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COMMUNION WILL FEATURE SERVICES Sacrament Will Be Administered Morning and Evening in Many Churches; "Holt and the War" Communion serv- I \\V \\ ices will be a feat- I \\\ 1 ure of services in a I majority of city | (Sivmßm churches to-mor- II row * Special music an<l sermons will ■4* l (mMR he additional at- HwChIUBH Hi JBm tractions. Com- Wferfl "BthlßS munion will be held BMBcSSi®*! as follows: Nagle Street Church of evening; Ridge avenue Methodist, morning and eve ning; Bethlehem Lutheran, morning and evening; Enola Zion Lutheran, moi-ning and evening; First Presby terian, Dauphin, morning; Epworth Methodist, morning; Messiah Lutheran morning and evening; Reformed Salem morning and evening; Augsburg Luth eran, morning and evening; Redeemer Lutheran, morning. Assisting the Rev. Ellis N. Kremer with service at Reformed Salem will be the Rev. D. H. Leader. Both serv ices at Pine street Presbyterian will be preached by the Rev. Dr. James H. Snowden. The Rev. Albert Dombach will be in charge at Otterbeln United Brethren church. Services at the Sec ond Reformed church will be in charge of the Rev. J. Stewart Hart man of the Reformed Orphanage. Among the scores of interesting ser mon themes announced by ministers for to-morrow is "Holt and the War" by the Rev. Walter H. Dallman. pas tor of Market street Baptist church. Several ministers will preach on the five hundredth anniversary of the martyrdom of John Huss. LUTHERAN Zion.—Dauphin, the Rev. Robert B. Fosterbaugh; 10:30, "Losing and Gain- Ins Life"; 7:30, "The Lord, Our Pro tector"; Sunday school, 9:80; Luther League, 6:30. Augsburg.—The Rev. A. M. Stamets, 10.4 5, Holy communion; 7:30 , holy communion: Sunday school, 9:45; Men's League, 9; C. E., 6:30. Redeemer.—The Rev. E. Victor Ro land, holy communion, 10:30 and 7:30, "The Perfect Christian": Sunday school, 9:30; C. E., 6:30; Baptism of children, 2. Trinity.—The Rev. R. L. Meisen helder, preaching 11:15. "Scholars In Christ's School"; 7:30. "John Huss —A Martyr to Truth": 10 Sunday school; Communion next Sunday. Memorial —The Rev. L. C. Manges, D. D., Men's prayer meeting, 9:13; Sundav • school, 10; 11. "Two Sons";] "•45. "The Evolution of A High; Task"; Senior Luther League, 6:45. | Messiah. The Rev. Henry W. A. Hann, 11. holy communion; 7, holy communion; 7:30, evening service; 10 Sunday school. Holy Communion. The Rev. John Hpnrv Miller, 10:45. "The Blessings of Baptism"; 7:30, '"Samson"; Sunday school, 9:30. Trinity. The Rev. Edmund L. Manges. 10:45, holy communion: 7:30, "Partakers of Christ"; Sunday school, 9:30; Jr. and Sr. C. E., 6:30. Bethlehem —The Rev. J. Bradley! Markward, D. D., pastor: Reception I of new members and holy communion, i 11; holy communion, 7:30; Sunday] School, 9:45: C. E., 6:30. Christ—The Rev. Thomas ftelsch, pastor: Sunday School, 9:45; Men's Bible class, 9:45: morning worship, 11, 'ls the Young Man Absalom Safe?" evening worship and C. E., 7, "Making Life Worth While." Zion, Enola —The Rev. M. S. Sharp, pastor: Communion, 10':30 and 7:30; Sunday School, 9:30. Zion—The Rev. S. Winfield Herman, pastor, will preach at 11, "Looking For a New Day" and at 7:30, "Walk ing With God": Sunday School, 9:45; Men's class. 9:50. Trinity, Camp Hill—The Rev. Dr. E. D. Weigle, pastor: The Rev. Dan iel E. Weigle. of Philadelphia, will preach at 10:30, "The House of Life" and at 7:30. 'What Is Your Life"; Sunday School, 9:15. St. Mark's, West Fairview—The Rev. A. G. Wolf, pastor, will preach at 10:30; Sunday School, 9:30; C. E., 6:30. St. Paul's, New Cumberland—■-The Rev. A. G. Wolf, pastor, will preach at 7:15; Sunday School, 9:30; C. E„ 6. METHODIST Steven's Memorial. —The Rev. Al bert Smucker: Sunday school, 9:45; 10:45, "The Way to Peace"; 7:30, "The Devil's Thorn in the Flesh"; Violin recital by Miss Hermione Bar ker. Grace.—The Rev. J. D. Fox, D. D.. 9:45, Sunday school and Men's Bible class: 10:45, "Hope Versus Discour agement; 7:30. "Gehazi's Punishment for Covertousness." Camp Curtin Memorial.