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28, 30 and oz North Third Street Closing out all heavy weight Suits and Coats —all garments specially reduced. OUR BID for your patronage and good will— I Suits-Coats-Gowns Is simply along business lines— We can and do provide the best and most stylish wear- \ splendid showing ready for iuspec ing apparel at a moderate profit to ourselves. r n j We have strictly one price to all anil do not make ex- fj/wi caption to certain classes. , UUU. We make xood in every instance and treat every one , r 1 i ,i ik <! * Styles shown here may me safely de- We ask to be judged bv "our business dealings. — pended upon. A Grand Clean-Up of GOWNS and DRESSES Left From the Last Sale $9.50 $12.50 All that's left of the exceptional . , , , , $12.50, $15.00 and $20.00 dresses in the \ 100 dancing frocks and party dresses last sale, values up to $35.00. Special on sale Saturdav onlv, values up to St Saturday only. • * l2 50 No approvals—none charged. No approvals—none charged. Hosiery Sale Women' Thread Silk Hose Women's Lisle and Cotton Hose Black, white and tan. silk lisle, plain Black and white only. Special, 79< gauze or black cotton, double heel, ~ JT, J ■ „ TT toc and garter welt, all weights. Hand-Embroidered Silk Hose Special 29< Pure thread black silk embroidered— Women's Thread Silk Hose double heel, toe, and garter top. Black and white onlv, lace insertions, Special, 95< $2.50 values. Special $1.50 $1.51 for Blouses Valued At sll.Ol Grade Corsets One table of elegant blouses to close At Special Prices —one of a kind left from previous Bienfolie ) #7.50 to $lO val., $2.95 selling—laces, crepes, voiles, silks. Madeline '#sto $8 values, $1.75 various sizes and colors. I Modart i $3 to $5.50 values. $1 No approvals —no charges. 1 C-B & W. B. > $2 and $3 values, 95e 1 ! I M'CALEB PREDICTS BOOM IN SOUTfIJARRISBURG Continued From First Pace. The importance of that station there •will be "understood by Harrisburgers more and more after the completion of the South Harrisburg station which will be the receiving station. Goods received in South Harrisburg will be transferred at Division street »o that the two stations are. in a sense, necessary to each other. The full im portance of the Division street station cannot, therefore, be impr«?:»y on itar risburgers until the South Harrisburg etation is in operation in connection with it. "The Heart of Distribution" Mr. McCaleb sa.d that it was very fortunate for Harrisburg "that the railroad dropped that transfer station at this point" and it is that more than «nv othei factor that should make this city's slogan: "Harrisburg. the Heart of Distribution." This slogan efcculd be used, he said, in attracting business to this city. The combination of the receiving freight station and the transfer sta tion will work wonders in the commer cial life of the city, as the railroad man looks at it._ The receiving station in South Harrisburg will attract to its vicinity warehouses and storage houses and facilitate the loading or unloading of local freight. It is but a short haul frcm there to the transfer station, •where the actual work of transferring freight tc the proper trains takes place. It is that operation that puts Harris burg on the freight railroad map and has opened the waV for quick delivery of perishable freight out of Harrisburg to many cities of importance. This gives this city the right to claim to be the "heart of distribution." Mr. McCaleb was aske 1 to tell what Harrisburg might expect when the new South Harrisburg station is completed and opened for the public. lie was signing warrants while a bootblack was busy putting a shine on his shoes, but he gave a slight nod indicating ♦hat he was paying attention to the in terviewer's question. To Be a War?house District "The freight receiving station, which will be a credit to the city, will naturally draw to its locality storage hcases and wholesale firms. For a wbile it was uncertain where the freight station would be,*t>ut it is posi tively located now, and it has beer. BJV experience that wholesale houses usually located as near a freight sta tion as possible. The superintendent intimated that tome Harrisburg firms were awaiting the initial move cf the Pennsylvania in placing the ne c freight station be fore making plans for building ware houses. j The Pennsylvania railroad does not have any more ground than is neces sary for its new project, except that parehased along Mulberry street for the Cumberland Valley railroad double tra.