tens that he could not count them fast enough. Among the glftE \yas one of fifty dollars and several checks for twenty and twenty-five dollars each. At the close of hia lecture and after emphasizing the power of the Christ ideal to make men lead better lives morally. Dr. Stough put the di rect question, "How many of you men are desirous of leading better lives." Literally thousands of hands shot up all over the tabernacle. The Voice That Brought Tears Then Mrs. Stough, who had just come from the women's meeting at Chestnut street hall, stepped on the platform amid the thundering ap plause of the biggest audience of men ever assembled in the city, and sang in her sweet mother's voice, "Tell Mother I'll Be There." Men who, it may safely be said, had not shed a tear in twenty years, pulled out their handkerchiefs and used them. There was a wave of restless ness, of damp eyes and snuffling of noses seldom seen In a crowd of men, and those who had possibly not been touched by the strong language of Dr. If you suffer from Blood Poison, Rheu matism In any form, Lumbago, Gout, Blad der or Kidney Trouble, Scrofula, Eczepia or any akin disease. Bad Blood, Pimples or other facial or body eruptions or sores, •write at once to THE SORRELL CO., 221 Sorrell Building, Hot Springs, Arkansas. All advice, physician's diagnosis,and many r/tbo remedies are sent entirely FREE. » ■ l^— ■ Take Forney's Dyspepsia Panacea and give your stomach greater di gestive power. You make the food you eat more valuable to you and you build up your general health on a sound basis. Send 50c for a battle of this valuable remedy. It' may be the means of saving you hours of un told misery and suffering. Forney's Drug Store 426 Market Street MONDAY EVENING, Stough were visibly affected by the voice of his wife. Many pledge cards were distributed and many hundreds were signed and returned to the ush ers and members of the party. More than 300 filled in the cards. Mrs. Stough sang another stanza of her song while more men came forward. The first trailhitter to announce him self was a young man who said he had been a sailor leading a wild life but was so much touched by the meeting that he was determined to mend his ways. Bartender Quits Job Then out of the packed mass of men at the front came a trailhitter to shake the hand of Stough, but Spooner saw him first and recognized him as a bartender of the city who has been wavering for some time on the point of persuasion to hit the trail. With the help of Spooner he climbed to the platform and there Stough embraced him and told the crowd who he was and what a strug gle he must have had to come for ward and confess Christ. The evan gelist said he considered this one of the greatest triumphs of the cam paign. The lecture on "The Scarlet Man" was a crashing blow at the immoral ity of men and a statement of the terrible results not only on men them selves but on the race, the wives :ind the coming generations. He made a stinging indictment of fath ers who fail to tell their growing boys the facts of life and let them run the streets to learn things from vile com panions. Not a Personal Indictment He said he knew there were thou sands of men in the audience who might be hit by his remarks, but ex plained that he did not mean any per sonal Indictment, and was only mak ing an appeal for help in his efforts to bring about a moral reform in con nection with his evangelistic work. In beginning he said this is the age of the thoroughbred in the ani mal world, but that little or no at tention is paid to the breeding of hu man beings. He said, "A man who is extremely careful about the breed ing of his dogs, or his cattle and sheep will allow his daughter ot keep com pany with and .marry some pimply faced, measly runt of a man who may be rotten with disease. He will pay more attention to his animals than to his daughter. Lack ol' a Quarantine "There is a quarantine against the foot and mouth disease, but the au thorities do not quarantine against a certain disease that is more wide spread among men than measles is among children. People will allow in their parlors and families fellows who carry invisible on their persons the germs of something that as well as alcohol will raise hell with the next generation. "It is the cause of more suffering than any one other disease of human ity. It is at the root of many divorces, of most childless homes, sterility, 75 per cent, of women's operations, 4 0 per cent, of the blindness in children, and the thing that is rotting the life at the roots in every city. Germany and France are rotting to pieces with this affliction. In Berlin 4 0 per cent, of the men are afflicted, between the ages of 18 and 28. The Roosting of