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MISSION GETS JOBS FOR DOWHMNOUTERS Not So Many Wayfarers as in Win ter, but Still Many Need Aid The work of the IYV V Vs. City Rescue Mission I \V\ I JvNv located on South I x Second street, be- I low Chestnut, Is continuing Its ac <b!ksv tivltles during the kj i waß lllNrv summer months, Blffl 13mW[J£ and while there HU are not so ninny giPßCs2*ffi®W wayfarers to take Ij-?>^Ay/ N^v are of a " durin « VMSwmmmmmm the cold weather, there are sufficient to warrant the con tinuous operation of the mission. During the recent weeks a number of strangers who have applied to Sup erintendent Griffith Jones for assist ance have been placed, at least tem porarily, In some of the Industrial works of the city. The thoroughness of the work at the mission is evidenced In the fact that aside from giving temporary re lief to the mob who drift into town, Mr. Jones makes it a point to look after them on Sunday and takes as many as will accompany him to some Mens' Bible Class of the city. A number of Adult Mens' Classes are taking an active part In the work of the Mission, and delegations from Christian Endeavor Societies are fre quently in attendance at the religious exercises which are held every morn ing at the mission rooms. To-morrow evening the gospel serv ice will be preceded by an open air meeting In charge of the Superintend ent and will be addressed by the Rev. Mr. Robinson, a PresDyterian minis ter of Dauphin. The following delegations will be in attendance during the evening meetings next week: Monday, rs. John T. Boyd's Bible class; Tuesday, Westminster Presby terian church; Wednesday. Church of the Brethren; Thursday evening there will be a prayer and praise meeting In charge of Mr. Jones; Friday, Men's Bible class of Derry street United Brethren church; Saturday, the Rev. Martin Stutzman. HTMMELRTOWX MAX TO LEAD AT RCTHERFORD Noon services at the Rutherford Y. M. C. A. to-morrow will he con ducted by Arthur Sutcliff, of Hum melstown. The midnight service will be In charge of the Rev. Albert J. Greene, pastor of the Second Baptist church. Gerald Moyer. the boy soprano who recently returned from school at Baltimore will sing. Speakers during the remainder of August •will be the Rev. Robert W. Runyan, John Sheeslev, Paul Hummel and Robert W. Strunk. MILLER TO I.EAD SERVICE "Not by Might Nor by Power," will be the topic of the regular Sunday afternoon prayer service at the P. R. R. T. M. C. A. Engineman Harry Miller will be In charge. REDEEMER PICXIC TO-DAY The entire Sunday school of Re deemer Lutheran church accompanied the Men's Bible class on the annual nicnlc which was held at Boiling Springs Park, to-day. All manner of sports and athletic events were play ed. EPISCOPAL Mount Calvary. Camp Hill, the Rev. O. H. Bridgman, pastor; Holy communion in charge of Dr. Floyd Appleton at 9. St. Paul's. The Rev. Floyd Apple ton. rector: 11 and 7:30; Holy com munion at 8 and 11. St. Stephen's. The Rev. Rollin A. Sawyer. 8 and 11. holy communion; no services at 4:30. St. Augustine's. Archdeacon E. L. Henderson. 7 and 11 holy communion; 12:30 Sunday school; 7:30, evening prayer. METHODIST Camp Curtin—The Rev. A. S. Wil liams—lo.4s, "The True Presence"; 7.30, "Sun of My Soul"; Sunday echooU 9.45. Fifth Street The Rev. Edwin A. Pyles. 11. "The Power of a Great Conviction"; 7.30. "Why Certain Men Do Not Go to Church"; Sunday school. 10; Epworth League, 6.30. Stevens Memorial —The Rev. Clay ton Albert Smucker, D. D. Sunday school. 9.45; 10.45, sermon by the Rev. Robert B. Foster, of Cincinnati, Ohio: 7.30, sermon by the Rev. Rob ert B. Foster. Ridge Avenue—The Rev. William W. Hartman. 11, "The Chorus of the Bible"; 7.30. "Our Inheritance"; Sunday school, 9.45. Epworth—The Rev. J. D. W. Dea x-or. 11, "Self Control In Character"; 7. "Joseph the Model Youth"; Sun day school. 