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SLIDING SCALE SALE
TO-MORROW, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY 30% or Almost '/SBelow Reduced Prices We slide another IO per cent.—adil this to the previous 20 per pent, reduction and we hava»3o per cent, or almost one-third the reduced prices. For an example—A 555.00 Suit or Coat reduced to 91-.30 or Slft.OO is now almost one-third below the reduced price— 9B.3o and 910.50 is certainly cheap enough for a $115.00 garment of our kind. NEW SPRING SUITS, WAISTS, SKIRTS, SEBOE 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. V Better garments also. I WITMER, BAIR & WITMERI 202 Walnut Street I S OCIAL and GIRLS' AID SOCIETY WILL GIVEDANSANT ON SATURDAY Members of Aid Society of Visiting Nurse Association Will Hold Elab orate Affair at Country Club— Prominent Women as Patronesses Members of the Girls' Aid Society of the Visiting Nurse Association are planning a tea dansant, which will be ueld at t.ie Harrisourg Country Club Saturday, February 10, from o to 0 o i .Oik. The L'pdegrove orchestra will play and tickets o: admission, costing •■i icuts, include tea and dauciug and ii.ay tie secured from members of the tjc.cty or at tiie Country Club on the i.jy or tiu dausa.it. The patronesses will include -Mrs. W. O lli.-Kok. Miss Wierman, Mrs. Wil liam K. Bailey, Mrs George W. Reilv, Jr . Mrs. J. \. W. Rcyuders. Mrs. Har u'v I". Smith, Miss Marv Cameron, Mrs. l'aul A. Kunkel. Mrs. Philip T. Mere dith and Mrs. B. F. Burns. Presiding at the tea table will be Mrs. Bailey, Mrs. Reilv, Mrs. Rcyuders and Mrs. Smith. Dinner With Mr. and Mrs. Weiss Mr. and Mrs. John Fox Weiss will entertain at dinner nt their home. 507 North Front street, Saturday evening 111 compliment to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Marshall, of Philadelphia. Meeting of Story Telling Club "Old Greek Tales" will be the sub ject of the program arranged for the children's story hour at the meeting of Story Telling Club to-morrow even ing at 7.30 o'clock in the lower hall of the Public Librarv. Miss Ethel Fair, who has charge of the program, will tell of "Atlanta's Race," a story based on Charles M. Galev's arrangement of the tale. Miss Mary Rudy will tell the story of "Theseus of the Silken Thread That Saved Many Lives.'' Miss Celia Hoff man has chosen that story, unsurpassed in Greek literature for beauty of imagery, "Cupid and Psyche." -'The Fate of Arachne" will be told by Miss Alice Cusack. Miss Lois Booker, president of the club, will give a talk on condensation as essential to effective storv telling and illustrate her talk with accounts of "The Mistaken Stage." Sunshine Society Meeting A meeting of the Roberta Tiiebrow Lloyd Sunshine Society was 'held this afternoon at the Y. M. C. A. Impor tant business was transacted. Announce Birth of Daughter Mr and Mrs. Charles Jack Hunt, of Rosemont, announce the birth of a daughter, Mary, Sunday, February 7. Mrs. Hunt was Miss Aurelia Galbraith prior to her marriage. Second Assembly of Season The second assembly of the season will be held Friday evening, February 12, in Masonic hall. Dancing will start promptly at 5.30 and continue un til 2, with supper at 11. The committee in charge of t>he ar rangements includes Henry Blake Bent, George S. Comstock, Jr., Oarl B. Ely, John E. Ericson, Henderson Gilbert, Vance C. MeCormick and Frank A. Rob bins, Jr. Three-day Missionary Institute A dress rehearsal «f the Indian my SENSE ABOUT FOOD Facts Worth Knowing It is a serious question sometimes to know just what to eat when a person's stomach is out of order and most foods cause trouble. Grape-Nuts food can be taken at any time with the certainty that it will di gest. Actual experience of people is valuable to anyone interested. A Terre Haute woman writes: I had fuffered with indigestion for about four years, ever since an attack of typhoid fever, and at times could eat nothing but the very lightest food, and then suffer so with my stomach I would wish I never had to eat anything. "I was urged to try Grape-Nuts and since using it I dp not have to starve myself any more, but I can eat it