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ARTISTS' CONCERT MONDAY, FEB. 15 Wednesday Club Secures Mile. Sassoli and Herbert Wither spoon For Recital Mile. Ada Sassoli, harpist, who -will appear with Herbert Witlierspoon. basso of the Metropolitan Opera Com pany in a recital arranged by the Wednesday Club, Monday evening, February 15 at Fahnestock Hall, is not a stranger to Harrisburg music lov ers, l'or she has been here twice be fore. Beginning her musical studies at the age of seven in her native town. Bologna, Italy, she was so skilled with the harp at the age of eleven that she was permitted to play at public concerts. The youthful and beauti ful girl attracted the attention of Nel lie Melba in Paris and accompanied the diva on her tour of the United States, Canada, Australia and Eng- isijiil. She will return to Rome at the close of this season to fill ii large number of engagements. One. great critic says; "Ada Sassoli is a genius. Her techni que is marvelous and through it there shines the inspiration of a musical soul." All classes of Wednesday Club members are privileged to attend this concert on presentation of their mem bership cards. Nonmembers may at tend by the payment of one dollar, as usual. Camp Curtin Fraternity Meets With Miss Byrnes A monthly meeting of the Camp Curtin Fraternity was held at the home of Miss Dorcas Byrnes, 532 Ma clay street, wilh cards and games fol lowing a brief business session. Miss Dorothy Lower gave musical .numbers, Mr. Herman, readings, and solos-were sung by Miss Lower and Walter MehafHe. Miss Dorothy Dower was elected manager of the girls' basketball team: Vernon Wright, ref eree, and Herman Gohn. coach. Refreshments were served to> Miss Dorothy Gibbons, Miss Dorothy Lower, Miss Elizabeth Albert, Miss Irene Bright, Miss Lula Beard, Miss Mildred Fisher, Miss Rachel May, Miss Juila Ryan, Miss Nora Bennett, Walter Me hafHe, Vernon Wright, Herman Gohn, Artyneas Keener. Elwood Deppen, Rose Derrick, Raymond MeCurdy, Hu bert Miller, Edgar Batten. Stadden Williams and Charles Eicholtz. Miss Bailey Hostess For Mission Societies Miss Katharine Bailey, of Locust street, was hostess at a delightful tea at her home for the members o' the Woman's Church Society and the Woman's Home and Foreign Mission ary Societies of the Reformed Salem Church. Ferns and spring flowers prevailed in the decorations of the drawing- room and in the tea room there were vases of daffodils with a table centerpiece of the same flowers. Miss Marian Leib and M'ss Helen Leilr YTesided. assisted b£ Miss Helen Wilson and Miss Katharine Keiker. Fifty ladies were in attendance. ODD GREEK TALES A program of "Old Greek Tales," arranged by Miss Ethel Fair, will at tract many to a <neeting of the Story Telling Club to-morrow evening at 7.30 o'clock in the liall of the Public Library, Locust atreet. The club wishes it known that any one interested in their programs is welcomed at the meetings, unless otherwise specified. INDIAN MELODIES A program, interesting in the ex treme, on "Music of the North Ameri can Indian," will be presented this evening in the social rooms of Grace Methodist Church by the Queen Es ther Society, with prominent musicians of the city taking part. There will be a slight admission fee to augment the treasury of the society. Mr. Ma// | Ladies' Custom Tailor 266 Herr Street ANNOUNCEMENT Being in the Ladies' Tailoring Business for the past eighteen years, and having pleased so many customers, I have been urged to reopen my Tailoring Parlors by a great majority of the trade. I am, therefore, pleased to an nounce that on February 1, I will have ready on display in a com plete newly fifrnlshed show loom, at 266 Herr street, all the latest and most popular models for the Spring, 1915. I will be pleased to have you call. Respectfully yours, M. MALL. t > BY SISTERS OF ST. MARY Praise Father John's Medicine , Y.: The sis ters who have been taking Father John's Medicine are perfectly cured of their cough, after having tried sev eral other kinds of cough medicines without effect. We recommend Father John's Medicine for the most .ituh born coughs and colds. (Signed) Sisters of St. Mary, Farnham, N. V. Father John's Medicine is be'st for colds because it is composed of nour ishing food elements which give new strength and rebuild wasted tisue. i Father John's Medicine is a doctor's prescription, and Is free from alcohol or dangerous drugs.