-kiug. according to Mr. McCaleb. The Harrisburg Storage Company has located at 437 South Second street, being the first firm to follow the lead of the Pennsylvania, and, in Mr. Mc- Caleb's opinion, it is altogether likely that the section about the new freight station will become a wholesale dis trict exclusively, large warehouses gi.rrounding the new station. In many ways this station, which will fermit the more speedy handling of freight, will increase Harrisburg's tlsim to being a "heart of distribu tion." Mr. McCaleb indirectly an swered a query or. this subject by talk ing of the freigh* transfer at Division street. The Work at Division Street "The Division street transfer affords better facilities for handling the freight and dispatching it quickly to its desti nation. It is tne transfer facilities which gave the Pennsylvania railroad the opportunity to make daily deliveries of Harrisburg freight in some nearby i eities the morning following its being seat. You would be surprised to know what we are doing at Division street." j| Feels Kindly Toward Harrisburg I With a parting admonition to in- ' vestigate the work of the traust'er sta tion further, Mr. McCaleb dismissed • the interviewer whose place was taken by another man who had an appoint ment with this very busy superintend ent. Mr. McCaleb is superintendent of j one of the busiest divisions of a rail-1 road in this country. He made tnree appointments over the telephone during ; the few minutes he was ta'.kiug to the , reporter. The "inside" story of how Harris- ' burg was fortunate enough to get the h transfer station would probably be an : interesting one, but Mr. McCaleb did not elaborate on this, merely contenting hijiself with saying that tiiis most im- j' portant railroad improvement, from a : business standpoint, was placed here be cause the Pennsylvania railroad "feels kindly toward Harrisburg." The Harrisburg Chamber of Com- 1 ! merce was the first to realize the value of the slogan mentioned above. The ; i Chamber has furnished small cuts eon- j tainiiyg the city's slogan to its mem- 1 bers who are placing it on business cor- j' respondence. In this way Harrisburg's advantages as a distributing center are being driven home by its business men who have tne city's "commercial future at heart. LONCAR, MURDERER NOW IN SERVIAN ARMY C«atlaned From Ftrat Pace. Sieves was Loncar's getaway immedi- , atelv following the horrible crime on i that November morning more than a j year ago. "The day following the crime, and , before I knew that Loncar s'wife had; been murdered.'' said Souillard. "I; met Steve on the train while I was returning to Middletown from a vaca tion trip to the western part of the State. He spoke to me ami occupied a ' seat just in front of me. He said : nothing as to where he was going and unfortunately I did not learn of the j murder and that he was suspected of ; having committed the crime until it j was too late to arrest him." The patrolman said teat even then,| a few hours after the murder. Steve i appeared to be in a happy mood and displayed no evidences of having ta ken the life of his wife. Hacked His Wife to Pieces Loncar murdered his wife early on the morning of November IT. 1913, because she complained of being ill ami 1 would not obey his command to get out of bed and go to work at a SteeHon factory. Tomo Loncar, a son of the murderer, saw his father strike the . 1 woman several times with his fist, but j before the son could get a policeman j the brutal "misiband had many times; thrust a butcher knife into the body of j his wife. The terribly gashed body of Mrs. • Loncar, who was but 38 years old, was later found by the Steelton police in a corner of the be»ifroom in a crouched po sition. Lonear, bv that time, had fled and his whereabout had been unknown to the rolice until to-day. Lonear, while living in Steelton. was reputed to be a bad character and there was a story that he had committed a murder in Servia ve&rs ago. He fre quently became intoxicated, s«pending virtually all of his wages for drink, and many times started family TOWS while in a drunken condition. The Sickroom Door In severe cases of illness where the patient is disturbed by the noise made in closing the door tie one corner of a handkerchief around the knob on one side of the door and the opposite cor ner around the knob on the other side. The door will now close Noiselessly on the folds of the handkerchief. a r ' ; ■■ ■ "T" * N s * * I " * HARRISBTTRG STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRTDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 12, T9l, r ). PERFORMERS IN ELABORATE COSTOMES IN'THE MIKADO" Production Is Given This Season by Harrisburg Operatic Society for Benefit of Belgians—Bepeatcl To night Possibly it is because rhev are aiding I the Belgians by their etforts that the ! performers in "The Mikado,"' the. opera given last night at the Majestic j theatre