at any time and feel nourished and satis fied, dyspepsia is a thing of the past, and I am now strong and well. "Mv hufband also had an experience with Grape-Nuts. He was very weak and sickly one spring, and could not attend to his work. He was put under the doctor's care Init medicine did not seem to do him any good until he began to leave off ordinary food and use Grape-Nuts. It was surprising to sec ►he change in him. He grew better right off. and naturally he has none but words of praise for Grape-Nuts. "Our boy thinks he cannot eat a meal without Gra|>e-Nuts, and he learns so fast at school that his teacher com ments on it. I am satisfied that it is because of the great nourishing ele ments in GrapetNuts." This mother is right. Grape-Nuts food is a certain and remarkable re builder of body, nerves and brain. "There's a Reason." Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. They ere genuine, true, and full of human interest. istery play, "The Great Trail" which will be a feature of the three-'iav 'mis i sionary institute for women and eh.il i Jren of the Diocese of Harrisiburg, which is being held in St. Stephen's Episcopal church, will be held this evening in Fahnestock Hall, and will be open to the public, admission being the same as will be charged on Wed nesday when the play will be pre sented. Tlie cast is made up of members of St. Stephen's, St. Paul's ami St. An drew's churches, with Mass Florence U Xowbold, off" Lancaster, in the leading role, "Mother Church." lu connection with the institute, Mrs. Philip T. Meredith will entertain at tea on Tuesday from 4 to 6 o'clock, the ladies of the Episcopal chuivhes of this city and rhe visiting delegates to meet Miss Lindley and Miss Ely. (.in Wednesday, from 4 to 6 o'clock. Mrs. James Henry Islington will give a tea jat her h..me. 321 North Front street, I to meet the Rev. G. C. Bratemahl. RECEPTION FOLLOWS WEDDINU Many Guests Attend the Cjplinky- Brenner Wedding Festivities An elaborate reception followed the wedding of Miss Pauline Brenner, daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. Morris Bren ner, 617 Boas street, and Joseph ( <>p linky, which was solemnized last even ing at 6 o'clock, in the Kesher Israel Synagogue, Rabbi L.vimtbal, of Phila delphia. officiating. The reception was held at the home of the bride and was attended by the following guests: Ra b>bi Levin thai, of Philadelphia; Simon Breimer and daughter. Mis 3 Esther Brenner, of Baltimore; Miss Sabonia Bloom, of Mt. Carmel; Miss | Pauline Lipschitz, of Reading; Ben jamin Chatkin, of Hagerstown, Md.; Harry Goldinger. of WoaJbine, N. J.; iL. Lipschitz. of York; Mr. and Mrs. Kramer, Miss Ma Kramer, of Carlisle; : Miss Mary Glass, of Philadelphia; j Samuel Williams, of Lewistowu; Mr. and Mrs. Morris Brenner, Miss Esther > Brenner, Miss Freda Brenner, Miss Ray Adehjtine, Miss Bessie Kerson. Miss 1 Gertrude Kerson. Mr. and Mrs. S. ' Ooplinky, Mr. and Mrs. A. Coplinkv, J Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kinkiestine. Mr. | and Mrs. L Adetetine. Mr. and Mrs. D. ! Cooper, Joeepli Adelstine, Samuel Bren ! ner, Henry Brenner, Bphraim Brenner, j Mr. anli Mrs. H. Adelstine, Samuel | Adelstine, Simon Brenner, Miss Eva j Wait, Miss Dora Cohn, Miss Rose Co hen, Miss Annie Garonzik, Miss Ce celia Shulmam, Mis* Sadve Cohn, Miss Lena Finklestine, Miss Anna Shulmau, Mr. and Mrs. Max Cohn, Mr. and Mrs. Levin Cohn. Mr. and Mrs. David Shul nian, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cohen, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Krause, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Brenner, Mr. and Mrs. Max Wil liams, Mr. and Mrs. N. Nathan, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Cohen. Mr. and Mrs. Boss •McGane, Barney Gurewitz, Benjiiniu Veaner, Charles Cohn, Philip Shulman, Theodore Coplinkv, Robert Fnikleetine, Joseph Cohen. MARRIED LAST JULY Prominent Young Woman of Lebanon Secretly Married ijebanon, Feb. B.