—Advertisement. "GET IN THEGAME" Success is won by preparing hi Day and Night School SCHOOL OF COMMERCE 15 S. Market Sq. Ilarrisburg, Pa. " ' • \ -' ' ~ V' ' •' *'• ■■'■ MONDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH FEBRUARY 8, 1915. MLLE. SASSOLI PLAYS FOR WEDNESDAY CLUB v|H. '«» Bm " x * 1 ifratt B / jHtmL? *£3H* MLLE. ADA SASSOLI, HARPIST American Made Music Young People Enjoy Is Sung by Leon Rice Miss Musselman's Party "American made music, as well as American made goods, should find greater and more general apprecia tion in this country," says Leon Rice, the New York tenor who sings at Ste vens Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church next Friday night. It is in teresting to note that Mr. Rice is an ardent advocate of "singing in Eng lish" and "singing American songs." He is really one of the pioneers in this respect. The New York Musical Amer ica, in a recent issue says of him: "Leon Rice is doing a work for the American composer Such as few ar tiste can claim credit for; his pro gram always containing a large list of songs written by Americans. Our na tive talent owes him a great debt of gratitude." An interviewer quotes Mr. Rice as follows: "Americans spent five hundred million dollars each year for music. Most of this immense sum is expended in direct , and indirect support of foreign made music. The artists from other countries arc pre ferred above the ones of American birth. This condition works a grave disadvantage to the musical life of America because it keeps it more or less artistically dependent, and the na tive and resident musician who is de prived of his share in the musical activities of the country and in its financial rewards. EXPECT 200 GUESTS AT COLONIAL CLUB CARD PARTY A five hundred party at the Colonial Country Club Tuesday night, at which 200 players are expected, is being ar ranged by a committee consisting of S. S. Ponieroy, H. W. Johnson, Red seeker Brinser, John Orr, L. S. Bass. James Handsnav, Piart Ogelsby, Dr. Thomas Bowman and Ross Hall. A subscription dance is being arranged for Thursday night by the same com mittee. TO SERVE REFRESHMENTS Among the young women who will servo refreshments at the charity dance of the Hebrew Junior Charity Workers in Winterdale Hall, Wednes day night, February 17, for the benefit of the Harrisburg Hospital, are Misses Esther Veaner, Lena Garonzlk, Pearl Herbert. Hose Garonzik. Rose Shul man, Hebecca Aaronson. Jennie Freerl man, Hilda Baturln and Hattie Harris. INVITATIONS TO DANCE Invitations have been issued for an informal dance to be held in Tlan shaw's Hall to-morrow evening. A committee consisting of Paul Rexrotli and J. Randall Kiernan is planning the arrangements. Marion Sourbier will preside at the piano. POVERTY SOCIAL The ladies of St. John's Reformed Church. Fourth and Maolay streets, will hold a "poverty social" this even ing. to which all Interested are in vited. Dr. J. P. McCaskey, former mayor of Lancaster and a retired school teacher, who was in Harrisburg last week, has returned to his home. Miss Elinor Hoffman. 662 Woodbine street, has issued invitations for a din ner on Saturday night. J. N. Schwacke, headmaster at Yeates School, Lancaster, will enter tain the memhers of the Harrisburg Clericus at Lancaster. Monday, Feb ruary ir>. Mrs. Marlin E. Olmsted and daugh ter, Miss Gertrude Olmsted, are home after a, little trip to New York city. SioraiiEWs Mr. and Mrs. Clolde Brehin, 6t Scranton, former Harrisburgers, an nounce the birth of a son, John Fred erick Brehin, February 7, 1915. Mrs. Brehm was Miss Ruth Dapp, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Dapp, of the Rodearmel apartments, prior to her marriage. Dr. and Mrs. Charles Jack Hunt, of