and to be repeated this even- j iug, have made the production this year i so successful. The operatic society was j certainly at its best last night in the i flowing robes and with the many col- ! ored fans tiiat were suggestive of' Japan. It was evident from the time j the curtain rose that "the management! had spared no trouble or expense" in 1 providing gorgeous costumes. Mrs. Harper Heislev as Yum-Yuni I was very good, especially in her ren- I dition of "The Moon Song." As an J actress she took her part as capably as j in the role of singer, and won repeat- I ed applause. Frank Davies was funny as "Ko- Ko." and his acting with Mrs. Jacob; Miller as Rati; ha was clever. Elmer j Bhier as "The Mikado" was a leading) light, and George Hoy as his umbrella j carrier, aroused much merriment. The chorus did excellent work and deserves | commendation. The cast follows: "The Mikado." Elmer W. Hhler: ' ■ Xanki'Poo.'' JeromeS Hamilton; " Ko-Ko." Frank Davies; ! "Pooh-Bah."' Russell Rupp; "Pish T.ish. Louis Munnell: "Yum-Yum," Mrs. H. F. Heishley: "Pitti Sing," Miss Ruth Hoover: "Peep Bo," Miss Helen Kiester; "Katisha," Mrs. J. B. Milier. The opera was produced under the management of Frank Davies and El- ; mer W. Bhler. Prof. E. J. Decevee i trained the singers. The proceeds of the two perform ances will be given by the operatic so ciety toward the relief of the Belgians. NO NOTICE OF AMERICAN NOTE ON SINKING OF SHIPS By Associated Press. London, Feb. 12, 12.50 P. M. —The terts of the American notes to Ger many and Great Britain concerning the possible sinking of American ships and use of the American flag, have not yet reached the London papers, which con sequently are chaty of editorial com ment. The "Pall Mail Gazette," however, says it will not be difficult to satisfy the United States that in using the American flag to defeat the intention of German warships to torpedo mer ihantmen without warning, Greaft Britain "is acting not only in the na tional interest but in the interest of humanity and civilization. There would be no danger of American ships being sunk if the German craft behave as every usage of war dictates and board the ships tJhev stop for an examination of their papers.'' The "Pall Mall Gazette" calls at tention to the fact that while the American government is making repre sentation concerning the use of the Stars and Stripes, American passengers are petitioning the Cunard Line to sail under the American flag so that they may enjoy its protection. Errors of Others It is foolish to pay no attention to the errors of oth»rs and not to help them out of them. Aiding others to be strong is the best way to strengthen ourselves. / Schleisner's Department For Men— —This Establishment Is Known For Its Bonafide Offerings — »Men will find many advantages in this Clothing Department—superior workmanship, correct styles —in fact, the best" that money can buy—and now the bargains surpass any in this town— -48 Silk Lined Suits $12.75 Very desirable patterns, including tartan checks, tweeds and worsteds, some silk bound in English and conservative models; grav, blue, browns and tans. Sizes 32 to CIO 7 S 42; values S2O and $23. Special lA. # 23 Chinchilla Overcoats $11.75 These are all wool, quarter satin lined, satin sleeves, every seam taped with satin in blue and gray. Sizes 32 to 40; double-breasted, shawl collar and belted back; <C 1 1 "7 C value $20.00. Special 7 Carrs' Melton & Kersey Overcoats $31.75 The very finest overcoats that can be bought; made *bv Fruhauf. in blue and oxford, all silk lined. Sizes 35 to 38; actual value, $50.00. Special, 931.75 $35.00 & S4O Fruhauf Suits and Overcoats, $19.75 $30.00 Fruhauf Suits and Overcoats, $17.75 $25.00 Fruhauf Suits and Overcoats $14.75 SPECIAL 1 fur-lined coat with genuine Persian lamb collar and genuine Eastern mink lining. Size 40, value. $250.00. Special. $115.00 28, 30 and 32 North Third Street —~"™~~ THE REGENT JUDGE DAYTI UNDER FIRE Federal Official in Wost Virginia Dis trict Must Submit to Examination on Serious Charge By Associated Press. Parkesburg, W. Ya., Feb. 12. —In- vestigation into the charges against federal Judge A. G. Dayton, of the Northern district of West Virginia, scheduled to begin here this after noon before Representatives IMeGilli cuddy, of Maine; Danfoi'ih, of New York, and Gird, of Ohio, a sub-commit tee of the Judiciary committee of the House of Representatives, brought to gether many of tiie lea ling lawyers of West Virginia an l a number of organ ized labor men on whose complaint the charges were filed by Representative M. M. Nelly, of the First West Virginia district. The resolution under which the com mittee will take testimony directs that, it inquire whether Judge Dayton con.