—Announcement was made br former Postmaster and Mrs. H. S. Walter, of the Commercial hotel, of the marriage in July last, at Chester. Pa., of their daughter. Miss lAlma Walter, and J. D. Gordon, of the American Bridge Company, of Camden, N. J, Mr. ajhl I Mrs. Gordon are now ait the Commercial hotel. The marriage had been kept a secret for ahnost a year. The bride is a grad uate of Lebanon High school and for several years lias been a teacher in the public schools here. She is also an alto soloist in the (Fourth Street Presby terian church, of this city. MRS. WHISLER TO GIVE SOCIAL Second of Series for Redeemer Lutheran Benefit Will Be Held To-morrow The second of a series of house so cials being held for ohurch benefit by class No. 8 of the Redeemer Lutheran Sunday school will be held to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. L. E. Whisler, 1909 Bwatara street. The series began last Tuefday night at the home of the Misses Mar garet and Mary Cover, 1924 Berryhill street. Next week's social will be held 011 Thursday at the home of Miss Gail Wiland, 2112 Derry strett. The members of the class will meet at Mrs. Whisler's home at 7.30 o'clock to-morrow night for a brief business session. Weaver-Wise Wedding Lincoln, Feb. B.—\Fiss Ellen W. Wise, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wise, of lihis place, was married yes terday afternoon to Clarence E. Weaver, of Hinkletown, bv the Rev. E. W. Schweitzer, pastor of the Reformed church. The ceremony was performed at the home of the bride, and the at tendants were Howard Cropsman, of FahneKocks, and iMiiss Ella Steinmetz, of Efhrata. A wedding dinner fol lowed. Miss Amy Smith Hostess Miss Amy Smith entertained at her home, 133 Hummel street, Saturday evening. Games, music and contests j were enjovell and refreshments served, j Those present were Misses Ruth Ma- - cev. Edna Bates, Justine Marzolf, Eve lyn Smith, Margaret Smith, Mari:n[ Reigle, Mrs. Smi th, Mr. Smith, Ray j Jioovar auu Aru^y . "' " ' ;"" I .' -'o " : 7 v, " v - ; "'.a * HAERISBURG OTAR-INDEPENDENT, MONDAY EVENING. FEBRUARY 8, 1915. News of Persons Who Come and Go Mr*. William F. Levan and Miss Helen F. Levaa, 1703 Derrv street, will spend the week-end in Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sehindler and tM r iss Katiiryn Sehindler, 1845 Pultou street, will spend several weeks in New York in Mar -h, where they will be guests of Mrs. Thurston Spiker, 306 Wevt Twenty-nintih street. Mr. and Mrs. John Whistler, 332 South Thirteenth street, have returned from Altooua, where they were guents of the tatter's brother, Uiarles Ising. Michael Mulcahy, 2352 Ellerslie street, has retained from Philadelphia nfter a visij with his sifter, Mrs. Joseph 'Harvev. Guy of the Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. Ims returned after a visit with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah Showers, 422 Soufh Thir teenth street. Chailes L<eas and daughter, Miss KaMierine Leas, 320 South Thirteenth street, have returned from a week-end stay in Reading. Miss Eli/abet 1, Schmidt, of St. Louis Park. Minnesota, is spending some, time with Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Schmidt, 58 North Thirteenth street. Mi&s Agnes Ising. of Shiremanstovvu. is convalescing after a month's illness at the home of her sister, Mrs. John Whistler. 322 South Thirteenth street. .Mrs. B. Denuis, of Philadelphia, has returned after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hibbs, 324 South Thir teenth street. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ising. of Sliire manstown, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Whistler, 322 South Thirteenth street. Miss R.ISP Bowers and Miss Rut-h Bowers, 1540 Derry street, are guests of Philadelphia relatives. H. Henry, of Newport, K. 1., is the guest of J. Fre<i Bowers, 1540 Derry street. Miss Eilen Keilv, of Altooua. is the guest of >M'r. and Mis. Owen J. Kelly, 23 South Seventeenth street. < 'Miss Marie Bowers, of Middletown, has returned after a week-end visit with her father, J. Fred Bowers, 1540 iH -ry s.reet. Mr. aud MM, I'rauk 'Hibbs and son, tieorge Hibbs, 324 South Thirteenth street, have returned from Tuompson town. Miss Rachel Harder, of Lock Haven, lias returned home after a \ isit with Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Shearer, 130 Lo cust street. Mi»s Teresa -Miller and Miss Helen of New PJoouiiiiM, sjient Saturdav iu the citv. Miss Helen Smith, of New jrt. who -•vae the guest of Mrs. F. 