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Sterling Silver for Weddings Anniversaries Christmas Beautiful new productions, representing John Alden, ; Brandon. King Philip. Xapoleou and other new and artistic designs iu sots and combinations, in elegant mahogany and oak chests and handsome cases: also an unusually large and attractive showing of individual pieces, daintily boxed. Suitable for Gifts for All Occasions Dinner Sets Lemon Dishes Tea Sets Sandwich Dishes Coffee Sets Salts and Peppers Sugar and Cream Sets Berry Dishes Chocolate Sets Fruit Bowls Sandwich Sets Bread Plates Ramakin Sets Cheese Dishes Almond Sets Cake Dishes Individual Butter Sets Vegetable Dishes Carving Sets Napkin Rings Bou Bon Sets Mustard Jars Sp;oas Salt and Pepper Castors Knives and Forks Sugar Tongs Almond Jars Sugar Pliers Drinking Cups Tea Balls Susar Holders Tea Strainers Meat Forks Oyster Forks Olirc Spoons Nut Spoons Gravy Boats Etc., Etc. silver alwav* ma\cs an ide;>l gift, tt las ;« tendii eutal ami ai: intrinsic \ahie that is always appreciated. Tt never goes out o style and is frequently kept and handed down iu the fam ily from oue generation to auother. Wo invito you to come to this store and see these beautiful new goods. You will be delighted and it will be a pleasure for us to show them. Y ■ riend> will appreciate a Gift from Clsster's. • "Claster" on the package is the stamp of Quality. sel- . t ions made now will be held until called for. H. C. CLASTER Gems—Jewels—Silverware 302 Market Street * jf WOMEN CAUSE HU.H PRICES Ignorance Increases the Cost of laving. Say Investigators Now York. Nov. 13. —Ignorance on the part of housewives is responsible in large measure for the high cost of living, in the opinion of Mayor Mitch ei's Food Sur.ipiv committee, of whi/.i George W, Perk ns is chairman. Work ing girls and those reared a the homes , 'tf* ~jy well-to-do are equally at fav.it, according to the report. Young women employed in ofti.es. stores and factories before their mar riage have little or no practk-al train-1 iag in the art of housekeeping, the com mittee hnds. The same is true, it is held, of the daughters of prosperous families, where the mistaken notion prevails that it i« not necessary for t'hem to learn housekeeping. The committee contends that extrava gance and waste in households, headed by women not trained for home-making, leads to 'arge and unnecessary drains upon rhe-ity's food supply. Thieves Rob Telephone Booth Marietta. Nov. IS.—Thieves foned i>'< entrance We Inasday night into the Keinhold station along the Columbia and Reading railway. and carried off a bi.x whi.-ii contained a iirtle money for Bell televuone service. Entrance was effected by prying open a window. At the home- of H. Joseph Keith, a short distance away, they stoic canned fruit, vegetables, three b:gs of wine and veg etables. ' | Clergyman Sells a Farm Marietta, Nov. 13. —Ttie Rev. Sam-, uel F. .-Hiiup has soid his farm of: eighty-seven acres in East Cocalk'O township :V 16.200 to Alrin Ixkodis. of near Red Run. The farm is a very i desirable one. >i.as K. Bard sold for! Adaai Meet ley h.s property in the low er end o: the < o inly for $1,200 to Bar ton W. Me.-k.ey. Be! Sure You Get Duffrs Pure Malt Whiskey J %MMi When You Call for It Every good thiug for wnieh there i- a demand i« counterfeited. and substitutes are simply "tricks of the trade wherein the dealer "tries to put something over on you. " regardless of your health, for the sake of greater profit. When you "Get Duffy's and Keep Well" you're sure voa are taking the same good Medicine for All .Mankind that "has been used with good by thousands for more than half a century. Always demand Duffy's and insist on getting Duffv's only. Every genuine bottle of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has'our "Annual" wrapped around it. and on the bottle itself the Company name is blown in. the "Old Chemist" trade-mark appears on the label, and there's a seal over the cork which should be unbroken until you, yourself open Duffy's for better health. 'NOTE et Duffy's from" , # grocer or dealer. By Pennsylvania trade. Full Quarta flJio per bottle; Commercial fft A \& quartt St.OO per bottle. If he cannot supply f> gj you. wTite na. we will tell you where to get it. I*\ Medical booklet free. The Duffy Malt Wiriekey Co.. Rorhester. \. Y BOY FINDS HOME BROKEN UP Father Electrocuted for Murder and Mother 111 in Hospital Jersey City. Nov. 13.