the Chickens lie read a report of the poor board of Dauphin county showing the state of this disease in this locality that surprised many of the audience. He also declared that he has good au thority for a list of the immoral re sorts of Harrisburg that are still do ing business despite the recent clean ing up by the police department and said he is prepared to give this in formation to the chief of police If he desires it. / "Many of you men know what I am saying because you hav<| had the chickens come home to roAst by feel ing the effects of yotir early vices." As he proceeded with the lecture he laid the blame for the seeds of vice at the door of careless fathers who allow their boys to go past the age of adolescence without telling them the least truths about themselves. He explained some methods of teaching boys, simple illustrations drawn from plant and animal life that will give the lesson in a decent way at which the most modest father need not hesi tate. The Best Heritage He also spoke of the value of boys having a Godly father to lead them in the way of proper morals. "A father may be a failure In the'finan cial world, but if he is a success in the parental world in bringing up his family he Is a great success in the eyes of God. You may leave your children without a dollar, but in the memory of a Godly father you will leave them rich." At the opening of the service he said, "I am going to give the gang another cleaning up next Sunday if my life is spared. Since last Sunday a dirty low-down plot has been con cocted and one of the most notorious of the lower East Side New York thugs has been in the streets of Har risburg and was heard to say that he is here to frame up a plot against me. Hard on the Liquor Traffic "I have been the means of cutting off the revenue of the liquor men by thousands of dollars since I came here. One brewery in town has had to reduce its business by one-half al ready. A certain saloonkeeper who until two weeks ago had to have three extra bartenders every Saturday night, has no more use for them. There never was a time remembered in Harrisburg when there was less booze sold than now." The lectures next Sunday afternoon iwill be "Vampires and Bloodsuckers," I a continuation of the fight on booze. Chestnut street auditorium was jammed with women to hear Miss | Palmer give her booze lecture, "The I American Python." Hundreds shook hands with her in a pledge to fight rum. More than 760 women took the badges of membership of the W. C. T. U. before the supply gave out. No call for trnllhltters was made. A Policeman Sends Up $5 At last night's service the collec tion by subscription was continued and $1,600 was pledged in addition to about $250 "pan" collection. The money came in amounts from SIOO down to one dollar bills from Indi viduals, Sunday School classes, Bible classes and various friends of the campaign. A policeman in the rear sent up five dollars for which he got about sixty seconds applause. The ushers sent up a flour sack with $156; then the choir gave $160; then the ushers raised theirs by Ave dollars. The choir rose to S2OO by pledge but actually raised $238 before the close of the meeting. Stough preached from what he called the sweetest verse In the Bible, "For God so loved the world." He described God as being not a severe, wrathful being, but as the great and kind father who believes in his chil dren in spite of their defects, and loves them for what they might be under the surface of the defiled life of the human race. The World God Loved Stough described in a masterly way some of his travels in western moun tains and valleys and some of the glorious sights in the clear air of the Rockies and the Pacific Slope, but he said all this Is not at all to com pare with the wonderful vision of man made In the image of God. "The mind of man made with the power to understand the winders of God's making is a far more wonder ful thing than the mountains, the oceans, the beauties of earth and the stars above. This sight of you men and women filling this tabernacle with one impulse for human betterment is a sight that far transcends the won ders of nature." He described home life and the love of a father for his children as being but a slender illustration of God's love for man. He defined the Christ as the heart of God, which mankind can scarcely understand because it is impossible for to com prehend infinity. He spoke of the rays of God's might passing through the medium of a man and becoming in carnate in Jesus the God-man and man-God who interpreted God to mankind. Tlie Sacrifice of Calvary He explained the need of Christ as a mediator between God and man by saying there is no real love that does not include