'Horting. at Hotel Dauphin, has gone to Indianapolis for a visit. Elward Baun'. 922 Xortih Second sUeet, resumed nis stjdies to-day at the I . of P.. Philadelphia, ai'ier a visii with his ]>areiits. Mr. and Mrs. William Ellis, 1640 North Sixth street, s,.eut the week-end at Mifflin. Miss Ruth Kramer, 400 Cumberland street, spent yesterday at -Elizabeth town. Miss Frances Daniels, of Irving Col lege, Me-iianicsburg, spent the week end at her home. 1002 North Sixth street. >Mtrs. M. V. Warehain, 1620 Ncivil Third street, left to day t'o." a visM with her daughter. Mis/ Mubel Ware bam, in Washington. D. C. Mrs. Kraueis .) Hall. Front and Har ris streets, has returned from a visit to New York. Mrs. Marliu E. Olmsted and Miss Gertrude Olmsted, 103 North KYon: stieet, have returned fruiu a visit to New York. Mrs. Ross A. HicKok, Miss Jane Hiekok and Miss Sarah Hastings, 119 State street, have returned from a visit to New York. i Andrew S. MeCreath and Robert Me , Creath, 119 Soutn Front street, have j_returned from a brief sojourn in At lantic Citv. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Payne. 012 North Front street, have returned from a month's visit to Belle Air, Florida. Miss Elizabeth Breidigani, 1508 Hunter street, lias returned from Pine Grove after spending four weeks with her parents Elliott B. C. Darlington, of New York, spent the week-end with his pai- COLDS CONSTIPATION HEADACHES "Keep your Feet warm, Head cool, Bowels open," and take Foley's Hcney and Tar Compound. Sneezing, chilliness, fullness In the head, sort throat, lu>arr;oo33, coughing-and head echo call for the use of FOUCI'9 BOSKY AND TAB COMPOUND. lieinemher lhat neglect of a eotiroon cold onlj too oliende-to'.crs bronchitis, pneumonia pleurisy and even tuberculosis. The first dose of FOLITT'S HOXF.Y AND TAB helps yon, because it spreads a healing sooth ing coating on the raw mncus lining as it jlidee down jour throat. Constipation sometimes precedes a cold, and usually accompanies it, FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAB COMPOUND is mildly laxative which make* it greatly the superior of thou cough and cold remedies that produce a costive effect. MRS. A N. MOTES, Bersella, Ga„ writes t "I took a deep cold and suffered with a terrible headache from the effocts of it. 1 began tak. ing FOLEY'S HOXEI AND TAB, and it soon en tirely cured BI." L. POOLK, Sioux City, la., eays: "My daughter had a very severe cough and cold, and one 25c bottle of FOLEY - * HONEY AXDTAB knocked the cold in no time. My wife would not keep house without it." Do not accept any substitute for FOLXT'I HONEY ASP TAB COMPOUND. It is the best medicine ot it* kind that yon can buy, and any substitute offered can not give you the seme true results that FOLEY'S HONET AID TAB COM POUND will give. Contains noopiaU* or harmful drug*. * * * KVKRV um IS A FRIEND. George A. Gorgas, 16 North Third street, and P. B. B. Station New Improved Eye Glass Mounting It is said, "There ia nothing new under the sun," but there has been a new eyeglass I mounting patented recently which is going to be a great saving yin broken lenses and annoyance to the wearer. Heretofore all eyeglasses of the frameless kind hail to have a hole drilled for a screw to fasten them in the mounting. The screw was constantly workiug loose and the least jar or fall from this weakened point, we had a broken lense. This new mounting obviates all this annoyance and ex pense as there are no holes to weaken the lense nor screw to work loose, making a nicer looking mounting and a saving of dollars to the wearer. If you arc interested and waut the best in eyeglass*' let me show you this mounting and demonstrate its merits. I have the exclusive agenuv for this section. With H. C. CUurier 802 MARKET STREET The only mounting that never costs you a cent for new springs. They are guaranteed indefinitely. ents. Bishop James Heurv and Mrs. Darlington, 321 North Front street. Xliss Kachel McCarrell, of Middle town, and her house guest. Miss Julia Jacobs, of Waynesboro, spent a day in flarrisburg. James Speucer Ross, of Princeton I Diversity, is spending a few days at his home, 218 Pine street. Miss Louise Bailev. of Pine Forge, is the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. George '.V. Reily. Front and Reily streets. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Bower, of New port, have returned from a visit with Mr. and Mis. Theodore Bower, 1513 Green street. Kail Shelley, a student at Dickinson College, spent the we >H.-end with his parents at Steeiton. Ahram Porter, 1502 North Sixth street, s;:ent the week-end iu Philadel phia. George Giiffe, ol" Riverside, spent Saturday and Sunday iu Philadelphia. Dixon Ciarnei, of Dickinson College, Carlisle, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Garner, 218 Forster street. Mrs. John P. Moore, Sr., of Snow Hill. Md„ returned Saturday after a v isit with Mr. and Mrs. John P. Moore, Jr., 132 locust street. Mrs. Emma Robinhood, of Port Clinton, N J„ has returned after a visit with Mrs H. C. Wells. 1108 Penn street. Miss Katherine Smith, of Drexel In stitute. Philadelphia, will return to-day after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mjs. Charles H. Smith, 1315 North Second street. Charles L Voder, a University of Pennsylvania student, will resume his studies after a week's visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. E. Yoder, 116 Herr street. Miss Lucinda Wells, JIOS Penn street, is vis'ting at ;'ort Clinton, N. J. William Comp, of Lancaster, has re turned front a visit with Mr. and Mrs. John Conip, 2120 North Sixth street. George A Heeter, of Saltillo, is the guest of his daughter. Mrs. W. E. Hilda brand, 321 Walnut street. Miss May Gantt and Mrs. Mary Bit ting, of Cisna Run, are guests of 'Mr. and Mrs. John Comp, 2120 North Sixth street. William Morgan, Thirteenth ami Derry streets, has retuj-ued from a visit to Philadelphia. Mrs. Martha Jacobs and son, of WalsinghaDi. are guests of Mr. ami Mrs. John Conip, 2120 North Sixth street. Miss Ruth Voder. 116 Herr street, 1 as returned to Diexel Institute, Phila delphia, after a few days' visit with her parents, Mr and Mrs. C. \V. K. Yoder. MRS. BAN MILLER HOSTESS Entertained at Cards at Her Home, 313 Kelker Street Mrs. A. S. Bannrller entertained at her home, 312 Kelker street, at five ; hundred. After cards dainty reOrejli j ments were served to the following g„ € its: Mr. and Mrs. ,Tchn Banmiller, Mr. r:i i Mrs. Marcu? Oh. Miss Kathryn '.."•gap, Miss Marie Kaile, Miss Helen Loese:-, Mis< Anna Sbyryf, Miss Mar garet Banmiller, Alien Octbhardt, Wil liam Banmiller, Harry Kaile, William and Paetrus Banmiller and Mrs. A. S. 1 Banmiller. , ARXOLD-LYXE WEDDING Ceremony Was Performed at Parsonage of Stevens M. E. Church The marriage of Miss Cora A. Lyne, 6U'3 Cumberland street, and Ralph I). Arnold, took place Saturday night, at 8.30 o'clock, at the manse of the Stev ens Memorial Methodist Episcopal church, Thirteenth and Vernon streets. The ceremony was performed by Dr. Clayton A. Smucker. Mr. and Mrs. Ar nold will be at home to friends after February 15, at 419 South Fourteenth street. Proxenade Concert and Euchre The annual promenade concert and euchre of St. Mary's <:hurch will be held Wednesday even'n.g in Winter,l-ale hall. This wiil be the last social affair given before Lent and judging from the number cf iL'kcls already sold the affair will 'be quite a KTC.'CSS. .Card playing will t;art promptly at 8.15 am! souvenirs will be | resented to each gJest. An orchestra will play for the daneing. Guest of Friends in the City Joseph Kit on Fhy, of the United States Marine Corps, formerly stationed at Pavmlena, C'al., is 'pending a month as the gue»t of Mr. and Mrs. Prank E. Commings, 14 North Fourth street. Will Hold Poverty Hocial A poverty social will be held in tho ibasement of St. John's Reformed church, Fourth and Maclay streets, this q\ anin| MR. AND MRS. STERLINE GIVEN-PLEASANT FAREWELL Friends- Arrange Delightful Affair In Their Honor—Mr. Sterling Was Be cently Appointed Assistant Super intendent of Life Insurance Co. A farewell party was tendered Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sterline in Buttorff's hall Saturday before their re moval to Philadelphia, where Mr. Ster line has been appointed assistant super intendent by the Metropolitan Life In surance company. Progressive five hun dred .was played and refreshments were served, wit'h G. Hagerman catering. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. C. Sterline, Mr. and Mrs. Snodgrass, Mr. and Mrs. Bryau, Dr. and Mrs. Schaflee, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Coover, Mi. and Mrs. Joseph Weatherby, Mr. and Mrs. Parker But torff, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Purple, Mr. and Mrs. William Ennis, Mr. and Mrs. E. Westonhaver, M*. and Mrs. C. H. Smith, Dr. and Mrs. A. Kirkpatrick. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Black. 'Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Hull, Mr. and Park er Minter, Dr. and Mrs. Cadwalader, West Fairview; Miss Marion Leib, Clyde Kaufmau. Mrs. Grace Leib, Har per Sunday, Miss Sara Kaufman and Dr. Mitchell. WILL WED MRS. KH'PLE Lebanon Man Will Marry Middle town Widow/ Feb. B. A marriage li cense has beer issued by Olerk ,fo'hn Boger, of this city, to Aaron Brelun, stationary engineer, 59 years, son of Andrew ■Brtlim, of Palmyra, and MTS. Laura E. Kipple, 33 years old, of Midd'letown. Miss Sites Will Entertain Miss Emily Sites will entertain the members of the "Merry Workers" of Grace M. E. church at her 'home, 1008 North Sixth street, this evening. The guests will spend a pleasant evening with music and games, after which dainty refreshments will be served. Married at Lancaster Marietta, Feb. B.—'Miss Grace E. Smith was married Saturday to 'Harvey B. Whiting, of Lancaster, by the Rev. J. M. Memimiger, pastor of St. Paul's Reformed church, with Hie ring cere mony. Invitations for Valentine Dance Miss Anna Robins, 2016 Green street, and Miss Maude E. Fiese, of Steeiton. have issued invitations for a Valentine danee in lian^haw's hall, Fri day night, February 1 !*. PLANS FOR ADOITIONS TO CAPITOL ARE PREPARED Board of Public Grounds and Buildings Will Consider To-morrow the Ex tension of Three-Wings Which Would Cost the State $2,300,000 When the State Board of Public Buildings and Grounds meets tomorrow afternoon it will consider, among other matters, the extension of the three wings oi: the Capitol in order to get more room for the rapidly growing de partments which, in some cases, oro badly scattered and in others seriously cramped for office room—so muv-h so that many of the offii-es have been lo cated in the fifth floor which is poorly lighted, badly ventilated and never was intended for office rooms. Superintendent Ranibo has ready the tracings for the extensions and will submit them to the Board. It is pro posed to build extensions to the three divisions of the Capitol, the whole to cost about $2,500,000. The extension to the north wing, which it is proposed to build first, to relieve the congestion, will cost $700,000; the extension to the central division will cost $6 80,000, and the south 'wfng extension will cost $700,000. The intention, if the plans are car ried out, is to ma.ke the extensions a« hiljh as the top of the entresol floor, which would give a basement, first floor and entresol floor, or wings almost as high as two of the regular stories. These wings would extend back of the Capitol a little beyond Fourth street and into the new park extension zone. The additional wings, according to Superintendent Ramibo's calculations, would give office space for years to come and would relieve the State from paying rent for offices outside of the Capitol in this and other places. They would also keep the offices together, and bring to the Capitol branches of depart ments located in other cities, which, it is held, should be at the main office in the capitol. The wings would have /con necting corridors, calculated to cost *170,000. Mr. Rambo said to-day that even if the Legislature appropriates the,money for one wing, if the Board agrees to the proposition, the work could hardly be begun until the park addition