10: class meeting, 9. Grace—The Rev. J. D. Fox, D. D. 9.45, Sunday school and men's Bible class; 10.45 and 7.30, preaching by the Rev. George Edward Reed, S. T. D. Asbury—The Rev W. H. Gaines. 11, "The Panacea For Life's Ills"; 7, holy communion: Sunday school, 2; 7, Epworth League. St. Paul's. The Rev. Robert W. Runyan, 11, "Saying and Exchanging In the Church"; 6:45, "Hpw Much is a Man Worth"; Sunday school, 10. \ GUARDIANSHIP f AS guardian a trust company takes charge of property or funds for minor . children, investing all money with that knowledge that guarantees the safety of the principle and a sure yield of income, paying all bills, making collections and in i every way shaping their affairs until they ! attain their majority. Men of wealth have given their children the ad vantage of trust company guardianship. 1 The same opportunity is open to those of smaller means. Q213 MARKET STREET f" J Capital, $300,000 Surplus, (300,000 SATURDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH JULY 31, 1915. \REAL "RED BLOOD" YOUNGSTER ! WHO WILL ENTER Tom Lyter, Former Central High and Lebanon Valley Base ball Star, Will Answer the Call That Many a Man of His Family Has Heard Before Him ' One of the live, "red blood" young fellows of this city who is preparing to enter the Christian ministry is Thomas B. Lyter, more widely known as Tom Lyter. the son of the Rev. J. A. Lyter, 1508 Derry street, pastor of Derry Street United Brethren Church, Fifteenth and Derry streets. Tom surprised his scores and scores of friends this summer by mak ing known his determination to follow the greatest of all callings. For back in Central high school, Tom, while not a wicked youth, was one of those devil-may-care sort of lads whose aims and ambitions are most decidedly part and parcel of this fair world rather than of the next. Tom was one of the fastest back [ stops that ever twirled the ball to second after a stealing runner, while > on the Central high nine. His wide* [ spread popularity resulted in his elec ! tion as manager of the foot ball team in the season of [ 1910 and under his able direc i tion Central just "cleaned up," to bor s row a term from the sports page. Tom went to Lebanon Valley college j in the Fall of "11 and there "went in ; strong" for baseball. He was the i backstop on the college nine three . years and lead his teammates at the i bat. While Tom surprised his friends when he announced that he will go . to Princeton In the Fall to study ■ for the ministry—because most every • body had him picked out for the fast . life of the National or American • League lots lt need not have caused real surprise, for ■ Tom comes from a fam-1 i PRESBYTERIAN Immanuel —The Rev. Alford Kelley 1 will preach at 10; Miss B. B. Bonini, : missionary to Mexico, will speak at 1 7:30; Sunday School, 11:15. Market Square—The Rev. William ■ B. Cooke, minister In charge, will preach at 11 and 7:30; Sunday School, 9:45; V. P. S. C. E„ 6:30 Bethany—The Rev. John M. War -1 den. pastor, will preach at 7:30, "Our Hope"; Sunday School, 9: C. E., 6:30. 1 I Covenant—The Rev. Harvey Klaer, pastor, will preach at 11, "What An gels Cannot Do" and 7:30, "The Vis- I ion of the Christian"; Sunday School, 10; Y. P. S. C. E.. 6:30. Westminster —The Rev. E. E. Cur ' tis, pastor: Sunday School, 9:45; the ■ Rev. H. W. Ha ring, D. D., of Lancas ter. will preach at 11; C. E., 6:30. Pine Street. The Rev. Lewis Sey mour Mudge, D. D.; the Rev. J. 8. 1 Armentrout, assistant: 10:30, "The Christ Life"; 7:30, "Christian Sincer ity"; 1:30, Sunday school; 1:40 Adult, Bible classes: 6:45, Sr. C. E. Olivet. The Rev. William O. Yates. 10; Sunday school, 11:15; C. E., ' 6:45; no evening service. UNITED BRETHREN' Sixth Street—The Rev. P. Hummel Balsbaugh, pastor, will preach at 10:30 and 7:30; praise service. 9:45; • Sunday School, 1:45; Jr. C. E., 6:45; 1 Sr. C. E.. 6:30. First —The Rev. J. T. Spangler, pas [ tor, will preach at 11, "The Soul's ■ Atmosphere" and at 7:30, "A Mighty ■ Man"; Sunday School. 