- spired \£ith certain corporations and individuals to bring about the TenrovaJ of the late Judge John J. Jackson as judge of the federal district court; whether be has shown marked favorit ism to certain corporations having ex tensive litigation in his court and has summoned as jurors persons connected with . these corporations; whether be has used his power as judge to further the interests of his son. Attorney Ar thur Dayton, whether he has lent his services as judge to coal operators by improperly issuing injunctions; wheth er he has Aown baltred and bitterness \ • Take a Tonight Jt will act as a laxative in the morning Gaorg* A. Gorga* tow-ard miners on trial in his court; whether he has used his office to dis courage miners from exorcising their rights to organize and peaceably as semble; whether he conspired with cer tain corporations in the formation of a carbon trust in violation of the law; whether he openly stated he would not permit the United Mine Workers of America to exist within tile jurisdiction of his court; whether he has said in op«n court that the United ''Mine Work ers were criminal conspirators and finally, .whether he has been guilty of any act for Which he should be* im peached. The charges were filed after a num ber of miners had been imprisoned for violating an injunction issued by Judge Dayton in connection with the strike at the Hitchman mine near Wheeling. MR. WATrs TALKS AT NEWPORT Local Bell Manager Delivers Address oil "The Number, Please, Girl" Newport, Feb. 12.—'A large audience of men anH women last night heard an illustrated address on "The Num ber, Please, Girl"' given by S. B. Watts, Harrisburg manager of the ißell Tele phon Company. The event was ..eld un der the auspices of the 'Men's Associa tion of 'Newport. Mr. Watts toM of the schools for telephone operators, and showed pic tures of the ait ting rooms, rest rooms, reading rooms and hospitals -provided by the Bell company for its employes. Pictures of the first telephone, with a skeftch of its subsequent develop ment, were of interest. Accompanying Mr. Watts were H. W. Dean, Charles Rezie and George sSwil key. At the conclusion of the lecture a vote of thanks was extended Mr. Watts. Professional Habit "That policeman is too conscientious to be a gardener." "What do you mean?" "He arrested the growth of a vine on the front of his house when he found it was a porch climber.-"—Bal timore American. C. V. NEWS YOUNU PHYSICIAN IS DEAD Dr. Paul P. Allan Succumbs to An At tack of Pneumonia Chambersburg, Feb. 12. —Dr. Paul P. Allen, " Chambersburg's youngest I physician, died here Wednesday even- i ing following an attack of pleuropneu monia, from which he had been suffer- ■ ing since last Sunday. He was 30 yenirs old. The young physician bravely j combatted the illness and although he felt confident that he would recover, he could not rally from a sinking spell. Or. Allen was born and raised in Chambersburg, the son of Mr. and MVs. J. Thomas Allen. Following his gradua tion from the local High school, he be came a student at the Medico-Chi, from ( which institution he was graduated in , 1909. He began the practice of medi- , eine here a year later. He leaves his young wife, who was Miss Gertrude Wheeler, of Oerman town, Philadelphia; his father and two ; brothers, Seth E., of Pittsburgh, and; Merle W., of Harrisburg. Private fu neral services were held this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Gettysburg School Teacher Dies Feb. 12.—A telegram received here announced tho death ol Miss Marian J. Sheely, daughter of M«. W. Clarence Sheely, Sprifflg ave nue, which occurred in Tower City, where she was engaged as a school teacher, yesterday morning shortly be-, fore 9 o'clock. Death was due to scarlet fever from which Miss Sheely suffered only a few days. She was 20 years old. The bodv was brought here this after noon and immediately interred in the Evergreen cemetery. Miss Sheely was born in Gettysburg, May 4, 1895, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Clarence Sheely. She attended the public schools of Gettysburg, and ; later Wilson College, at Chambersburg. After the death of her father, she gave j up her studies at the latter institution aud entered Gettysburg College from j which she was graduated in June last. i Chase Tramp Through Creek Chambersburg, Feb. 12. — After a lively chase lasting nearly half an hour I during which the fugitive ran through | q creek and was drenched to the skin, Sheriff Walker and a posse Wednesday , evening captured one of three hoboes I who are believed to be the offenders ; who broke into a freight car and stole | candy and provisions. The half drowned tramp was" numbed | by his experience in, the chilly water i and gave up the fight.dnly when ex hausted. Shots were exchanged but no ; person was injured. Tho tramp is now ;iu jail awaiting the action of the j Franklin county Or and Jury. Father of Many Children Waynesboro, Feb. 12.