—Joseph Mel : laJio. 12 years old, was discharged from the reformatory at Jamesburg and prempth came here, wearing a suit of lothes given to him by the officials. When he got to 252 Wayne street, this I city, where his parents lived when he i was committed to the institution for be-. ! ing incorrigible, he learned for the first time that they had moved awav. and no one knew anything about their where-1 abouts. Footsore and hungry, the boy went 1 to the < ity Hall police station, where he told his story. For the first time he wa- informed that his father had been electrocuted in the Trenton State Prison for mur lei a short time after the boy was sent to the reformatory, but the facts were concealed from him. His mother is now dangerously ill in Bellevue Hospital, New } ork City. The Societv for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children has: taken charge of the boy. Hotel Proprietor Dies in Hospital Marietta. Nov. 13.—Ernest G. Mau dek, so years old. died at the Loncas-' ter General hospital from a compliea- j tion of diseases. He was proprietor of the Riverside hotel, was a retired_brew er ami the first man to erect a cottage on the \ork county shore along the Susquehanna river. He was affiliated with a number of secret organizations. | Woman Gives Money to Charity Marietta. Nov. 13.—1n the will 0 f the late Priscilia Stoner. admitted to • i riibcte. there is a bequest of 1100 to the Meunonite i hurrh at Lsndis Vallev and SSO to the Lutheran church at Neffsville. There -,s also a number of amounts willed for enaritabie purposes. HAKRISBURG STAK-IXDEPEXDKXT, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 13. 1914. WELFARE OF ALL TO BE THE IB Second Annual Welfare and Efficiency Con ference Will Be Held Here Next Week DISTINGUISHED MEN TO BE HERE Will Discuss Matters Relating to the General Benefit of Human Kind— Au Exhibit of Safety Appliances Will Be Made An outline of the plan and so ope of the se.'oiul auuual welfare ami efficiency cout'ereuce to be held in Harrit'oitrg on November 1". 18, 19. has been pre pared by .lohn Price Jackson. Commis sioner of l-iabor and Industry, which "ill give an intelligent idea of the matters to bo brought before that meeting. viovernor Tener will give an address of welcome on Tuesday morning. No vember 17, at 10 o'clock, and it is :I< HVI tiiat Governor-elct Brumbaugh will also speak upon thar occasion, i William B. Wilson, National Secretary o l ' l.H<>or, an<! John P. To'bin. president of the l.abor Trades Department oi the American Federation of I.abor, will be ujHiit the program of this meeting, as will one or more prominent manufac turers. Conference in Four Sections In the afternoon the conference di vi'tv.i in<;o four sections. These sections :>rt> the Safety Section. Hygiene Sec tion. Welfare Section anil Fire Session. Those taking par; in these sectional Meetings will be, among others, Carl Hansen, chief engineer of the Work men's Compensation Bureau, of New York city: Dr. Thomas Darlington, a famous expert from the American Iron an.l Steel institute, New York City; W. T. Doyle, m»-,-hnuical engineer of the New York State Department of Uibor: . O. Smith, president of the Pittsburgh Emery Wheel Company: Lucien W. Chancy, a famous statistician, connected with the Bureau of l*ab,>r Statistics, Washington, I>. C.: Dr. .1. M. Wain wvighT. chief surgeon of the Delaware, and Western railway, Sc a. ton. Pa.: J. U. rughaii. professor of mechanical engineering. I'uiversity of Nevada; C. K. Dooley .head of the educational activities of the Westing- Electric Manufacturing Company, l'itt?"burgh. Pa.: 11. W. Forster, a well known safety and fire expert, of the Iv. Upenden e In-' e-tion Bureau, Phila delphia. Pa.: R. W. Campbell, president nf the National Safety Council; Dr. C. M. Pr e. famous tor his writings on la por problems, and director cf the joint board of Sanitary control, Ne»- York ' ity: James lord. President cf the Min ing Department of the American Feder ation of l.abor, an.l Frank Duffy, a member of the Indiana Coir.mission on Industrial E Incation. also secretary of the I'nited Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners. There will also be other Neil-known labor leaders and employers who will be present and take part in this day of .