self-sacrifice and suffer ing, and that there must be a Christ and the tragedy of Calvary if there is a God'of love. "As long as there is a Cross," he said "I'll never despair of a sinner in this city." The trailhitters numbered exactly 75 last night, and more than 125 Sat urday night. There were twelve fam ily groups, among them a father, mother, son and his wife; parents and four children; man and wife and two children; six neighbors in a bunch. One man had started home from the meeting but returned and hit the trail, a woman who had been hesitat ing for three nights and a man who had been first urged to hit the trail on the special railroad night several weeks ago. The Weariness of the Felsh The individual experiences were too numerous to be related and Stough himself said he was ready to fall over with weariness after his strenuous day. An informal prayer meeting will be held at the tabernacle to-night, al though it Is supposed to be rest day for the party. Dr. Stough is getting so enthusiastic that he is willing to sacrifice his own guaranteed day oft. Sunday Morniiipr Contributions and Pledges The following pledges and contri butions were received yesterday morning: E. Z. Wallower and Gracf M. E. Church, $540; friends of Pine Street Presbyterian Church, $500; Fifth Street Methodist Episcopal Church, $200; Market Street Baptist Church, $100; Fourth Street Church of God, $100; Kidge Avenue Metho dist Episcopal Church, $150; Park Street United Evangelical Church, SG7; Covenant Presbyterian Church, $52.50; Tabernacle Baptist Church, $80; Christ Lutheran, $150; Stevens Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church by seven members, $110; the Rev. W. S. Harris, $10; L. Matter, $10; A. M. Jacoby, $10; friend, $10; I. P. Bow man, $10; J. Haverger, $10; G. W. PLhoads and wife, $10; Class No. 6, Derry Street United Brethren Sun day School, $10; friend, $10; two friends, S2O; friend, S2O; two friends, S2O; Mr. Kearns, $5; Market Square Presbyterian C. E. Society, $5; two friends, sls; Carl Heefner, $5; two friends, sls; Mr. Stanley and wife, $5; five friends, $25; three friends, sls; Mr. Gardner, $5; two friends, $10; Westminster Presbyterian C. E. So ciety, $5; five friends, $25; E. L. Moyer, $5; two friends, $10; friend, $10; six friends, S3O; Mrs. Swope's M. E. Sunday School Class, $5; three friends, $5; Mr. Jerauld, $5; Charles Seager, $5; two friends, $10; Second Baptist Bible Class, $5; friend, $5. Afternoon Men's Meeting The following contributions and pledges were received at the men's mass meeting: Mr. Oberweln, $1; Benj. Whitman, $1; Mr. Geesey, $5; Mr. Eslinger, $1; Frank Armstrong, $5; Mr. Myers, $1; friends, $88; Jas. Boyd's Bible Class, Paxtang, $25; friends, $22.50; Mr. Walburn's Class, Ridge Avenue M. E. Sunday School, $5.50; friends. $2.75; West Shore Bakery, Lemoyne, SSO; friends, $7.50; family, 230 West State street, $5; cash, $1; Mr. Lynch, $3; friends, $5. Sunday Evening Derry Street United Brethren Bible Class, $25; six persons from Market Square Presbyterian Church, $150; George W. Parks, sls; Otterbein IJ. B. Men's Bible Class, $10;, E. A. Hef felflngep, sls; John O. Ber V and wife, $10; cash, $10; two classes NHar ris Street United Evangelical Su School, the Rev. G. P. Schaum, J. i tor, $25; class No. 20, Centenary U. B. Church. Steelton, $10; Sarah Bright bill, $10; friend, $25; friend, $10; Dr. H. B. Walters' Bible Class, West minster Presbyterian Church, $10; G. F. Wright, $10; the Rev. A. K. Wler, Steelton, $10; Mrs. Grove's Bible Class, Green Street Church of God, $10; ushers, doorkeepers and messen gers, $156.25; friend, $25; Sixth Street U. B. Sunday School, Robert Enders, superintendent, SSO; Young Men's Bible Class, Westminster Presbyterian $10; Mrs. Clara Early, $10; Mrs. U. F. Swengel's Bihle Class, Park Street United Evangelical Church, $10; Derry Street United Brethren Sunday School, J. E. Glpple, superintendent. $25; Men's Bible Class, Fourth Street Church of God, $25; George L. Reed, $5; John A. Freed, $5; Dr. S. C. Swal low, $5; J. Bell Dickinson, Steelton, $5; Lucy Seal, Steelton, $5; John M. Heagey. Steelton, $6; Class No. 4, Derry Street United Brethren Sunday School, $10; policemen in tabernacle, $5; Senior Epworth League, Grace M. E. Church, $5; George A. Kline, $5; friend, $5; F. S. Whitmoyer. $5; E. Z. Whitmoyer, $5; W. E. Dietrich, $5; Miss Mabel Bufllngton, $5; W. H. Brenneman, $5; Phiilp Reed, $5; Class No. 8, Mr. Knouse, teacher, Fourth Street Church of God, $5; Anna B. Swartz, $5; Olivet Preshyter ian Church, $5; Vine Street M. E. Church, $5; Mr. and Mrs. Culmerry, $5; friend, State Street M. K. Church, $5; King's Daughters Bible Class, First Baptist Mrs. Booth, teacher, $5; Grace M. E. Bible Class, $5; Ruth Heffelflnge#, $5; Edith Heffelfinger, $5; Second Baptist Church, $5; J. A. |Good, $5; friend U. B. Church, $5; W. C. Consylman, $5; Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Simmars, $5; Fifth Street M. E. (Sunday School orchestra, $10; St. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH Free ejlb Free With Plate JmlMjl llf *> * fT "9% rlt"l Wi ,! OU h? 0 , B h\ Z '^»S: each McDougall Cabinet except " U,in 1 ct %< " Can 2*QUErt l| confidence in McDougall Kitqhen not buy for less than $6.30 at any ivWj.Vj Colander „. . , . ~ , Cabinets that we know if you buy article of furniture it is. J The Most. Extraordinary Offer EVER MADE BY US We have received a shipment of the newest models, with conveniences never before thought of in kitchen cabinets. We are going to enable you to own one of these labor savers on terms so liberal that you cannot afford to live without one—on conditions which may never occur again. You will be sur prised at the specially low prices, and in addition you will get the club terms of SI.OO down and SI.OO a week ,and the Saluco Aluminum Utensils, absolutely free. /*)/*) ™ E " SALUCO " ALUMINUM SET nniTr AIT * s illustrated above. Study it care -I*l C BJvJLJ vl I\. LLi Jj 11 ) kit IP | rajr;|§| fully. The set is delivered to you free Ir 11/ Els Irfl L^rl'll' with your McDougall Kitchen Cabi •», | 1 • lllwjy uj Ijjfijf net and consists of the following Kitchen Cabinet || I j pi Two quart coffee percolator with is the standard for all kitchen cabinets jOjAg/ hotplate. —necessarily the best in every detail. ™| Six-quart Berlin kettle. When you can obtain the best, at such ' wo-quart pudding pan. liberal 'terms of SI.OO cWTind S1,00 price, you owe it to yourself to obtain jlp By combining several of the above If you hurry and place your order be- gtradons/as°fol" in s ?' hitC in the iI,US ~ one absolutely without cost. 4r Deep round roaster. Prepare For Christmas Now Here is a McDougall Kitchen Cabinet, and many forms of attractive cooking utensils which you can give to your friends or keep for yourself. This set, if separated, and given to your friends as Christmas presents, would make five attractive and useful gifts. Owing to the unusual nature of this special sale, it is limited to the quantity we have been able to get, and cannot be duplicated. \ou had better take advantage of it NOW. Other Christmas presents in excellent assortment may be selected from our large stock of Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Novelty Pieces. We refund your car fare whether you buy or simply come to see. Motor car delivery to Harris burg and vicinitv. Freight paid to all points within 100 miles. Mz\ I—| I f New Cumberland Penna. • * * —* * Fourth and Bridge Streets Paul's Queen Esther, $5; W. A. Mc- Neil, $5; ' Fourth Street Church of God, $5; chorus, $238; K. S. Nissley, Derry Street U. 8., $5; Samuel Gard ner, $5; Wm. Essig, $5; Mrs. J. M. Harner, $5; O. M. Brown, $5; Junior Kpworth League, $5; Derry Street U. 8., class No. 3, $10; Grace M. E. Sunday School class, $5; H. R. Hoov er, $3; Mr. Owens, Grace M. E.,«52; Intermediate Dep't, Fourth Street Church of God, C. E., $5; booze holster, $1; J. B. Mac Donald, $2; L. C. Reeser, $2; H. W. Reefer, $5; 11. E. Hopple, $2; class No. 5, Fourth Street Church of God, $5; girl booster, $1; Arthur Smeltzer and wife, $1; Jennie Jones, $1; M. H. Clarence, $1; Christ Lutheran Sunday School, $25; two brothers and sister, $5; Chas. F. Clip pinger, $2; Mr. Hartman, $2; Capt. Neilson, $2; friend, $2; Chester Buck, 15; Walter Bowers, $2; reporters' table, $2; J. H. Bush, $2; the Rev. J. T. Spangler, $2; A. G. Lehman, $2.60; R. A. Smith, $2; Sarah Boyer, $2; Elma Schuman, $2; W. H. Llnds ley, $2; Carolina H. Black, $2; cash. $1; Mary and Harvey Garber, $1; booster boys, $1; John Bretz, $2; friend U. 8., Boas street, $2; George Yates, $2; orchestra, $25; Martin Colestock, $2; C. E. Emerich, Augs burg Lutheran, $5. STOUGH CAMPAIGN NOTES The booster chorus made a hit at the opening services in the tabernacle on Saturday evening. A number of booster choruses were sung, including a election entitled, "Let the Lower Lights Be Burning," when all the lights were turned out and the boos ters held searchlights in their hands. Five girls sang in the selection. The Rev. Thomas Reisch, pastor of Christ Lutheran Church, offered the opening prayer at the tabernacle on Saturday night. A booster chorus song was sung on Saturday night, "I Can't Vote, Neither Can Ma, Pennsylvania Is Wet, Blame It Upon Pa." Mrs. Stough on Saturday evening sang two solos, entitled, "Jesus Saviour Pilot Me" and "Somebody Knows." A big prayer service will be held in the tabernacle to-night. No