—When Jacob I Rowe, Rouzerville, set up the claim that he holds the honor for being the I father of more children, grandchildren | and great-grandchildren, than any other I man iu Franklin county, little did he think that it would be contested. Any how, Rowe has forty-four grandchil dren and five great-grandchildren. George Kauffman, New Baltimore, to day informed Mr. Rowe that fifteen of the seventeen Kauffman children aro living; that he has fifty-eight grand children aud five great-grandchildren. Howe at once surrendered his claim to the houor. i Newville Votes On Fire Loan Newville, Feb. 12. —A special elec tion is being held here to-day at which the electors of the borough are voting on the question whether the town shall increase its indebtedness by SIO,OOO i to provide adequate fire apparatus and I a fire house. The polls were opened at I 7 o'clock this morning and will remain i open for twelve hours, the same as on ; a general election day. It is generally believed that the loan | will be authorized, although there is ! some opposition. Maltas Nominate Officers At» a meeting of Cineinnatus Com mandery, No. 96, Knights of Malta, held last night, the following officers were nominated. The election will be held February 19, when the following j will be voted on: Sir knight commander, George Shref- I tier; generalissimo, Thomas McCutheon; i captain general, P. C., Charles Swarger; I prelate, P. C., Edward J. Cusack; re j cording secretary, P. C., William H. | Harman and P. C.,, Robert Buck; first ■ guard, Grover C. Whitcomb; second guard, John S. Whitcomb; senior war den, Roy Walker; trustee to serve for eighteen months, P. C., H. M. Brooks. Warrant Is Out for Manager Lancaster, Feb. 12.—A warrant has been issued by Alderman Doebler for the arrest of 'R. M. Nell, manager of the Ephrata store of Kirk, Johnson & Co., of Lancaster, music dealers, on the charge of embezzling about $4,000 from the firm. He disappeared from Ephrata last Tuesday with his wife and child, after selling all his 'house hold effects. Church Bell Tolls for Lincoln Marietta, Feb. 12.—Lincoln's Birth day was appropriately observed in this section to-day. The banks and post office observed holiday hours, and at 12 o'clock Harry S. Miller, custodian of the old Town Hall bell, the oldest bell in the county and which during the Civil war and- Spanish-American was rung at victories, tolled it to-day. " What does it mean when the po liceman at the crossing holds up his hand peremptorily?" "It means that he puts his foot down." —Baltimore American. STOP CATARRH! OPEN ! NOSTRILS AND HEAD j Says Cream Applied In Nostrils f Relieves Head-Colds at Once. f If your nostrils are clogged and your head is stuffed and you can't breathe freely because of a cold or catarrh, just get a small bottle of Ely's Cream Balm at any drug store. Apply a little of this fragrant, antiseptic cream into your nostrils and let it penetrate through every air passage of your head, soothing and healing the inflamed, swol len mucous membrane and you get in stant relief. Ah! how pood it feels. Your nos trils are open, your head is clear, no moro hawking, snuffling, blowing; no more headai-he, dryness or struggling for breath. Kly's Cream Balm is just what sufferers from head colds and ca tarrh need. It's a delight.—Adv. Thin Folks Who Would Be Fat Increase in.Welght Ton Pounds or Mora A Physician's Advice "Wcertainly give most anything to be able to fat up a few pounds arid stay that way," declares every excos sivelv thin man or woman. Such a re sult is not impossible, despite past fail ures. Thin people aro victims of mal nutrition, a condition which prevents the fatty elements of food from heing taken up by the blood as they are when the powers of nutrition are nor mal. Instead of getting into the blood, all the fat aud flesh producing elements stay in the intestines until they pass from the body as waste. To correct this condition and to pro duce a healthy normal, amount of fat the nutritive processes must be artifi cially supplied with the power which nature has denied them. This can best be accomplished by eating n Sargol tablet with every meal. Sargol is a sci entific combination of six of the best strength-giving, fat-producing elements known to the medical profession. Taken with meals, it mixes with the food and turns the sugars and starches into rich, ripe nourishment for the tis sues and blood and its rapid effect is remarkable. Reported gains of from ten to twenty-five pounds in a single month are by no means infrequent. Vet its action is perfectly natural and abso lutely harmless. Sargol is sold by G. A. Gorgas and other good druggists every where and every package contains a guarantee of weight increase or money back. Caution:—While Sargol has produced remarkable results in the treatment of nervous indigestion and general stomach disorders, it should not. owing to its remarkable flesh producing effect, be used by those who are not willing to increase their weight ten pounds or more.