—The Rev. A. S. Williams; 9:45 Sunday school; 10:45. "The Christian Life a Career "; 6:30 Epworth League; 7:30 "A Wit ness to Christ." Asbury.—The Rev. W. H. Gaines, 11, "Lost Opportunities"; S, preaching; 2, Sunday school; 3, the Rev. J. A. James 7, Epworth League. St. Paul's.—The Rev. Robert W. Runyan, Sunday school, 10; preaching, II and 7:30; Epworth league, 6:30. Epworth.—The Rev. J. D. W. Dean, 11, "The Holy Communion and Our Habits"; 7:30. "Joy of a Heart Open to God": Class meeting, 9; Sunday school, 10: Epworth League, 6:30. Ridge Avenue—The Rev. William' W. Hartman. 11, sacrament of the Lord's Supper will he administered; 7.30, song service and communion services concluded; Sunday school, 9.45. Fifth Street —The Rev. Edwin A. Fyles. "The Ever-Present Christ," 11; "Living With a Margin," 7.30; Sunday school, 10; Epworth League, 6.30. BAPTIST Market Street. The Rev. W. H. Dallman. 10:30, "Faith"; 7:30, "Holt and the War"; Sunday school, 11:30. St. Paul —The Rev. E. Luther Cun ningham, pastor, will preach at 10:30 and 8: Sunday School, 12:30; B. Y. P. V.. 6:30. First—The Rev. W. S. Booth, pastor, will preach at 10:30, "The Master's At fectlon" and 7:30, "Doing Good"; Sun day School. 11:30; C. E., 6:30. Tabernacle—The Rev. Calvin A. Hare, D. D., pastor, will preach at 10:30, 'The Question of the Kings" and at 7:30, "Angels—Who Are The*?" Bible School, 11:30; B. Y. P. U., 6:30. Bethlehem Lutheran Church GREEN and CUMBERLAND STREETS REV. J. BRADLEYMARKWARD, D. D. Pastor The Holy Communion Will Be Administered at 11 A. M. AND 7.30 P. M. SATURDAY EVENING, WEALTHY, RETIRED MINISTER HEARS PULPIT CALLING HIM Believes Powder Town Filled Wit at Door of His Farm Needs His Special to The Telegraph Dupont City, Va., July 12. —Deolar ln gt hat he has been given a call bythe sudden riches which have come to him and the growth of a community of the unregenerate at his door, the Rev. Daniel Day, of Dupont, a retired Meth odist minister, Is about to return to the pulpit. Six years ago, the Rev. Day bought a farm of lU9 acres at this place for $l,lOO. Last October, broken In health, he retired to the farm, expect ing to end his day as a small farmer in this community. Vigorous outdoor work in his cornfields has greatly re stored his health. ■ Shortly after he arrived. several units of the $10,000,000 Dupontpowder plant a half mile from his farm were completed, and the factory began to employ a great force of men. The army of men increased to 10,000 and then to nearly 15,000. It suddenly dawned on a number of people that a new city of 40,000 or 50,000 people was forming on the peninsula near the junction of the James and Appomattox rivers. A small tract of land near the Rev. Day's farm was cut up Into city lots, was sold in a day at prices averaging S2OO a lot. An unprecedented boom ensued, and these lots are now nearly all covered with buildings, with lots selling from $4,000 to $6,000. Clank ling of Gold The tide of building swept up to the edge of Day's farm and for blocks beyond. Offer after offer was made the aged minister for his property, but he declined to sell. A representative of a Chicago syndicate followed the minister about for two weeks literally clanking a bag of gold at him. One day his patience ran out. "He that maketh haste to get rich shall not go unpunished. Get off niy land," he shouted. The representative of the syndicate left. Meanwhile the minister had become acquainted with a young engineer who was surveying adjoining lands for a Dr. Hawes to Preach at Market Square Tomorrow The Rev. Dr. George W. Hawes, pas tor of the First Presbyterian church of Bellefonte will make his first ap pearance In the city since receiving the call to the pastorate of Market Square Presbyterian church, to-mor row when he will preach two ser mons there. While In this city the Rev. and Mrs. Hawes will be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Fleming, 104 South street. Dr. Hawes has not yet stated whether he will accept the call from Market Square. CHURCH OF GOD Pleasant View The Rev. George W. Harper. Sunday school, 9.45; 10.45, "Humility Our Greatest Bless ing"; 7.80, "Our