-is Mission. Reports of Safety Councils In the evening of the 17th repre sentatives of -.ie Safety Councils, asso ciated with t&e Department of Labor and Industry and the National Safety Council from Ha- »bu*g, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia. Reading. York. Scranton. Lebanon and other places, will make re 1-orts. Tiiis work will be followed by some unusually attractive and valuable motion pictures, dealing with safety, health and tire -prevention. The films for these motion picture are, in a num ber of cases, new and will be shown for the ti-st time. On Wednesday, November IS. the morning will be given up to the hp tional work, as 011 the firs: day. while the afternoon will deal, in a general session, with unemployment and labor mediation. The evening will be de ployed in visiting the magnificent ex hibit in the Chestnut street ball. Those taking part on this day will include Lewis T. Bryant. Commissioner , ot Labor, Trenton, X. J., and one at' . the foremost tire experts; Charles P. . Xeill. recently Commissioner of La-'ior I for the United States government. and , now with the American Smelting and Hr Company. New York Citv: j Timothy Daley, president of the Inter national "Polishers' I'nion; John K. jO'Leary, a foundry expert and vice president of the International Mould ers' Union; Arthur McDonald, pres ident of the American Dyers' and Mer- Icerizers' Union; A. A. Myrup, treas- 1 'trer of the Bakery and Confectionery Workers' International Union: Kimer Greenwalt, United States Immigration j Commissioner and ex-president of the j Pennsylvania State Federation of I. a - bor; Mrs. Sarah A. Conboy. internation jal organizer of the United Textile , Workers' Union; Miss Frances A. Kel ler. managing director of the legisla tive committee of the North American Civic League for Immigrants, well known for her important writings on immigration; A. B. Farquhar. promi- I rient manufacturer, of York. Pa.: An i drew Furuseth. president of the Inter national Seamen's Union of America, and Frank N. Bump, member of the i Massachusetts Board of Conciliation and Mediation and also member of the Boot and Shoe Workers' Union. Compensation for Industrial Accidents Ou November 19 tie morning ses sion wiil be given up to the four sec . tionai meetings, while a general session, ! dealing with the Pennsylvania Indus . trial Board and cont(x-nsa<iou for in dustrial accidents, will elose the con j fe'ence proper in the afternoon. Among ' those taking part will be C. L. Close, of the United States Steek Corporation; F. H. Willcox, of the United States Bureau of Mines; L. H. Burnett, a well- I known safety expert: Dr. Alice Hamil ton. of tie Bureau of Labor Statistics, Washington, D. C.; Dr. Carrol Arono ! vici. secretary of the Suburban Im provement league, Moylan, Pa.: P. H. Bohlen. secretary of the Pennsylvania Industrial Accidents Commission; Mil j ton Spellings, vice president of the In • ternational Union of Steam and Op i crating Engineers: Hugo Diemer, pro i fessor of industrial engineering of the ; Pennsylvania State College; Prof. C. L. iKinsloe, of the electrical engineering division, Pennsylvania State Collejje; F. J. Mcjfultv, president of the Inter- national Brotherhood o£ Electrical Workers; James J. Freil, president of the Stereotvpers' and Kloctrotypers' International < igarmakent' Union. In addition to these persons, who have been specifically named, the Pennsylva nia Federation of l.ibbor will lie repre sented by delegates from over the State, headed by .1. H. Maurer, presi dent of the Federation, and including Francis Feehan, James Cronin and many others. There will also be many cthcials of manufacturing and transpor tation coin;anies present and taking part during the sessions. Purpose of the Department The Department of Labor anlT In dustry, at least as administered, is not acting in any sense as a fraternal form of government, but specifically along i lines of co-operation with all elements connected with latbor an*) industry, j The first great co-operative movement by the department was the calling to- j gether of a conference, under the aus- j pices of the Engineers' Society of; Pennsylvania, last year. The confer ence