10. St. Paul's. Wormleysburg—Mr. Wal lace. of Harrisburg, will preach at 10:45 and 7:30; Sunday School, 9:30. Otterbein The Rev. S. Edwin - Rupp, pastor, will preach at 11. "The ' Life of Prayer" and at 7:30, "Tested I and Detected"; Sunday School, 10; C. E„ 6:30. REFORMED Second —The Rev. Harry Nelson Bassler. pastor, will preach at 11 and 7:30, "Why the Wisdom of Solomon Failed"; Sunday School, 9:45. Fourth —The Rev. Homer Skyles May, pastor, will preach at 10:45; ! Sunday School, 9:30. Salem—The Rev. Ellis X. Kremer, pastor, will preach at 10:30 and 7:30; Sunday School, 9:30. UNITED EVANGELICAL Harris Street. The Rev. Geo. F. Schaum, 10:45, "The Church on Fire"; . 7:00, Twilight service—one hour; 9:30 t Sunday school. i Park Street—The Rev. A. E. Han ' gen. 10.45, "An Ancient Apostasy"; 7.30, "The Seeker Who Finds"; Sun-1 ■ day school, 9.30. > AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL Bethel—The Rev. I*. G. Leeper. ■ 10.30. "Ezekiel in the Valley of Dry Bosses"; 7.30, "Man Appealing to i God"; Sunday school, 1. CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN Church of the Brethren—ll, the • Rev. A. L. B. Martin, Philadelphia; ; 7.30, the Rev. A. M. Hollinger; Sun • day school, 10; Christian Workers, 6.45. > CHURCH OF CHRIST Fourth Street—The Rev. J. T. . Smith. 10.46, "The Doubting Chris tian"; 7.46. "Missing the Kingdom"; . Sunday school, 10; C. E., 6.30. COTTAGE SERVICE Saturday evening cottage prayer . service of the Sixth street United r Brethren church will be held at the i home of Harry Thrush, 1734 Fulton street. ■HK * M . « TOM LTTER ily of preachers. His father and his grandfather before him were ministers of the gospel, and strong, real up-and- ■ doing men, too. His mother's brother, the Rev. Warren Bowman, also is one of the best-known preachers in the New England States. Mr. Lyter—he js not- yet ordained —is to preach to-morrow as a supply in his father's pulpit. That he Is not altogether without oratorical skill will be remembered by his high school chums, for when In the old school in Forster street, he won third prize in the Kunkel junior oratorical contest, and maybe he didn't give the first and second prize I winners a run for the money. LUTHERAN St. Matthew's. The Rev. E. E. Snyder; the Rev. E. Victor Roland will preach both morning and eve ning; Sunday school at 9:45; C. E. at ' 6:30; preaching service at 11 and 7:30. ; Christ—The Rev. Thomas Reisch, D. D. Sunday school, 9.45; church I service, 11; evening service, 7, the Rev. M. Coover, D. D., of Gettys burg. will preach. Holy Communion—The Rev. John Henry Miller. 10.45, "The Heart's Evil"; no evening service; Sunday school, 9.30. 1 Memorial—The Rev. L. C. Manges, 1 D. D. Men's prayer meeting at 9.15; 1 Sunday school, 10; 11, "The Pearl of Great Price '; 7.45, "Beware of False 1 Prophets"; Sr. Luther League, 6.45. ' Cavalry. The Rev. Edward H. Paar, 11, "True Christian Wisdom"; no evening service; Sunday school, 10. Trinity.—Camp Hill, the Rev. Dr. E. D. Weigle, 10:30, "Favors and For ] feltures," 7:30, Song service and a brief address; Sunday school, 9:15. Bethlehem. The Rev. J. Bradley Markward, D. D., Sunday school, 9:45; 11, "We May be Philanthropists"; no evening service. Zion. Dauphin, the Rev. R. B. Fortenbaugh, 10:30, "One Thing Thou Lackest," 7:30, "The Calling of Mat- 1 thew," Sunday school, 9:30; Luther League, 6:30. 1 Redeemer. The Rev. E. Victor Roland; the Rev. H. C. Holloway, D. D., will preach at 10:30; 7:30, "Every Day Kindnesses," Sunday school, 9:30. Zion. Sunday school, 9:46; Men's 1 Class, 9:50; 11, sermon by the Rev. Prof. H. C. Alleman, of Gettysburg. PRESBYTERIAN Paxtiwi —The Rev. Harry B. King. 11, preaching; at 6.30 services will be held in the church grove, "In the House of the Lord" Sunday school, 10. BAPTIST Tabernacle. The Rev. Calvin A. Hare, D. D., 10:30, communion; Bible school at 11:30; no evening service. St. Paul's. The Rev. E. Luther Cunningham, 10:30, "Covenant Meet ing", 8, preaching. "Xo Retreat"; Sun day school, 9:15; B. Y. P. U., 6:30. Market Street. The Rev. W. H. Dallman, 10:30, "Faith"; Lord's Sup per; Bible school, 11:30; no evening services. Second. The Rev. Albert J. Green, B. A., 10 and 7:30; Sunday school. 