Obedience to the Ex ample of Jesus, Washing One Anoth er's Feet"; Jr. C. E., 5.30; Sr. C. E., 6.45. Maclay Street. The Rev. D. M. Thomas, 11, "Christian Humiliation"; 7:30, Quarterly ordinance service; Sunday school, 9:45. Fourth Street. The Rev. William N. Yates, 10:30, "Hearing the Voice of God," 7:30, "Harvest Difficulties"; both services will be evangelistic; 9:30 Sunday school; Sr. and Intermediate I(J E *6' 3 0 Nagle Street. The Rev. J. A. Staub, 11, "Brotherly Kindness": 7:30, Communion services; Sunday school, 10. Enola. The Rev. O. J. Farllng, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school, 2; C. E.. 7. Green Street. —The Rev. C. N. Grove, 10:45; "Extinguished Lamps"; 7:30, "Spiritual Defection"; Sunday school, 9:45; Jr. C. E., 6:15; Sr. C. E., 6:45. Penbrook —The Rev. J. C. Forn crook, 10:30. "Pure Religion"; 7:30, "Does It Make Any Difference What We Believe?" Sunday school, 9:30; C. E., 6:40. UNITED BRETHREN First. The Rev. J. T. Spangler, 11, "The Return of a Wanderer"; 7:30, "An Old Song." Derry Street —The Rev. J. A. Lyter, D. D., pastor, will preach at 11 and 7:30; Sunday School, 9:50; Y. P. S. C. E., 6:30. Sixth Street.—The Rev. P. Hummel Balsbaugh. praise service, 9:45; 10:30, "Unity in Diversity"; 7:30, "The Help ing Hand": Sunday school, 1:45; Jr. C. E.. $:45; Sr. C. E.. 6:30. State Street. —The Rev. E. A. Boss ier, 10:45, "A Vision of the Glorified Christ"; 7:30 "The Seventh Com mandment"; Sunday school, 9:30; Jr. C. E„ 6: Y. P. S. C. E., 6:30. St. Paul's, Wormleysburg The Rev. G. B. Renshaw. Preaching, 10.45 and 7.30; Sunday school, 9.30. Otterbein The Rev. Albert Dour bach. Preaching, 11 and 7.30 Sun day school, 10; C. E., 6.30. CATHOLIC Cathedral Mgr. M. M. Hassett, Low mass, 7; children's mass, 9; high mass, 10.30; Sunday school, 2.30; vespers and benediction, 7.30. St. Lawrence —The Rev. P. D. Hue gel. Low mass. 8; high mass, 10; Sun day school, 2.30; vespers and bene diction, 7.30. St. Francis—The Rev. D. J. Carey. ! Low masses, 8 and 10: Sunday school, 2.30; vespers and benediction, ! 10. Sacred Heart The Rev. George Rice. Low mass. 8; high mass, 10; Sunday school, 2; vespers and benedic tion, 7.30. St. Mary's The Rev. William V. Dalley. Low mass, 8; high mass. 10.30: Sunday school, 2; vespers and benediction, 7.30. Sylvan Heights Home for Orphan Girls —Low mass and benediction, 7. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fourth Street —The Rev. J. G. Smith, pastor, will preach at 11, "The New Testament Church" and at 7:4 5, '.'The Heavenly Vision"; Sunday School, 10; C. E., 6:30. Lemoyne—The Rev. Melvln Menges, pastor, will preach at 10:45 and at 7:45; Sunday School, 9:30; C. E., 7. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN Hummel Street —Preaching at 11 and 7:30; Sunday School, 10; Chris tian Workers, 6:46. :h Unregenerate, Which Springs Up Services; Refuses to Sell Land Washington realty company. The en gineer had many chats with the old man, and finally Dr. Day confided to him that he had decided to sell 100 acres of his land, retaining his farm house and nine acres of land. Through the engineer's principals, a deal was Immediately closed at $75,000. Dr. Day was born in Maryland, and educated at Westminster, Md. He was for five years pastor of a Metho dist church at Greenwich, Conn., and has preached in Ohio, Pennsylvania and New Jersey. He was stationed at Zanesville, Ohio, for some time. Ho is brown and tanned by his outdoor work for the last several months, and now looks more like the farmer thart the pulpiteer To Cultivate Corn and Souls "I have not fully decided where I shall preach,, but this community of 20,000 or more souls appears to have been set at my door as a call, and I believe I shall be needed here more than elsewhere. I have preached from time to time to the Methodist community at City Point. There, is already a Presbyterian church in the new city, and I think 1 shall find work to do there. It does not seem a wick ed place, considering its swift growth. Nearly all of the inhabitants are men, but their families are beginning to come in, now