this year is held for the same pur- j pose as that, and upon a unanimous | vote of the first conference asking tKe . department to call such meetings an- j nuailv. Along the same line of eo operative work many meetings have j been held during the year of voluntary committees, composed of representa tives of labor and employers who have spent large amouuts of time in aiding the department to draw up rules and regulations for safety and health which would be reasonable and effect 'ivo in accomplishing the purposes de sired. Purpose of Sectional Meetings The conference 011 November 17, IS and 19, of this year, also held uu dor the auspices of the Engineers' So citv of Pennsylvania, with headquar ters iu Harrisburg, is to be conducted on slightly different lines from that of last year. Three half-days wil be given to sectional meetings dealing, as stated before, with safety, hygiene, welfare and tire prevention. The purpose of these sectional meetings is to take up the rules and regulations which have already been largely formulated by the voluntary committee spoken of and bring them still further toward per fection. The sectional meetings will also discuss many topics which the de partment has not yet been able to deal with concerning various welfare move ments. This sectional work then.- in a way. should bo productive of very valuable information upon which the work of the Department of Labor and Industry can be based, and also for use of industrial organizations direct. Likewise, to a extent, the gen eral sessious will this year be much in the nature of working sessions thau for the purpose merely of giving ex perts the opportunity of presenting valuable information for the education of those present. In short, everyone at the conference this year will be specifically expected, not only to learn from others, but to give information of value himself. The Results Possible It is quite evident, upon looking over the topics shown iu the enclosed program, which include such practical holdings as "Elevators Hazards," '' Ladders," " Hoists." " Foundry Regulations," "Industrial Education." "Uniform Boiler Code,'' "Woodwork ing Machinery," "Bakeries,"' "Fire Alarm Systems." "Fire Drills," "Child Lsbor Legislation,'" "Unem ployment." "Mediation," • " Eplo sives." "Brass Foundry Poisoning," "Community Welfare," ".Housing Conditions," "Fire Waste,'.' el.'., tuat the conference is to be pnfupon a very practical and useful diet of work, which should result in bringing out the kind of information which is needed for euabling the industries and the department to reasonably improve l«b'"r conditions, efficient of prodte tion and quality. The general session on the afternoou of November 19. the last day, dealing with compensation, will be particularly interesting, es pecially as F. H. Bohleu, secretary of Believe Me i Eat Everything For I Kuow a Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet Will Digest Any Meal At Any Time How often do wo see men who tan not cat an.l how often do we hear other men boasting of their abilities to eat. The seeret of all health is digestion. The secret of digestion is the juices which are supplied by the body to sep arate toe ingredients needed from those that are of no use to the system. l' Ppr K~7 )H»iv« | The Pessimist— "Yob l appetite dis gusts me. You eat like a giant sloth." The Optimist—"Believe me, I give my bedy what it tells me to give it, and whether it be midnight or noon I always obey appetite and then I eat a Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet." When a heavy meal has been eaten the entire body is called upon to fur nish the digestive organs with forces to take care of it. The more the strain the weaker become the forces to take care of' the next meal as well. A Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet aids N'a ture in Nature's own way. These little tablets are filled with the very ingredi ents and essences so needful to every uormal and perfect stomach. • Une quality or ingredient of a Stu art's Dyttpejwia Tablet will digest I!, 000 times its weigth in food. Think if you can what a big help this means to a depleted digestion. Other ingredients aid in buikting up the digestive juices and blood. The stomach and intestines have their duties lightened and thus ir ritation, soreness! and raw linings are permitted to be cured by the system naturally, quickly, harmlessly. Thousands of dyspeptics and stom ach sufferers would be glad to tell you what Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have done for them. This is what makes these tablets sold in every drug store in this country, price 50 cents.