12; B. Y. P. U„ 6:30. First. The Rev. W. S. Booth, 10:30, "Unto the Measure of the Full ness of Christ"; 11:30, Sunday school. CHURCH OF GOD Pleasant View. Tue Rev. Geo. W. ' Harper, Sunday school, 9:45; 10:45, ; "Christ and the Only Way to Eternal | Life"; Sr. C. E.. 6:45; 7:30, "The ' I Every Day Christian." Enola. The Rev. O. J. Farling, 10:30 and E:30; Sunday school, 2; Jr. C. E., at 3; Sr. C. E. 7. ■ Maclay Street. The Rev. F. I. M. Thomas, 11 and 7:30; Sunday school, 9:45. Fourth Street. The Rev. William N. Yates, 10:30, "The Gospel's Saving Power"; 7:30, "The Gospel's Supply ing Power"; Sunday school at 9:30; . Sr. and Intermediate C. E., 6:30. Green Street. Homer Black, Y. M. C. A. secretary at 10:45; the Rev. Mr. Earley pf the U. B. church, 7:30; Sun day school, 9:45; Jr. C. E., 6:15; Sr. C. E., 6:45. MISCELLANEOUS ! Associated Bible Students ■»— The 1 regular Sunday services will be held at 3, at Cameron's Hall, 105 South i Second street, "Queen of Sheba Visits ' Solomon"; Berean Study, 2. Gospel Tent —Evangelist E. E. Ju day will preach at 10:30; Bible Study, 7:45, "Satan's Compromises." Salvation Army Mr. Nellson, Captain: "How to Fire Your Gun," 8; Sunday School, 10:30. • 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. High mass, 8; low 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, 10.30; ] Sunday school, 2; vespers and bene diction, 2.30, , St. Mary's The Rev. William V. i Dailey. Low mass, 8; high mass. 10.30; Sunday school, 2; vespers and < benediction, Sylvan Heights Home For Orphan i Girls —Low mass and benediction, 7. I CATHOLIC CALENDAR Sunday—St. Peter's Chains. Monday—St. Alphonsus. , Tuesday—St. Stephen's Relics. Wednesday—St. Dominic. Thursday—Our Lady of Sorrows, i Friday—-Transfiguration. Saturday—St. Cajetan. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Fii'st Church of Christ, Scientist Board of Trade Hall. Sunday, 11, testimonial meeting; Wednesday, 8; free reading rooms, Kunkel building, 12.30 to 4.30 daily, al&o Monday and Saturday evenings. 1 # Your Greatest Privilege Your first consideration in this life should be The other view-point makes church attendance regularity of church attendance. From two a duty. For in every instance the churches both view-points, both of them important, is this singly and collectively are the leaders in the social progress of the world. Of the utmost importance is the view that it is v L r »L • .. / a glorious, unequalled privilege to be able to * 00 ' ma J n who reallzes ,m|,ortance of attend church services and worship your the world ' B advancement, need to give your Maker, and His Son, through whom the world support to the institution leading that prog finds redemption and salvation. r *ss. That man was created in the likeness of the . * s rom these two view-points that the Divine is our one inestimable heritage, for we churches of Harrisburg unitedly send out a are therefore capable of communication with weekly invitation to everyone to be in attend the Infinite. ance of church services on Sunday. GO TO CHURCH This advertisement has been authorized by and is being paid for by the Associated Churches of Harrisburg. Dr. Smucker Leaves For Month's Vacation at Shore During: August the Rev. Robert-B. Foster of Cincinnati, will occupy the pulpit of the Stevens Memdrlal Meth odist Episcopal church. Thirteenth and Vernon streets. Dr. Clayton Albert Smucker, the pastor left this -week on the annual va cation accorded him by the official board. To-morrow he will be in New York City. Sometime during the week he will meet his family at Ocean Grove. X. J. Ho will be in his pulpit again the first Sunday In September. Many Social Events in Mt. Gretna Summer Colony Special to The Telegraph Mount Gretna, Pa., July 31.