that, homes are being provided for them. The women will help to organize the churches." Dr. Day bent back to his weeding. "This corn has a fine start," he said. "I must work hard to keep the weeds down. I never saw better soil or a •better growing climate. I hope still to spend much of my time here, but there is other work to do In the vine yards of the Lord." The Rev. Day is about 60 years old. He runs a cultivator and swings a hoe with the vigor of a young man. But when he straightens up and looks down over the bustling city that has grown to his door, the light of the zealot fills his eyes. He knows there are souls as well as corn that need cultivating. The Rev. Dr. Fox Makes Powerful Plea For Peace At Grace Methodist Church last Sun day evening the Rev. Dr. J. D. Fox preached a sermon of remarkable pow er "The Birth of a Nation," using the text, "Put them in fear. O Lord, that the nations may know themselves to be but men. It was really a prayer for peace. In part he said: "We have come to the celebration of another anniversary of the birth of the nation. Birthdays are milestones along the great highways of life. The birth of the meanest and obscurest individual is an event of greater importance than the launch of a vessel, or for that mat ter the launch of a new world. "It was a great piece of statesman ship that crowded the loyal sentiments of the American people into the Declaration of Independence. It was only a little fragment of people who stood around the proposition that all men are created free and equal in the days when our forefathers championed the cause of freedom as against the oppression and tyranny of the mother country. The population has grown in a little over a hundred years from a mere handful of people to a hundred million. With the steady and phe nomenal growth of population have come difficulties and problems for the statesmen, the warrior, the philan thropist. and the preacher of righteous ness. The live question of the mo ment Is our relation to the warring nations of the world. "Every nation stands for some specific quality or attribute. It is an absolute monarchy, or a limited mon archy. or a republic. The wealth of one nation tempts the cupidity of another. The armies and navies of our nation constitute a shining mark for the chivalry and proness of another. And In the heartless philosophy of the sur vival of the fittest, the weaker nation, for no other reason than that she is weak, nnut surrender to the stronger. That selfish interests should be dom inant, that the Innocent must suffer, that a species of brigandage, and piracy, and barbarism, should masquer ade under the name of civilization, and Christian civilization too, is a melan choly fact in all our studv of this com plex and cosmopolitan situation. I "After every great battle, national ethics must be revised after their ele mentary principles have been rescued from the common heap of rubbish Treaties solemnly entered into, and' ruthlessly broken, must now be re affirmed with the solemnity attended by elaborate ceremonialism, ami at tested by official signature. What a spectacle for paganism—and for Christianity! "Let us devoutly pray, and reverent ly hope that our nation may not be drawn Into the frightful vortex of war. "That the Secretary of State has de livered up his portfolio because his su perior in office did not subscribe to the philosophy of his political propaganda need not distress us. "Let us pray for our Christian Presi dent that God may endow him with wisdom that is better than diplomacy and with piety that is better than power; and with gentleness that shall make him truly great; and that He who holds the sea In the hollow of his hand, may give him the love, and con fidence, and support of the great re public over whose political destinies he has been called to preside." PRESBYTERIAN Market Square.—The Rev. George Edward Hawes, D. D., 11, "The Trans forming and Satisfying Vision "; 7:30, "A Safe, Wise Commitment"; Sunday school, 9:45; Y. P. S. C. E„ 6:30. Bethany.—The Rev. John M. War den; 7:30, "The Cry of the Perishing"; C. E., 6:30. Pine Street.