* To anyone wishing a free trial of theae tablets please address F. A. Stu art Co.. 150 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich., and a small sample package will be mailed free. Adv. ASTRICH'S GALA ONE-DAY SALE Women's and Misses' Fine A "7|" Tailored Suits, *|U f h Regularly Priced $25.00 to $27.50. ■ | m f Vl I he so arc the very host styles of the season, the loose backs, the military, the medium and short coats, the lied ingot es; and note the many new touches that distinguish these from ordinary kinds. Yoke and .tunic skirts often trimmed to match the coats. Gabardines, Poplin, Broadcloth, Serge and Cheviot. Colors are tete de negre, Belgian blue, navy, green and black. Another Splendid Offering for Saturday Women's & Misses' $16.50 to S2O Suits, Choice pi Now that tho short suits aro in vogue this tittle lot will gladden the hearts of those who want a suit and feel the need of economy. Of course they are not of this season, but follow the new short tall suits in lines und length of coat. All sizes for women, misses ■|v M H and# girls. A Few at $7.98 and $9.98 Values up to $35 Coats of Every Description From $1.98 to $35 i a spleudid assortment to suit all fads and faiifios, old I and young, including special models for stout figures, not forgetting the youngsters. r \ / sls Velvet Dresses, C7-Q8 Serge Dresses,. .CC QO The newest Orlander model, beau- ■ I*'' Fine quality, all wool or serge, tit'ul satin duchess and velvet combination. newest models; gome rich velvet combinations; all sires. v ■* Two Hundred $2.98 1Q $5 Bedford Cord and (£9 QO Silk Waists, . . . Serge Skirts, .... Pure silk messaline in ten different styles, some with Without question the greatest skirt value in Harris ■ white bengaliue collars anil cuffs. burg; newest models; all sizes; navy aud black. 1 the Pennsylvania commission, will pre- i sent this subject. The Exhibit An exhibit of safety and efficient! machines, and of charts, drawings, I pictures and other representations of proper industrial practices, will bo I opened in the Chestnut street hall at! 9 o'clock a. m„ Monday, November I 16. and will close at 10 p. m., on Fri-1 day, the 20th. This exhibition, which : will be unusually complete and perfect, all space in the hall having been taken ! by a selected list of exhibitors, is a j necessary such a confer-' ence as that being held. It makes a > practical laboratory to which speakers can refer in dealing with the various topics of the program, and holds very much the same relation to the confer ence as does the scientific laboratory j in a college to the class room work, i This exhibition will undoubtedly be j the best which lias been held in Har-1 ristiurg. as more time has been spent j in its selection and arrangement than , in the case of any of the previous sim- | ilar exhibitions held in this citv. Co-operative Safety Movements A committee the department was instructed to take up with the various aetive organizations of Harrisburg the matter of making the conference week also a safety revival in the city of Harrisburg. This Harrisburg co-or>eru tive work will include the making of the safety rules available free to the school children of the city through the aid of the motion picture theatre peo ple. The street railways will carry "Safety First" signs through the week. The police and firemen will wear "Safety "Firstbadges. The Board of Trade wili co-operate and attend at least one of the conference meetings, and many other activities are planned lor the week, for the purpose of get ting all Harrisburg interested in the great subject of safety, health and wel fare, particularly of the children and the employes. Why l» I.AIATIVK HHOMO qiIMVK Better Thus tbr Ordinary tlulalnef Because of Its tunic and laxative effect, LAXATIVE BROMO QI'ISINK will he found better than tlie ordinary Quinine for any purpose for which Quinine is used. Does not cause nervousness nor ringing in the head. Remember the full name and look for the signature of E. W. tiROVE on box. Price 25c. SURRENDERS AFTER » YEARS Man Indicted With Storey Co. Pro moters Gives Himself - p Philadelphia, Nov. 13.