—Adv. NEW CUMBERLAND - Mrs. Roy Kaufman Entertains Members I of the Sewing Club Special Correspondence. New Cumberland, Feb. 12. —(Mrs. Roy Kaufman entertained the Sewing Club of which sho is a member at her home on Bridge street, Tuesday even ing. Constable Steigerwalt, of Fairview township, York county, was summon ed to 1 Lancaster on account of the seri ous illness of his father, who had a stroke of apoplexy. The Otterbein Guild has secured Mr. and Mrs. James Gribble to speak on their work in Africa in Trinity U. B. church Sunday afternoon at *2.30 o'clock. The E. B. Club met at the home of Mrs. C. H. Cline, Third street, Tues day evening. Mrs. Norman Leichten'berger and Mrs. C. Holinan, of Harrisburg, visited friends here yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Parker Minter are vis iting 'Mr. and iMire. Raby Minter at Al len town. Mrs. S'hank, of York Springs, is visiting relatives here. Mrs. John Fehl, of Bellavista, is ill with grip and tonsilitis. Mrs. Samuel Kaufmafl is visiting friends in Mechanicsburg and Carlisle. The funeral of Mrs. Ellen Brown, who died at the home of her son, Rob ert, in Steel ton, Wednesday evening, will take place Monday morning at 9.30 at her late home on"Market street. The Rev. S. N. Good, pastor of the Churcih of God, will have charge of t'he services. Burial at Newville. Harvey Paden, the grocer, Fifth and Market streets, moved into tihe house adjoining the store yesterday. IM>rs. A. J. S'huler visited her brother, William Harr, in Harrisburg, on WTed ncsday. Miss May Becker, of Highapire, spent severaJ days with her cousin, Miss An nie Becker, at Bellavista. Mrs. J. C. Forncrook, of Penbrook, visited her son, Parker Minter, and wife, Wednesday. Mrs. Flora Coover, of Harrisburg, is a guest of "Mrs. J. B. Coover. 'Miss Irene Peters is visiting friends in Allentown. SECOND ANNUAL BANQUET Many Out-of-Town Guests Present on Occasion More than 150 persons attended the second annual banquet of Harrisburg Council No. 499, Royal Arcanum, iu the Board of Trade building last night. »- Benjamin M. Nead, representative to Supreme Council, was toastmaster, and responses were made by Judge S. J. 'M. M<?Csyrell, judge of the Dauphin county courts; Arthur B. Eaton, grand regen't; Jesse E. B. Cunningham, Dep uty Attorney General, and L». R. Geis senberger, grand regent. Among tihe out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur B. Eaton, of Phil adelphia; Past Grand Regent Millard F. Thompson and Mrs. Thompson, of Carlisle; Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Geisen berger, of Lancaster; Grand Chaplain the Rev. R. W. Illingworth and Mrs. Illingworth, of Tyrone, Pa.; Dr. and Mrs. Theodore Gabel, of Conestoga; Deputy Attorney General and Mrs. E. B. Cunningham, of Greensburg, and Senator and H. A. Clark, of Erie. 1 \ Victoria To-day The management of the Victoria theatre desire# to extend a cordial in vitation to all the ministers and school teachers of Harrisburg < and vicinity to witnoes the greatest of all motion picture plays—the Story of Anthony and Cleopatra. In the production of this wonderful drama 7,500 persons i j took part. It required two years' time in which to produce this stupendous Kleine feature. The same cast of ac tors ami actresses that played ljuo , Vadis took part in this great play. An- I thony and Cleopatra pictures have been ; shown in some of the largest theatres in i the country at prices ranging from 50 cents to $1.50 —to-day the Victoria | theatre —the home of features, present this magnificent film play at 10 cents Don't fail to see it. Show starts t<»i_ ; day at 9.30 a. m. and every two hours a new show starts. —Adv. * Aged Cigarpacker Dies at Marietta s Marietta, Feu. 12. —Samuel Morrow, ; 72 years old, died from a complication i of diseases. He was a native of Balti ; more, but resided here nearly forty > years. By profession he was a cigar ! packer and was th» foreman of a hum , ber of factories. He was the father of • eleven children. Fifty-seven Hit the Trail 'Marietta, Feb. 12.—The Church of i God to-day closed their evangelistic i services, which had been in operation ; for three weeks. There were. 57 con* ; versions. Artistic Printing at Star-Indeuendent.