—The Rev. James H. Snowden; 10:30, "Things Old and New"; 7:30, "A Man Who Was Glad It Was Church Time"; 1:30, Sundav school; 1:40, Advanced Department Adult Bible Classes; 6:30, Sr. C. E Olivet—The Rev. W. O. Yates, pas tor, will preach at 10, "The Threefold Strand," and at 7:30, "Stopping Lions' Mouths"; Sunday School, 11:15; C. E.. 6:45. Immanuel—The Rev. H. Everett Hallman, pastor, will preach at 10 and 7:30; Sunday School, 11:15. Westminster—The Rev. E. E. Cur tis. Sunday school, 9.45; 11, "Bless ing and Faith"; C. E., 6.30; 7 30, "In Harmony With the Divine Wills." Calvary—The Rev. Frank P. Mac kenzie. . 10.15, "The Life and Work of John Huss"; 7.30, "A Young Man's Failure"; Sunday school, 9. Paxton—The Rev. Harry B. King, pastor, will be assisted by the Rev. W. B. Cooke, of Harrisburg, who will preach at 11; evening service at 6.30 In the church grove when a special program on "The Shepherd Psalm— The Lord Our Leader," wtlT be used; C. E., 6. Capital Street—The Rev. B M. Ward. Preaching, 10.45 and 7.45; Sunday school, 12.15; C. E., 7.15. REFORMED Fourth. The Rev. Homer Skyles May, 10:45 and 7:30; Sunday school. 9:30. St. Andrew's. The Rev. W. R. Hartzell, 10:30 and 7:30, Holy com munion; Sunday school, 9:30. St. John's.—The Rev. G. W. Hart man, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school, at 9:45; Y. P. S. C. E., 6:30. Salem. The Rev. Ellis N. Kremer, Holy communion, 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday school, 9: SO. Second—The Rev. A. N. Bassler. The Rev. J. Stewart Hartman will preach at 11 and 7.30; Sunday school, 9.45. BAREUSBUHG TELEGRAPH Will Start Summer Series of Big Meetings MLkMI mm REV. DR. YATES Evangelistic services to be held every Wednesday evening during the summer will be inaugurated to-mor row at the Fourth Street Church of God by the Rev. William N. Yates, pastor. A chorus of fifty voices will lead the singing at all services. EPISCOPAL St. Andrew's.—The Rev. James F. Bullitt, Sunday school, 9:15; morning prayer, 10:30: Men's Bible class, 12; evening prayer, 7:3 0. Mount Calvary. Camp Hill, the Rev. O. H. Bridgman; Sunday school, 9:15; afternoon service, 3:30. St. Paul.—The Rev. Floyd Apple ton; 8, Holy Communion; 10, Sunday school; 11, service and sermon; 7:30, song service; 4, service at the Re formed church at Enola. St. Stephen's—The Rev. Rollin A. Sawyer, pastor: Holy communion, 8; morning prayer and sermon, 11; even ing prayer, 4:30. St. Augustine's—Archdeacon E. L. Henderson, rector: Morning prayer and sermon, 11; Sunday School, 12:30; evening prayer and sermon, 7:30. EVANGELICAL Harris Street The Rev. George F. Schaum. 9.30, Sunday school; 10.45, "A Sleeping Church"; 7, "An Inquisitive Boy and a Hungry Crowd." Park Street The Rev. A, E. Han gen. 10.45, "The Mutual Helpfulness of the Christian Brotherhood"; 7.80, "Jesus the Fulfillment of Prophecy and the Satisfier of the Longing Soul": Junior C. E., 5.45; Senior C. E., 6.30. MISCELLANEOUS The Christian and Missionary Al liance.—The Rev. W. H. Worrall: Sun day school, 9:30; Preaching 10:30 and 7:30. Reformed Mennonites. Sunday at 10:30. Associated Bible Students.—Sunday services at 3, "Solomon, King of Israel," Berean Study at 2. CATHOLIC CALENDAR Sunday—St. Pius, I. P. M. Monday—St. John Gaulberto. Tuesday—St. Anacietus. Wednesday—St. Bonaventure. Thusday—St. Henry, K. C. Friday—Our Lady of Mt. Carmel. Saturday—St. Alexius. A. >l. E. Wesley Union—The Rev. W. A. Ray. 10.45, the Rev. J. James; 7.30, the Rev. C. H. Henderson; Sunday school, 1.30. Bethel—The Rev. U. G. Leeper. 