other services will be held during the day. The Rev. J. C. Forncrook, pastor of the Church of God, Penbrook, and the Rev. A. M. Sampsell, pastor of Park Street United Evangelical Church, and the Rev. W. H. Dallman, pastor Market Street Baptist Church, yesterday morning assisted in the de votional services. The Rev. H. C. Clute, of New York State, formerly of this city, was a visitor on the ministers' platform last evening. Just 781 women joined the Wom an's Christian Temperance Union at Miss Palmer's meeting In the Chest nut street hall yesterday afternoon. The ladles' chorus rendered a beautl gul selection entitled, "Rock of Ages." Dr. Stough to-morrow night will preach on "Heir," what It is, why I believe in it, and who will go there, at the tabernacle. At Fifth Street M. E. Church Miss Eggleston spoke to about 1,000 chil dren yesterday afternoon. Indian girls' chorus and the white cross flag were special features of the meeting. The W. C. T. U. will meet at Mar ket Square Presbyterian Church to morrow night and march to the tab ernacle headed by the booster chorus. The Mechanlcsburg delega tion will also occupy reserved seats to-morrow night. LIVE WIRE WORKERS Miss Mac Ewlng, of Ridge Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, Is &. prominent worker in church circles of West Harrisburg. She holds a num ber of responsible positions in her church. She is a member of the offi cial board, superintendent of the Junior Epworth League, teacher of the ladles' organized adult Bible class. She has been actively engaged in the pre liminary work of the campaign and is doing excellent service on the personal workers committee. She has a con tralto voice and has been singing ai factory meetings, Jail, hospital and to shut-ins. Mrs. A. J. litßhtmv, of Westminster Presbyterian Church, Is one of the NOVEMBER 30,1914. faithful assistant secretaries of thi campaign choir and she is at her post every evening recording the names of the choir members as they go to the platform. She is teacher of an or ganized Sunday school class, pianist of the Wednesday evening prayer meet ing, district chairman of word 6 of the neighborhood prayer meetings, chair man of the social committee of the Christian Endeavor Society and secre tary of the Woman's Home and For eign Missionary Society. She sings in the alto circle of the campaign chorus. C. A. Ilainhridgc, of the Edgemont Union Mission, is a hustling worker in religious circles. Me is assistant super intendent of the Sunday school, teacher of the men's Bible class and associated with the American Union Sunday School Association. He is one of the tenor voices in the campaign chorus. 1,500 "CORN BOYS" HERE Enroute to New York, the Ohio Corn Boys, who are remembered here from their visit last year, will pass through Harrlsburg this evening, 1,500 strong. The tour is again under the leadership of T. P. Riddle, of Ulna, Ohio. TAG ON lIICYCLESi I,EG FRACTI'REII Harris Frank, 2219 Jefferson street, a messenger boy for the Western Union Telegraph Company, was admit ted to the Harrlsburg Hospital yester day afternoon suffering from a sus pected fracture of the right leg. He sustained the injury while playing "tag" with some of the other boys on bicycles. PYTIIIANS TO CELEBRATE TONIGHT The thirteenth anniversary of John Harris Lodge, No. 193, Knights of Pythias, will be celebrated to-night in the lodge rooms, Union Square Hall. A history of the lodge, complied by Jonas M. Rudy and Harry A. Boyer. will be read, and toaßts will be given by sev eral charter members. LEAPS FROM WINDOW OF HOSPITAL Frank Hodge, one of the patients of the Harrlsburg Hospital, leaped from a second-story window of the institution tills morning and broke his leg. Hodge, who is an epileptic, according to the doctors, was suffering from hallucina i tiona when he made tne leap. NINETY-SIX FEET OF SAUSAGE Hagerstown, Md„ Nov. 30. The longest sausage on record in this sec tion this season was made by P. D. Rhodes, of this city, who killed five hogs, netting in weight 2,975 pounds. From the casting of one hog Mr. Rhodes made a sausage ninety-six feet long, stuffing It with meat from the same hog. He got sixteen cans of lard from the five hogs. t . i _ tia Prescribed by TO doctors for / V nineteen years. Heal your skin with Resinol NO matter how long you hare been tortured ana disfigured by itching, burning, raw or scaly skin humors, just put a little of that soothing, antiseptic Resinol Ointment on the sores and the suffering stops right there! Healing begins that very min ute, and in almost eveiy case your skin gets well so quickly yoa feel ashamed of the money yoa threw away on useless treatments. Rerfnol OtntßMnt sad Baaiaoi Smv mm •old bjr «H droftiaU.