Rosemont, announce the birth of a daughter, Mary Galbralth Hunt, Sun day, February 7, V 915. Mrs. Hunt was formerly Miss Aurella Galbraith, of this city. Miss Margaret Musselman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Musselman, of 29 South Nineteenth street, had a party Saturday evening in celebration of her seventeenth birthday. Sugges tions of Valentine's day and Washing ton's birthday were in the decorations of the rooms and the supper table, and the large birthday cake bore seven teen lighted candles. Pretty gifts were presented to Miss Musselman by her friends. Games, music and a general good time made the hours pass swiftly away. • In attendance were the Misses Beulah Starry, Ruth Starry, Beatrice Maclay, of Berwyn; Kathryn Brenne man, Mary lleikes, Mary Beistline, Margaret Keesnian, Elizabeth, Delia May and Lucy Musselman, Vesta Hill and Mary Hill, Mrs. Harry Hill, Dick Illil, Harold Wagner, Roger Harman, Marry Blocker, l Donald llcagy, Gordon Heathcote and Harry Musselman. AHNOLD-LYNE NUPTIALS The marriage of Miss Cora A. Lyne, 623 Cumberland street, and Ralph D. Arnold, took place Saturday night at 8.30 o'clock at the manse of the Ste vens Memorial Methodist Episcopal Church, Thirteenth and Vernon streets. The' ceremony was perform ed by the Rev. Dr. Clayton A. Smuck er. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold will be "at home" to friends after February lii, at 419 South Fourteenth street. GUESTS AT MARYSVILLE Mrs. C. E. Shaeffer, of Marysville, was hostess for the P. C. and E. Club. A pleasant social evening closed with refreshments served to Mrs. M. E. King, Mrs. James Brownhill, the Misses Anna White, Mary Boyer, Car rie Messinger, Romayne Benfer, Marie Harrold, Carrie Smith. Edna Sellers, Barbara Rouch, Olga Keel, Edna Ben fer and Mrs. Shaeffer. Miss Amy Kline, of Lock Haven, is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. J. Snyder of Thirteenth street. Mrs. C. G. Everts, of 1807 West State street, has gone to her Florida estate at Fruitlands Park for a six weeks' stay. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne, of 612 North Front street, have returned to the city after an outing at Belleaire, Florida. Mrs. M. V. Wareham, of 1620 North Third street, has gone to Washington for a visit with her daughter, Miss Ma bel Wareham. Mrs. Ross A. Hickok, Miss Jane Hickok and Miss Sarah Hastings, 119 State street, have returned from a trip to New York. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur K. Norton have gone home to Cincinnati after spend ing the week with their relatives. Mr. and Mrs. George Harvey, of State street. Miss Dorothy H. Strouse has re turned to her studies at the Girls' Latin School, BwltUnore, after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Strouse .of Cottage Ridge. B. E. Commings sang the solo, "The Choir Celestial." by Trevelyan, at the men's Bible class of Market Square Presbyterian Sunday School yesterday morning. Miss Nettle Arner, of Lancaster, spent the week end with Harrisburg friends. John C. Herman has returned to New Haven to continue his studies at Yale after a brief visit with his par ents. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin S. Herman, North Front street. Miss Elizabeth Schmidt, of St. Louis Park, Minn., is spending some time with Mr. nnd Mrs. Bernard Schmidt, R8 North Thirteenth street. : Oeorge D. Schoch. of Lancaster, was 'a recent guest of friends in this city. DEATH OF MICHAEL S. SHUMAN Special to The Telegraph Columbia. Pn.. Feb. • B.