10.30, "The Glory of God's House"; 7.30, "The Voice Out of the Cloud"; Sunday school, 1. MUSIC AT MARKET SQUARE Morning: Prelude and Fugue in C ; minor; Bach, Intermezzo from 6th Sonata, Rheinberger. Anthem, "The King of Love My Shepherd Is," Shelley Offertory, Meditation; Kinder. Post lude: March in E flat; Rogers. Evening: Prelude, Reverie, Mans field. Anthem, "Softly Now the Light of Day," Huhn. Offertory in F, Lem aigre. Postlude, Triumphal March in D minor, Heintzu. MISS HERMIOXE BARKER TO GIVE VIOLIN RECITAL Miss Hermione Barker, a member of the Wellesley College Symphony or chestra, will give to-morrow evening, at 7.30 o'clock, .in Stevens Memorial i Methodist Episcopal Church, Thir teenth and Vernon streets, a violin re cital. She will play to-morrow night. Berceuse from "Jocelyn," B. Godard; Adagio Pathitique, B. Godard; An dante Religioso, F. Thome. Mrs. Carl Heefner is down for a song. The ser mon by Dr. Clayton Albert Smucker will be on "The Devil's Thorn in the Flesh." BASS SOLOIST TO SING A song service and sermon with Litany will be held on the lawn at St. Paul's Episcopal Church to-morrow evening. Members will use the regu lar hymnals. A feature of services at the church will be music by George E. Taylor, for many years bans soloist in Holy Trin ity Church, Philadelphia. In the af ternoon at 4 o'clock there will be ser vices at the Enola church. OUTDOOR SERVICES Evening services at Paxton Presby terian Church will be held outdoors at 6.30 o'clock. A special program of music will be given and the Rev. Harry B. King, pastor, will preach on "The Shepherd Psalm—The Lord, Our Leader." In the morning the Rev. William B. Cooke, minister in charge of Market Square Church, will preach. EX GIN EM AN TO PRESIDE Englneman A. L. Myers will preside at the regular Sunday afternoon ser vice at the Pennsylvania Railroad Young Men's Christian Association. The subject will be "Choosing the Best." WOMEN'S DAY Special exercises will feature wo men's day services at St. Paul's Bap tist Church, to-morrow. The sisters of St. Paul's will be in charge. Spe cial music will be a feature. PRAYER SERVICE The usual Saturday evening cottage prayerserviceof the Sixth Street United Brethren Church will be held at the home of Warren Shaeffer, 2401 North Sixth street. WOMEN TO MEET A women's meeting will be held Sunday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock in the Nagle Street Church of God, when the Volunteer Workers' Band will meet all the women of the church to gether with their friends. Prior to the meeting the band will hold a short service at 2.15. To Visitors In Harrisburg From all of the churches in this city, there comes to you, a visitor in Harrisburg, a cordial invitation to attend a service in one of the seventy churches in this city to-morrow. Especially when one is away from home does it reflect great credit to your nature to be in attendance of the church of your family. It shows beyond all possibility of doubt that your soul rises above things material and seeks communion with your Maker on the day that He has designed man shall set aside for the worship of Him. Because the invitation comes to you in printed form; think it none the less cordial or hearty. The churches of Harrisburg collectively take this means of extending not only to visitors, but to residents of this city as well, the invitation that to-morrow you GO TO CHURCH hag bean paid for by the Associated Churches of Harrisburg. ||| EX-SEITOR BURTON TO ADDRESS C. OF C. One of Nation's Most Distinguished Public Men Will Talk to City's Businessmen Ex-United States Senator Theodore E. Burton, of Ohio, one of the most distinguished men in public life, will be the guest of honor at a membership luncheon of the Harrlsburg Chamber of Commerce at noon, next Friday, July 16, when he will addresthe mem bers. Jt is planned to make the lunch eon one of the most important meet ings ever held by the Chamber of Commerce. Senator Burton retired from the United States Senate this Spring, be ing with Senator Root, a member of the most distinguished pair of states men quitting the Senate this year. Senator Burton has had a dis tinguished career in public life, hav ing been a member of the House of Representatives, Chairman of the National Waterways Commission; a member of the National Monetary Commission; a delegate to three Re publican National Conventions, having placed Taft in nomination in 1908. Senator Burton is the author of "Financial Crises and Periods of In dustrial and Commercial Depression," "Life of John Sherman," "Corporations and the State" and was president of