—A re ception was tendered by Mrs. Mary Ermentrout Smith, teacher of physical culture in the Chautauqua, to her pupils. Among the Harrisburgers present were Miss Ella Yost, Miss Flora Bentzel. Miss Helen Rlnken baugh, Miss Ann U. Wert. Miss Dolores Siegelbaum, Miss Sylvia Zerbe and Mrs. Edna Mann. Frederick Murray returned to his home at Harrlsburg after spending several days as the guest of Albert Rinkenbaugh at the Onoko. Miss Helen Rinkenbaugh, Miss Edith Long and Miss Marguerite Long spent Wednesday at Lebanon. Willis Patterson and John Rausch spent the day at Harrisburg. William Cleckner returned to his home at Harrisburg after spending several days as the guest of Jay Stoll. Miss Esther Smith spent several days in Harrisburg. Miss Emma C. Nissley, Miss Ruth Nissley, Miss Esther Nissley and Miss Elizabeth Nissley have opened the Casetta cottage. Miss Grace McKay has returned to her home at Harrisburg after spend ing the week as the guest of Mrs. T. H. Hamilton. Miss Dorothy Beetam entertained a number of friends yesterday. Re freshments were served to Miss Jo sephine Klopp, Miss Florence Rinken baugh, Miss Margaret Bell, Miss Grace McKay, Miss Jessie Smith. Misses Jean and Margaret Whitman, Miss Dorothy Devout and Miss Dot Beetam. Mrs. Annie Hubley entertained a number of her friends yesterday morn ing at cards. Refreshments were served to Mrs. Herbert Terry, Mrs. E. E. Ewing, Mrs. Strock., Mrs. Hutton, Mrs. Annie Bacon. Mrs. Samuel Siegle baum, Mrs. C. Day Rudy, Mrs. Ed. Rinkenbaugh. Mrs. William Keen Mrs. Luther Walzer, Mrs. John Shelly, Mrs. Bowman, Mrs. Emma Seibert, Mrs. ' John r'raig, Mrs. Shultz, the Misses Eves. Mrs. A. T. Miller, Mrs. El mer Nissley. Mrs. Hannah Richard son. Mrs. Harry Long. Mrs. Gregory and Mrs. Annie Hubley. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Duncannon. Pa., July Sl. Mr. and I Mrs. George E. Boyer of North High street, have announced the engage ment of their daughter, Millie May Boyer to John Lerue Hess. The wed ding will be an early autumn event. The bride-to-be Is a very popular and accomplished member of the younger set and is highly esteemed. The groom is a graduate of Franklin-Marshall college and Is an accomplished musi cian. ITALIAN MASS HEF.TIIVG Italians of this city, Steelton and Middletown will attend a mass meeting in the Interests of the Italian Red Cross at the Regent Theater, under the au spices of the local lodge, Sons of Italy, to-morrow afternoon. Professor C. Pitocchl, grand orator of the Sons ot Italy of Pennsylvania, will be the prin cipal speaker. NEWSPAPER STATISTICS The 1915 edition of McKlms news paper directory shows a total of 1,538 Canadian publications, classified as follows: Dailies, 150; triweeklies, 7; weeklies, 1,065; semlweeklies, 45; monthlies, 250; biweeklies, 3; and quarterlies, 18. The census shows ap proximately I dally for every 10,000 families and 1 weekly for every 1,500 families in the Dominion. The figures given in the directory show that the war has not seriously affected the newspapers of Canada. While the increase in new publications was less than in the year previous to the beginning of hostilities and the rate of suspension of the weak ones Instead, most of the leading papers, particularly the dallies, show a healthy Increase in circulation, three of the metropolitan dailies having reached or passed the hundred thousand mark. Vancouver maintains four dally newspapers, all published in, well equipped plants and provided with a telegraph service which places them In the first class. In addition to these arc a number of weekly and monthly publications. Including several trade papers, are well patronized, and have large circulations. The 18,000 regularly established libraries In the United States contain more than 75,000,000 volumes, or an increase of 20,000,000 since 1908 Good Work Being Done at Elizabethville Campmeeting Special to The Telegraph Elizabethville, Pa., July 31.