had all been purchased and cleared of the pre*' ent buildings. Civil War Veteran Dies Lancaster, Feb. 8. —George Kreckel, 81 years old, died Saturday from a complication of diseases. He came from Germany more 'than fifty years ago anil served in the Civil war in the One Hun dred and Eigihfy-third regiment, Penn sylvania Volunteers. He was a retired junk dealer amd was a member of the Caitiholic church. A sister and several children survive. The Easiest Way To End Dandruff There is one sure way that never fails to remove dandruff completely and that is to dissolve it. This destroys it en tirely. To do this, just get about four ounces of plain, ordinary liquid arvon; apply it at night when retiring; use enough to moisten the scalp and rub it in gently with the finger tips. By morning most, if not all, of your dandruff will be gone, and three or four more applications will completely dis solve and entirely destroy, every "single sign and trace of it, no mutter how much dandruff you may have. You will find, too, that all itching and digging of the scalp will stop in stantly, and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and look and feel a hundred times better. You can get liquid arvon at any drug store. It is inexpensive, and four ounces is all you will need. This simple remedy has never been known to fail. --Aiiv Modera^usiness grew to a point where letter serviceat telegraphic speed was imperative. The Western Union originated Day and Night Letters to fill this need. The astonishing results have shown this was a real need capably filled. THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO. INTERESTING SERVICES AT TABERNACLE CLOSE WEEK Delegation From Lemoyne Attends Sat urday Evening's Meeting—2tt Hit the Trail at the Meeting While 4» Confess Christ Last Night Mechanics burg, Feb. B.—Saturday evening's service at the tabernacle be gan, as usual, with a song service. Dur ing the singing of "Shall We Gather at the River," Mr. Mohgaitt had the ushers all come front and sing one stanza. At its conclusion t>he Lemoyne delegation entered, singing as b'hey marched, "We S>hall See the King Some Day." The Rev. George M. Fulton t'hen offered a fervent prayer. The Le moyne delegation next sang the hymn to whose strains they had entered. Aft er this a hymn was beautifully sung by a chorus of nineteen male voices, the Long Mountain I'Dion chorus, froiji be low Bown-unsdale. They responded to a hearty encore. The Rev. 'Mr. Miller's subject for the evening was based on the text, " If any man will do His will, lie shall know of the teaching, wive'ther it be of God, or whether I speak of myself." Tn response to the evangelist's fer vent. appeals, twenty-six people aeee t ed Christ. Yesterday morning the usual Sunday school and preaching services were held in the co-operating churches. In the afternoon Evangelist Miller re peated in the 'tabernacle the sermon on "Booze" which he preached to men two weeks ago. This time the sermon was preached for women, but about 300 men found places after the women were seated. F range list Miller's sermon contained statistics of the relation of liquor to crime and the effect of the liquor traffic on the maternal, moral and spiritual welfare of all. There was one decision for Christ at the close of this meet- I-a-t evening a l-arje congregation again :issen.ib'.cd in the tabernacle at 7 o'clock, .lust before the song service began, the converts, who ha-il met with Mrs. Bowman an hour earlier in the Evangelical church, filed in, and' occu pied the section reserved for them. As usual, the song service was a special feature. The Rev. Mr. Haaib, of New Kingston, offered the opening prayer. Mrs. Strong and Professor Holigatt ren dered a trombone duct. The choir sanig "Rock ct' Ages,' l with the lights ex tinguished, and the electric cross gleam ing in tMe darkness, with tableau ef fect rei,:.'©sen ting one woman clinging bo Uie cross, and helping another to reach it. Man/ request® for prayer were received, and Mrs. Bowman led in prayer for these persons. Juwt before the sermon Professor Holigatt sang "All for You.'' Evangelist Miller preached on the text in jlcb. 2:3, "How stall we es cape, If we neglect so greait a silva tion?