—MVhsel s. Shuman, one of Columbia's oldest and best-known citizens, was found dead In bed at his home on Sunday morn ing about 5 v'clock. Mr. Shuman was 90 years old. 1-Ie was one of the lead ing businessmen of the borough, hav ing been a bank director and presi dent of the Old Public Ground Com pany. Ills surviving children are Mrs. John H. Bucher. wife of the postmas ter of Columbia; Mrs. E. O. Smith, of Tampn, Florida, and John Shuman, of Columbia, , RALLY WILL OPEN C. E. OBSERVANCE Scores of Societies to Participate in Thirty-fourth Anniversary of World-wide Movement Scores of churches through out the city last night held services preliminary to tho celebration of tho thirty-fourth anni versary of the founding of the world-wide Chris tian Endeavor movement, which will continue this week. The Dau phin County Chris tian Endeavor and Young People's so ating in the observ- cietiea are co-oper The anniversary services proper start this evening with a big rally in the Nagle Street Church of God. John Harder will preside. The observ ance will start with congregational singing. A. C. Decn will read the Scripture lesso.i The address will be made by the Rev. C. B. Segelken, pas tor of the First Presbyterian Church, Steelton. A chorus of 250 voices from the va rious churches of the Tlill will sing at the rally in Derry Street United Breth ren Church, to-morrow evening. Mrs. Swengle, director of the Park Street Evangelical choir will fiave charge. A large orchestra will assist. Itishop U. F. Swongel will speak on "Christian Endeavor AVork." Other rallies will be held during succeeding nights. The anniversary services will cul minate Friday night with a monster meeting in Bethlehem Lutheran Church, which will be addressed by Dr. Francis E. Clark, founder of the movement. A banquet will be held afterward. Says Every True Man Will Build Up a Home All attendance records were broken for the year at the Sunday school ses sion of the Men's Bible Class of Derry Street United Brethren Church yester day, 230 members and visitors being present. O. P. Beckley, one of the class teachers, gave a stirring message on | "Home Building." Some of the things he tol dthe men were: "A home without children is not a home; it is a habitation." "That man and that woman who have no children in their home are either unfortunate—or immoral." "The man who's man enough to be a man either has built himself . a home, or is planning to build one." "When you pick out a girl to be your wife, men, don't forget that you will have to sit across the table from her 365 days a year as long as you live. Beauty is something, but it Isn't everything. You must look beyond her dazzling eyes when you contem plate that holiest of bonds, matri mony. If her soul is not as beauti ful as her face and form, be careful, men, be careful! If you would love your wife at 60 as you do in the honeymoon days, your wife's soul must be pure and sweet and clean and beautiful. That's far moro import ant than the beauty of her face." "If you want your wife, your boy, your girl to be all that your ideal holds, men, do not fail to build a fam ily altar where your loved' ones will study the truths of love and righteous ness." The first appearance of a big male chorus and a newly organized orches tra. and a solo by Mrs. Gus M. Stein inetz, ot Washington Heights, were features of the afternoon. I'im: street sumjav school AXNIVERS ARY POSTPONED Owing to the condition of the Rev. Dr. Lewis S. Mudge, pastor of the Pine Street Presbyterian Church, who injured his arm in a fall several days ago, the celebration of the fifty seventh anniversary of the Sunday school of the church has been post poned from February 14 to February 21. Jt will be held in the auditorium of the Technical High school at 1.30 o'clock in the afternoon. INSTALL DKACOXS Four new deacons were installed at the morning services of the Market Street Baptist Church yesterday. The deacons are: C. E. Whitman, S. K. Furman, Ezra Wagner and W. S. Pipes, Sr. Thirty-live now members were taken intothe church, recently. SAUERKRAUT DINNER A sauerkraut winner will be served between 11 and 1, and 5 and 7 o'clock to-morrow by the women of Hidge Avenue Methodist Church. 2,500 ALS'IIOIANS CAPTURED Hard l ighting. Continues in Carpath ians According to Pctrograd By Associated Press Petrograd, Feb B.