—Inter est p.nd attendance at the twenty-third annual United Brethren campmeeting is on the increase. The early morning family worship at 6.30 was conducted by the Rev. P. M. Holdeman, of Tre mont. At 8.30 the prayer and praise service was led by the Rev. E. E. Bender of Williamstown. The sermon at 10 o'clock was preached by the Rev. J. F. Brown, of Shamokin. The children's service at 1 o'clock was in charge of the Rev. H. S. Kiefer. of Lykens. An illustrated address on "Watch and Pray" was given to the children by the Rev. O. G. Romig, of Tower City. This dally ser vice for the little ones Is very interest ing and has already proved a special feature of the camp. At 2.30 the Rev. P. M. Holdeman of Tremont, preached and the evening sermon was by the Rev. H. M. Miller of Penbrook. The Rev. O. G. Romlg attended the union Sunday school picnic at Tower City on Saturday. He returns to the Camp on Monday. Tuesday, August 3, will be "Mis sionary Day." The sermon in the forenoon will be preached by Bishop W. M. Weekley, D. D., of Parkers burg, W. Va. In the afternoon the services will be In charge of the Wo man's Missionary Association, and in the evening the Rev. M. H. West, of Sunbury, will preach. SHOWER FOR MISS STROMINGER Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., July 31.—0n Thursday evening a miscellaneous sur prise shower was tendered Miss C. Ma rie Strominger, of South Market street, by her girl friends. The event was one of the. big society events of the year in Mechanicsburg. The lawn was beautifully festooned with Japanese lnnterns and everything was in good shape for having a merry time out of doors when an electrical storm came and drove the young people into the house. Games were Indulged in and vocal and Instrumental solos were given. A large number of Miss Strom inger's friends were present from Har rishurg, York, Wollsvtlle and Mechan icsburg. Miss Strominger will be a bride in the near future. SURPRISE OX BIRTHDAY Waynesboro, Pa.. July 31.—Mrs. Sarah Benedict, this place, was given a very complete, but none the less charming surprise on her 79th anni versary by her children, Thursday evening. There were thirty of her children, grandchildren and friends present. AUTO STRIKES CARRIAGE Waynesboro, Pa.. July 31.—Augus tus Berger, of Middleburg. was injured yesterday when the runabout he was sitting In was struck by an automobile. The team belonged to James Monn, who was In the store of Newton Hoov er at the time making some purchases. The Impact of the machine colliding with the buggy threw Mr. Berger out on the concrete pavement. His head was bruised and his back sprained. DEATH OF WM. E. POTTEIGER Special to The Telegraph Mlllersburg, Pa.. July 31.—William E. Pottiger, aged 38, died at his home in South Market street yesterday, hav ing been ill for two months with typhoid fever. He is survived by his wife and four children. Mr. Pottiger was a member of the Lutheran Church. The funeral will be held Monday at 6 p. m., the Rev. Mr. Kohler officiating. CHARLES E. SXEEDER DIES Special to The Telegraph Mlllersburg, Pa., July 31.—Charles E. Sneeder died at his home in Len kervllle yesterday after a month's ill ness, aged 62. He is survived by his wife and five sons, James, of Phila delphia; George, of Harrisburg, and Lee, William an<# Charles, Jr., at home. The funeral will take place on Tuesday afternoon. The Rev. Mr. Hangen will officiate. SURPRISE ON BIRTHDAY Special to The Telegraph Plketown, Pa., July 31. A delight ful surprise party was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wicken heiser at Paxtonia on Tuesday eve ning in honor of Mrs. Wickenhelser's birthday. Refreshments were served to the following: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hersoff