* He showed that the salvation offered us is great, because of the ileiptlis of sin from which it will save us; because it reveals the wonderful THE NEW DRUG LAW APPROVED BY CONGRESS Goes In Effect March Ist, 1915 , This Act makes it unlawful for any person to produce, import, manufacture, compound, deal in, dispense, prescribe, sell, distribute, Rive away, send, ship, carry, deliver or have in one's pos session or control, any drug embraced in the Act, unless such person has rMKlstored his name " and place of business with the Collector of In ternal Revenue of his district, ai d paid a special tax of one dollar, annually. The purpose oi' this law is to restrict the sale of HABIT-FORMING DRUGS GORGAS' DRUG STORES did not \<ait for laws to regulate the sale of "Habit- Forming Drugs." They were among the first to lake individual action in restricting their sale. On July 1">, 1914, the (Jorgas Drug Stores formally announced through the newspapers that they would not sell Opium, Morphine, Laudanum, Heroin, Chloral, Cocaine, etc., except on the written prescription of a reputable phy sician. The high standard of the Gorgas Drug Stores is an assurance to the public that there is care and integrity > back of every sale. GGRGAS' RfXAU DRUG STORES ' 16 N. Third St. Penna. Railroad Station 3 lov e of Go«l. which saves to the utter? most, anil otters pardon for nil eterir itv; because it forgets our sins; becauso it is urged npon us; bo,-a 11 so of fche aw ful hell it helps us escape from. "All that is back of every lost soul in hell is only neglect of this great salvation.'' Forty-nine penitents came for wan} at this service to confess Christ. Blasted Stone Through Roof \Y rightsville, Fob. B.—A stone weigh ing nearly one hundred |>ouiids, hurled JSO yards by a blast at the Union stone 'iuarrv late Saturday afternoon, came through t he roof at the home of 'Frank My while tiie family was eating sup per, landed in the centre of the table) breaking the dishes. The missile missed .Mrs, Ely by a few inches and her daughter escaped bv having her hand grazed. Waters at Cincinnati Receding Oil Associated Pres.*, Cincinnati, 0., Feb. B.—The flood water of the O'liio river began to re cede here early to-day and "the officials of the Central Union Railway Stati( n announced that it is more than prov able that the station would be reoccu pied by the railroad before nigh'i. OS Years at Type Case Towanda, Pa., Feb. B.—'Charles H. Al len, believed' to be the oldest printer in ,oint of service in the 'State, round ed out ius sixty-third year at the case here Saturday night-, and began his sixty-fcurth year to-dav, hade, heartv and happy. Holds Record for Heavy Porkers 'Marietta, Feb. B.—Thomas Loucks, of this place, holds the record for Lan caster county in having killed the largest porkers this season. 'During the past week he killed four large ones, whvli, when dressed, weighed over 1,750 pounds. Home of the Huns The Htins have probably their near est actual European descendants in the Bulgarians. It is a mistake to look for them in Hungary. The Ogre or Ungri, better known as the Magyars, have very little to do with the liuns. But one conjectured derivation of the word "ogre" is from the I'gri, through confusion of them with the Huns. It seems more probable, howeyer. that "ogre" should be traced through f?l anish and Italian to the Latin Orcus —at first the god of the dead, and aft erward in Romanesque folklore a shaggy, man-eating monster of the woods.—London Chronicle. Cracow Cracow stands even before Warsaw in the minds of Polish patriots. Not only was it once the capital of freo Poland, with a cathedral equivalent to Westminster Abbey, wherein sleep t'iie generations of Polish Kings and heroes, but it possesses the most striking pa triotic memorial in the world. This ! s the Kosriuskoberg, a mound 300 feet high, erected to the memory of Koscius ko and formed of earth from every battlefield in Poland. In the construc tion of that memorial Polish nobles, statesmen and peasants toiled side by side.—London Spectator.