—Walter B. Riggs, of Xew Vork, who was indicted nine years ago on charges of conspiracy to defraud, in connection with the Storey Cotton Company swintile, came to this city yesterday and surrendered to Deputy Alan-foal James Kenney and Postal Inspectors Hawksworth and Brigli&m. He was held in $2,500 bail for the December term of couft. Riggs was .jointly indicted with Frank Marrin, Stanley Francis, Sophia Bwk ami other officials of the com pany. When Biggs heard of the arrest of Arthur 0. Howard, former general manager of the Storey Company, a moiMh ago, iie decided to come here and clear himself of the charge that 'has been hanging over him since the fraud was exposed. He says, and it is not disputed by the postal authorities, that he never had any connection with the Storey Company. It appears Riggs was president of t'ne General Heating and Lighting Company, of New York, and that, some of the Storey Company officials had purchased stock of tthat eowern. As the money was said to have passed through the bands of Riggs, lie was in cluded in the indictment. Kiggs now maintains that the light ing company was a legitimate enter prise and that the sale of st<*-k to the Htorey Cotton Company men was in tbe regular course <*f business and free from any suspicion of fraud. Riggs furnished bail immediately upon the amount be ing fixed. Quick, Painless Way to Remove Hairy Growths (Helps to Beauty) Here is a simple, unfailing way to rid the skin of objectionable hairs: With some powdered delatone and water make enough paste to cover tbe hairy surface, apply and in about 2 minutes rub off, wash the skin and every trace of hair has vanished. This is quite harmless, but to avoid disap pointment be sure to yet the delatone in an original package. Adv. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL fOLKMAX SHOOP WEDDING 1 Bride and Groom Will Leave as Missiou arles for Lutheran Church l»ebanon, Nov. 10.—Tho wedding ot'i the Rev. Fred Coleman, of Ldaanon.l and Miss Edith M. fShoop, of l'fiiladel-' phia, took place here yesterday at the parsonage of Salemn Lutheran church. The ceremony was [erformed by the Rev. Dr. T. E. S-hman, pastor of the church. Mrs. Charles Shoop, of Phila delphia, sister-in-law of tho 'bride, was tlie matron of honor. The Rev. H. D. Whirteker, of Derry Church, served as betft man. The couple will leave on Saturday for New York City from,where t'hey will set sail on the steamer St. Paul for Ijondon. Later they will lo cate in Rajah, province of Muudy, j where they will be engaged in mission- 1 ary work for the Lutheran Church of America. MAP OF STATE HIGHWAYS County aud Township Roads Also Shown in Large Size Diaphragm of Southeastern Pennsylvania The State Highway Department has just issued a highway map of the southeastern section of Pennsylvania on which State highways ami State-aid highways, as well as county and town- ship roads, are shown. The map is of large size, being drawn to the scale of four miles to one inch. It was prepar ed at the direction of State Highway Commissioner Bigelow and S. D. Fost er, chief engineer, by G. P. Strum, a draftsman under the direction of G. 11. Klseghans, chief draftsman of the de partment. The counties included in the map are Adams. York, l<aneaster, Chester, Delaware, Philadelphia, Montgomery, Bucks, Berks, Lebanon, Dauphin, Cum berland, part of Franklin, part of Perry, part of Juniata, part of Mifflin, part of Centre, part of Clinton, part of Union, part of Northumberland, part of Montour, part of Columbia, part of Luzer«e, part of Carbon, part of Monroe, Northampton, Lehigh, Schuylkill and Snyder. A limited numbre of these maps have been prepared. They will prove especially vsUuable to automobilists and to those whose business will take them through the territory shown ou the map. Maps for the other three sections of the State are being compiled and as soon as they arc prepared they will be printed and distributed. First Lebanon Man to Shoot Deer Lebanon. Nov. 18.