—Hard fighting continues in the Carpathians with suc cesses of considerable importance for the Russian troops according to an of ficial communication issued here to day. A pursuit of the Austrlans after their resistance had been broken at three fortified positions near Mezola borcz is said to have resulted in tlio capture of more than 2,500 prisoners. The capture ot additional troops after a retreat north of ITzsok pass also is recorded while it is stated Austrian attacks were repulsed at other moun tain passes. SECOND IN SERIES Airs. E .E. VAnisier, 1909 Swatara street, will give a social this evening | for the benefit of Redeemer Lutheran I Church, the second in a series being held by Class No. 8 of the Sunday school. Members of the class will gather at 7.30 o'clock for a brief busi ness session. The tlrst social, last Tuesday night I at the home of Misses Margaret and I Mary Cover, 1924 Berryhlll street, was well attended. The event next week will be held on Thursday night at the home of Miss Gail Wiland, 2112 Berry street. MARRIED IV MARYLAND Hagerstown, Md„ Feb. B.—Miss Es ther Leitzer and Clarence Brlckley, both of Harrisburg. were united in marriage Saturday morning at the parsonage of Washington Square j Methodist Episcopal Church by the Rev. Allan F. Poore, pastor. Miss Mabel Heckert and Ezra B. Cassel. both of Hershey, Pa., were married at the parsonage of the First Baptist Church in this city on Satur day morning by the Rev. E. K. Thomas. ANNIVERSARY SALE OPENS SUCCESSFULLY Robinson & Co.. Third and Broad streets, who opened their twenty- I fifth anniversary sale on Saturday last, [ report on the tlrst day,of the sale the largest single day in the month of February during their business career. All day long the store was visited by crowds of buyers, and If the opening day may be taken as a orlterion the present event will prove the most [successful ot any In the store history. ASKS COURT IF 1 MAY COLLECT BILL Constable Stipe Wants County to Pay Him S2O Reward For Capturing a Horse Thief iii i. rt The Dauphin coun- JN 'Lull ty court this nvorn ,^la) •» j&jf lng was asked by Stipe, of Middle town, for permis twenty dollar re '!S nls?!3llKx®S W|ir d and a dollar- RifilafJlilijufiSif eighty mileage from ■ sc=—i mlssloners. Constable Stipe explained in the pe tition presented by Attorney Maurice Metzger, that he had chased Samuel Mellck by automobie for thirty miles, and that he was responsible for hla conviction on a charge of horse-steai ing. Ask Charter For Sisterhood School. —Application was made to the Dau phin county court to-day by Attorney W. S. Snyder for a charter for the proposed "congregation of Sisters of Saints Cyril and Methodius," an insti tution which is to bo connected with the Slovac Union near Middletown. FetterhoQ Divorce Hearing On.— Following to-day's session of sentence and motion court the DaupU-n county court heard the divorce of Harvey against Annie M. Fetterhoff. W. L. Loeser represented Fetterhoff. Sarah sponsor's Will Probated.— The will of Sarah A. Sponslor formerly of this city, was probated to-day by her husband, James A. Sponsler. No letters were issued. Deputy ltcul>eii< tail's Brother Dead. —Owing to the death of his brother to-day In Williamstown, Charles W. Rudendall, deputy register of wills was not on duty at the register's office. Hoalty Transfers. —Realty transfers yesterday included the following: P. Rhoads to East Hanover township school board, East Hanover, $1; Eliza Fox to H. Hamburger, Steelton, $2,- 200; Elizabeth A. Becker to Josepn Moenshelt, West Hanover, $1; G. AV. Enders to Eva C. Lehr, Jackson town ship, $S,000; John E. Dare to A. A. Early, 713 North Seventeenth street, $4,300; S. Pike to W. E. Ford, 2112 Kensington, $1; half interest of Julia and Alice Ryan in 40t> Cowden street, SG2S a piece to State for Capitol Park extension; Caroline M. Wensell to M. H. Spahr, Thirteenth, near Balm, sl. Auditor Files Report. Harry M. Bretz. auditor appointed by Dauphin county court, to examine the accounts of John H. Painter, receiver for the New Castle Savings Trust Company, New Castle, to-day filed his report along with the exceptions that had been filed by the receiver and Elmer I. Phillips, trustee for B. U. Young, one of the stockholders. Athletic Expert Is Guest of Mr. Forrer George 11. Fleming, Williamsport's athletic expert, has returned home after a brief visit