the American Peace Association sev era years ago. Just before leaving the Senate, Mr. Burton led a successful fight" to de feat the so-called "'Pork Barrel" River and Harbor Bill. After leaving the Senate this Spring he made a tour of South America from which he has Just I returned. He was treated with dis tinguished consideration by every South American country visited be .cause of his high reputation In this country. Few men are better prepared to dis cuss contemporary affairs and the sub jects that interest businessmen and manufacturers than Senator Burton. Officers of Chambers of Commerce In York, Lancaster, Reading, Huntingdon and Altoona have been invited to be present. MINISTER WILL PREACH ON SELECTED SUBJECTS Beginning to-morrow evening the Rev. A. E. Hangen, pastor of Park Street United Evangelical Church, will preach a series of twenty-five minute sermons on texts selected by the offi cial board at a recent meeting. The subject to-morrow will be "The Ful fillment of Prophecy and the Satlsfier of the Longing Soul." The choir of the church has pledged itself to furnish a full compliment each Sunday at both services during the summer months. MUSIC AT MESSIAH LUTHERAN Morning; Prelude, "Invocation," Merkel; offertory, "Prayer in F," Ceuppens; postlude, "Rellgleuse," Salome. Evening: Prelude, "Prelude in B Flat." Shelley: offertory, "Cantilene," Kjerulf; anthem, '"Bread of the World," Gaul; postlude, "Allegro Moderato," Wely, A. W. Hartman, director. MARRIED JtEN WIN ' At the union Sunday school picnic of the Second Baptist church and Mt. Zlon Baptist church, Steelton, yester day at Williams Grove the Young Men's Bible class of the Second Bap tist lost two games of baseball to the married men. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ' First Church of Christ, Scientist.— Board of Trade Hall. Sunday, 11, testimonial meeting; Wednesday, S; ■ free reading rooms, Kunkel building; j 12:30 to 4:30, daily, also Monday and Saturday evenings. HEALTH LECTURE Dr. W. C. Miller, of the State Health Department will deliver a lecture on health at the Second Baptist church to-morrow evening. The Rev. A. J. Greene will preach In the mornln*. JULY 10, 1915. Municipal Band and Festoons of Electric Lights Please Crowds That the new lighting arrange ments around the bandstand in Reser voir Park will be permanent through out the remainder of the concert sea son was indicated last evening when the hundreds of incandescents were flashed on. The festoons of lights had been placed by the electric light com pany several weeks ago and the effect was so satisfactory that the company at Park Commissioner Taylor's re quest has permitted the lighting ar rangment to stand. "Through the kindness of the com pany," said Mr. Taylor, "last evening we can announce that the lights will remain as they are for the remainder of the summer." The Municipal Band held forth last evening and one of the biggest crowds of the year, glad of the opportunity to enjoy a real summer night under the trees while listening to the music, crowded the benches, the steps leading to the terraces and the big porch of the administration building. The auto park was packed all evening. Conductor Frank Blumenstein had his band in excellent shape and the extra program as well as the "special request" numbers were highly appre ciated. ENOLA REAI, ESTATE TRANSFERS Special to The Telegraph Enola, Pa., July 10. Real estate transfers have been made at Enola re cently as follows: E. E. Esllnger farm to Walter J. Brashear, consideration, $3,800; Eliza Mac Donald to Margaret McKee, lot, $200; E. B. Lelby, lot to Morris Brenner, consideration, $150; H. J. Dunbar, farm to E. E. Esllnger, consideration. $2,500. PICNIC AT HERSHEY Special to The Telegraph New Cumberland. Pa., July 10. A union Sunday school plenie will be held jat Hershey on Wednesday, July 28. A i special train will be run from New Cumberland to convey the people to the park. At 4:30 a game of baseball be tween Hershey and New Cumberland will take place. WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENT Hallam, Pa., July 