—William S. Poor man, a well known real estate dealer of Paimyra, has the honor of being the first Lebanon countian to bring down a deer this season. He was on a hunt ing trip in Centre .county,' this State, with the Palmyra Gun Club. It is a fine specimen. Lebanon Publisher Dies Lebanon, Nov. 13. —Biehard Weig ley, publisher and printer, whose health was impaired for some time, died at his Chestnut home, yesterday, aged 4 7 years. Year*, ago he publish ed the Lebanon "Advertiser and Star," a Democratic newspaper. He was born at Mverstown, this county. Burglar Sentenced to Penitentiary Lebanon, Nov. 13. —John Lebo, of Philadelphia, a professional crook, who served a sentence in the Lebanon coun ty jail last summer, yesterday pleaded guilty in court here to burglarizing the jewelry store of Joseph Considine, Sep tember 19, and was given a term of two to four years in the penitentiary. To Confer Degree at 0. of G. L. To-night two hundred charter mem bers of the Order of Golden Links will be initiated into the first degree, the ceremony to be performed by Supreme Chaplain S. P. Atlaml, of York. The degrees will be conferred at Odd Fel lows' hall, 304 North Second street. * Alarming "Your son's case, my dear Mrs. Comeup, is one of eelectie ok-cultism." "Law me, professor! It is catch ing?"— Baltimore American. 1 MISS MAGUIRE HOSTESS Entertained Club Members at Five Hun dred Last Evening (Miss Agues Maguire entertained the ! card club of wliich she is a menubcr ' a't live -hundred at her home, !5l North street, last evening. The guests in cluded: Miss Ksfelle Smith. Miss Chariot Stowart, Miss Margaret Mowerv, Kit Koane, Miss Agnes t-ihell, 'Mi<-* Anne Tittle, Miss Lillian Schafmeistec and Miss Agues Maguire. Engagement Has Been Announced 'Marietta. Nov. I—The engagement of Miss Elizabeth Wunder, daughter of Thomas Wunder, of Columbia, an I j lieorge F. Horn has 'been announce i. j The wedding is to take place on Thanks giving Day in the Holy Trinity Cath | olio church. MADE JAIL JfftßD BLBflftl Bouck White, Who Invaded Kockefell er Church, Warmly Greeted Upon His Release From Prison li;i Associated Press, New York, Nov. Kl.—Bouck White, pastor of the Church of Social Kevol i tion, was discharged ' yestcrdav fro u Queens county jail. He hud served his six months sentence for raising a di~ turbance in Calvary Baptist church. V delegation of fifty friends, each ing a red flowr, welcomed him c thusiasticallv in the jnilVvurt v;i, . An automobile draped with Hags tot him away. Standing uncovered in the court yard. White led in singing " The Hriim of Liberty' and "I'm Coming Hero To-morrow.'' He has anuounced his intention to try again to discuss with the Bev. Cornelius Woelfkia, of Calvary church, where John It Rockefeller, Jr., wet ships, the grievances of tiie strikers at the Colorado mines. In a short address White told the crowd that he had replaced ash heaps in the jail yard with flowers and hud done other things to make beautiful the institution's unsightly features. He will resume his church duties. Aged Physician Dies in Baltimore Mountville, >.o\. 13. —Word roai l.ed h»re yesterday announcing the death .r Baltimore of Dr. Samuel Butler Grime , a former resident here, but of late years a practicing physician of thai city. He was SI years old and death was hastened by the rceen „ death of his son. who was injured in on accident. The aged physician was a graduate of several colleges. SIMPLE WAY TO El DANDRUFF Stop Falling Hair and Itching Scalp There is one sure way that has never failed to remove dandruff at once, and that is to dissolve it, then yon destroy it entirely. To do this, .just get about, four ounces of plain, common liquid arvon from any drug store (this is all yon will need), apply it at night when retiring, use enough to moisten the scalp and rub it in gently with the finger tfys- By morning, most if not all, of your dandruff will be gone, and three or four more applications will completely dis solve, anil entirely destroy, every single sign and trace of it, no matter bow much dandruff you may have. You will find all itching and digging of the scalp will stop instantly and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and look and feel a hundred times better. If you value your hair, you should get rid of dandruff at once, for nothing destroys the bair so quickly. It not only starves the hair and makes it fall out, but it makes it stringy, straggly dull, dry, brittle and lifeless, aut everybody notices it. ' Adv.