with V. Grant For rer, former superintnedent of parks. Air. Fleming, who is a son-in-law of Dietriek Lamade, proprietor of the Williamsport Grit, is physical director of the Y\ M. C. A., playground super visor and director of physical edu cation in the public schools. The Wil llamsport athletic director accom panied the high school basketball team of that place on its trip to this city and York to meet the Central and Y'ork High School fives. Director Fleming has charge of the six playgrounds in Williamsport. There are thirteen school buildings in Williamsport. including a brand new $250,000 high school, which is equipped with modern gymnasium ap paratus, athletic field, etc. The first playground ever established in Wil liamsport was opened by Mr. Fleming six years ago under the jurisdiction of the Y. M. C. Thousands of Bushels of Wheat Being Held by Farmers in Berks By Associated Press Reading, Pa., Feb. 8. Reports gathered here from all over the Schuylkill Valley say that the farmers of Eastern Pennsylvania are prepar ing to put out an enormous acreage of wheat—more than in many years. Hundreds of thousands of bushels of last year's crop are still on hand and those who have been holding grain for still higher prices are now making preparations to sell quickly. The belief is becoming general among millers and traders and is now spreading among the farmers, that there will be a sudden drop in the price of wheat. To-day's quotation liereabouts is $1.60 per bushel. WOMEN BEAT TWO MEN By Associated Press Roosevelt, N. J.. Feb. B.—A crowd of angry women stormed the gates of the Liebig and Williams and Clark Fertilizer plants here to-day, where nineteen strikers were shot by depu ties January 19, and administered a thorough beating to Elmer Osborne, chief engineer of the Liebig works, and Frank Davis, a clerk at the Wil liams and Clark plants. WHAT TO DO FOR ITCHING SKINS Eczema, ringworm and other itch ing, burning skin eruptions are so easily made worse by improper treat ment that one has to be very careful. There is one method, however, that you need not hesitate to use, oven on a baby's tender skin—that Is, the resl nol treatment. Reslnol Is the prescrip tion of a Haltimore doctor, put up' in the form of reslnol ointment and resi nol soap. This proved so remarkably successful that thousands of other physicians have been prescribing it constantly for 20 years. Reslnol stops itching instantly, and almost always heals the eruptions quickly and at little cost. Resinol oint ment and Reslnol soap can be bought at any druggist's.—Advertisement. Valentine Spirit The Joy of receiving a token of Flowers gladdens the heart of sweetheart, wife or mother. SCHMIDT * FLORIST 113 Market St., and ft it. It. Station SLIDING SCALE SALE Tomorrow, Wednesday and Thursday We Slide Another 10 Per Cent. Add this to the previous 20 per cent, reduction and we have 30 per cent., or almost one-third below the reduced prices. For an example—a $25.00 Suit or Coat reduced to $12.50 or $15.00 is now almost one-third he low the reduced price. #8.50 and $10.50 is certainly cheap enough for a $25.00 garment of our kind. New Spring Suits, Waists, Skirts, Serge and Silk Dresses, etc., at popular prices. Follow us from day to day this season for good, up-to-the-minute styles at popular prices. Better garments, also. Witmer, Bair 202 Walnut Street PUBLIC REHEARSAL OF INDIAN PLAY, TONIGHT Missionary Institute of Episcopal Churches of Harrisburg Dio cese to Open Tomorrow The dress rehearsal of the Indian mystery play, "The Great Trail." to be held to-night In Fahnestock Hall at 8 o'clock, in connection with the meet ings of the Missionary Institute of the Episcopal churches of the Harrisburg diocese, will be open to the public, owing to the numerous requests of persons who will be unable to attend the regular performance Wednesday night. The lending part Mother Church, will be played Miss Florence I* New bold, of St. John's Church, Lancaster. Other characters are: The Spirit of Missions, Miss Emily Bailey; Gentle Flower, a captive, Miss Eleanor Neal