and daughter, Catherine, of Lancaster; Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Wick enhelser and children, of Charlton, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Wlckenhelser, of Farmlyn; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wlck enhelser, Mrs. C. E. White and daugh ter, Beatrice, of Harrisburg: Mrs. G. W. Fox, Miss May Fox, Earl Fox, of Plketown. and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wlckenhtlaer. Recent Deaths in Central Pennsylvania Special to The Telegraph Marietta. Mrs. Fannie Brubaker, aged 90, died yesterday. She was the oldest member of the Strasburg Men nonite Church and was one of the organizers. She is survived by many children and grandchildren and one brother. Oreville. Miss Katharine Koch, aged 69. died at the Mennonite Home here last night. She is survived by a number of brothers and sisters. Waynesboro. —Mrs. Eouise Mclntyre Baker, a cottager of Blue Ridge Sum mit, died yesterday morning, aged 68. The body was shipped to her former home at Charlottesville, Va. BATTI.E WITH RATTI.ESXAKES Waynesboro, Pa., July 31.—With seven vicious rattlesnakes making things extremely uncomfortable for them, at White Rock, Miss Helen Klein. Frederick, Md.; Miss Mildred Drinlthall, Pittsburgh: Robert E.Hues ner, Hanover, and Roscoe A. Harp, Pittsburgh, formerly of Frederick, made narrow escapes yesterday. They fought for more than one hour be fore they had succeeded In battering seven large rattlesnakes into a pulp. Two of the snakesmeasured six feet In length and had many rattles, while the other five measured three feet. Millersville State Normal School Millersville, Pa. Regular Normal Course prepares for efficient teaching in Rural, Graded and High Schools. Special Courses in Domestic Science, Agriculture, Vocal and Instrumental Music, Manual Training, Commercial Branches, Kindergarten Training, Rural School Problems. All seniors teach 200 periods in Model School under close an dexpert supervision. Rates very reasonable. Free Tuition to students preparing to teach in Pennsyl vania. Strong Faculty, Healthful Surroundings. Fall Term begins September 7, 1915 Winter-Term begins December 6, 1915 Spring Term begins March 28, 1916 Summer School begins June 26, 1916 Send for free catalog. P. M. HARBOLD, Principal. V -> We Are Empowered by Law I to act in all trust capacities, such as Trustee, Adminis- >, jp trator, Executor, Guardian, Agent, Receiver, etc. Experience has proved that all trust business is j transacted most satisfactorily through a reliable Trust Company. We invite you to come in and see us j | whenever you need assistance in trust and financial 1 matters. jj- . 1 Funeral of Wm. Arrison at Marysville Tomorrow Marysville. Pa., July 31.—Funeral services of William R. Arrlaon, who was drowned while bathing at the pic nic of the Marysville Sunday schools at Mt. Gretna, on Thursday, will be held from the United Evangelical church on to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. The Rev. .T. A. Hollenbaugh, of Carlisle, presiding elder of this district of the United Evangelical Church, assisted by local ministers, will conduct the services. Marysvllle | Boy Scouts, Troop No. 1, of which Ar l rison was a member will attend the i services in a body. FASSNAOHT-HATNT/EY REUNTOX Eititz, Pa., t July 31. To-day the seventh annual reunion of the Fass nacht-Halnley families was held at Lititz Springs Park. • The officers are: President, the Rev. H. E. Fassnacht, Reading; vice-president, James Hain ley, Schoeneck; secretary, Harry Fass nacht, Ephrata; treasurer, James S. Dussinger, Lititz. BARS STRUCK BY UGHTXIXG Hogestown, Pa., July 81.—A large barn on the farm of John Kutz, of Carlisle Springs, six miles north of here, was burned last night when lightning struck the building. All of the hay, oats, rye and harness were burned. The farm is tenanted by Charles Mensor.