10. —Announce- ment was made to-day of the mar riage of Miss Ella S. Gibbs and Vic tor W. Fisher. The ceremony was performed Wednesday. June 30th by the Rev. George W. Strine, at York, and the announcement came as a great surprise. - , v . -tx. ' v^- - sMHHHj* jfc-... .MP VIEW OF THE ENGLE FARM FROM STOVERDALE CAMPGROUNDS i Thoto by J. Frank Palmer, Harrisburg. Used by courtesy of Pennsylvania State Museum. Stoverdale campmeetlng opens Tuesday, August 3, and closes Thursday evening, August 13. Stoverdale Is an Ideal campground of twenty-five acres and every Indication points to the largest attendance in the history of ths camp; and why not, as no finer grove, purer water or better facilities In caring for the multitude who are seeking physical and spiritual strength than "Camp Stoverdale." The location is one and one-half miles from Hummels town, Pa., and four miles from Middletown, Pa. All trains on the Hummels town and Middletown railroad stop at the campground. Automobiles will leave from the Square at Hummelstown dally A'ery 20 minutes and from the subway bridge at Middletown every 30 minutes. Returning from camp each night after the close of the evening services. W. H. Friday, Jr.. the evan gelist and hymn writer, of Brooklyn, N. Y., has been engaged for this year's eampmeeting. He is the evangelist in charge of one of the four tent meeting* inaugurated in Philadelphia, Pa., by the Baptist denomination a couple weeks ago. Formerly In the theatrical business, but for the past twenty years he has labored in the slums of New York City and churches In the eastern part of this country. During the ten days of campmeetlng, board and lodging will be furnished for SB.OO. Rooms, Bxl2, are completely furnished and located on the second floor of the new dining hall. Special rates to families for rooms or cottages. If you have not already arranged for a ten days' vacation, writ* to EDWARD STOVER, HUMMELSTOWN, PA., R. D. NO, L Banks Refuse to Come to Aid of the 1. C. S. Special to The Telegraph Scranton, Pa., July 10.—Local bank ing institutions yesterday let it be known that they positively would not come to the assistance of the Inter national Textbook Company with a loan of $500,000 which had been ten tatively agreed upon two weeks ago. Accordingly, the committee of the Board of Trade, consisting of John H. Brooks, Worthington Scranton and Ralph E. Weeks, who have under taken the task of rehabilitating the schools and the Textbook Company, printed in a local afternoon paper to day a second appeal to the public, ipl? lowing that of yesterday. w In to-day's appea lthese men in vited the investing public, as well as the local financial to buy $500,000 worth of collateral trust notes to be issued by the Textbook Com pany. INVESTORS* OPPORTUNITY Plant Your Dollars Where They Will Grow—ln Harrisburg The Slgler Piano Player Company, Incorporated, now doing business in its big factory at Derry and Carlisle streets, announced this morning that the receipt of a number of big orders and increased business generally makes advisable the issuing of a small block of the treasury stock. This Company is managed by well known and conservative Harrisburg people who have been in business in this city for more than a score of years. During the last two years the firm has grown to be one of the most Important of the younger industries In Central Pennsylvania; and has the confidence of business men throughout the city and State. The stock is selling at par, SIOO a share in blocks of from five hundred dollars to one thousand dollars. The subscriptions will be taken by phone or in person at the offices of the com pany. Derry and Carlisle streets, or at the Slgler piano store. 30 North Sec ond street. This stock will advance shortly, the officials of the company announce. E. Franklin Gilpin, promo ter and stock salesman, will be in charge of the stock selling end of the issue.—Advertisement. FESTIVAL AT STONY POINT Blain, Pa., July 10.—An ice cream and cake festival Is being held this evening at Stony Point by the United Evangelical Sunday school.