Clark; squaw, Crying in the Night, Mrs. John Oenslager; Towering Pine, John Ericsson; Ked Wolf, Thomas Graham: Brave Bear, Farley Gannett; Christmas Eve, Miss bonis Carney, Steelton; Christmas, Miss Virginia King; Epiphany, Miss Dora Coe. Institute Opens To-morrow The program of the three days ses sions of the Institute of Women's Aux iliaries of the Diocese of Harrisburg is as follows: To-morrow afternoon, 3 o'clock, registration at St. Stephen's parish house; 4 o'clock parlor meet ing at the home of Mrs. Philip T. Meredith, IGOS North Front street: speakers, Miss Gertrude Ely, of the diocese of Pennsylvania, and Miss Lindley, of the Church Mission House, New York city. At 8 o'clock a mass meeting at St. Stephen's Church will be addressed by Bishop Wells, of Spo kane. Wash. FIT X ERA L OF earl noye Duncannon, Pa., Feb. 8. —Earl Noye, aged 24 years, died at the homo of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Noye, on Thursday after a lingering illness of tuberculosis. He is survived by his wife, father, mother and one sister. The funeral service was held in Asbury M. 13. Church at 1:30 o'clock this afternoon, conducted by the pastor, the Rev. W. W. Sholl, as sisted by the Rev. F. T. Kohler, pas tor of the U. B. Church. akuoim.axt: imoi taiT down Paris, Fob. 8. —A dispatch from Dunkirk received to-day by the Havas News Agency says that a German aeroplane which yesterday flew over Dunkirk was later brought down by cannon lire. I———■ The Store of the WINTFR | PIANO COMPANY | Will be open every evening until February 18th, till 9 o'clock. W 23 North Fourth St. | H. M. ELDRIDGE, Manager nuinnß Now is the time to make House and Morning Dresses for Spring Even the simplest dresses made of PICTORIAL REVIEW PATTERNS have a chic and style not to be obtained in any other pattern. jff J I I | * » -iTfl these numbers lie. nn|gj| |jf ; if i 3 r * com P' eto . collection of the newest ft * \ The FASHION BOOK for Spring J4 ' 4 [CnbaM 6046 now on tale. . y— ibs " MARCH Pictorial Review Pattern* Dives Pomeroy Stewart PKN'N S VI, VA M A FR ATE It XA L CONGRESS TO MEET 11 Kill '. The Pennsylvania Fraternal Con gress will meet in Odd Fellows' hall, 327 Market street, to-morrow morn ing and afternoon. All fraternal beneficial societies in the State have been invited to sen ddelegatcs. The sessions will open at 10 o'clock in the morning. HUSBAND STABS WIFE Airs. Jane Dixon, 321 Adams street, Steelton, who was stabbed by her husband, Churles Dixon, last night during a quarrel over money, is im 'paduoso uoxicl 'Untdson Sanqsi.ußH 3UJAO.HI HOW I CURED MV SUPERFLUOUS HAIR A Friendly Solon-tint Showed Me How to Cure It Forever I AVII.I. TKI.I, YOU I'RKK IIOW TO GIST HID or YOLKS TOO For a long time I was sorclv troubled with a hideous growth of Hupertluous Hair on my face and arms. My face was lndfieu a sight from the exasperating growth and I grew al most to hate my aftSUl «elf for my un '■ sightly appear p Th an burn my skin ? JT v years of disap ' 'polntmcnt, to-day / ' -Where is not a /'/.■ sign of Superllu ■ oud Hair on in v. face, arms or anywhere else. I got of it through following the advice of <F friendly scientist, a Professor of Chem istry at an English University. Tlio treatment he advised is so thorough, simple and easy to use that 1 want every other sufferer in America to know about it. It worked such a change in my appearance and my hap piness, that T gladly waive my natural feelings of sensitiveness and will tell broadcast to all who are afflicted how 1 destroyed every trace of hair, never to return. If you are a sufferer and would like to have full details, just send along your name (stating whether Mrs. or Miss) and address, and a two-cent stamp fur return postage and I will send you in full detail the advice and instructions which resulted in my own cure after all else failed. Address your letter, Mrs. Kathryn Jenkins, Aptmti 442 JB. C. Wentworth Building. Boston, Mass. NOTE: Mrs. Jenkins, as her photo graph shows. Is a lady of refinement, and for years was well-known as a Society I.eader lr. Scranton, Pa.—Adver tisement.