The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on February 11, 1916 · Page 6
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Friday, February 11, 1916
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SIX THE PITTSBURG PRESS FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 11. 1316. HARDWARE MEN ; WAR SECRETARY'S miovnMi AOTnnv! -DECISION SUDDEN ; "BEE HIVES" FOR WOUNDED SCLC1ERS - NEW HOSPITAL gfg GABS USED IN FRANCE. YJ2& uuui uii Lnu i un i .J'i&8?'SF':i1''m,-'F-rtjr y AT OF CONVENTION "JuMt Twice as Much for a Penny Afore At thim Special Sale in Van Pyk'm Store." PENNIES- PENNIES -PENNIES Worth More than ever Before Friday and Saturdayp 2-1 Oc Jars of Peanut Butter 11c 2-1 Oc CANS OF COCOA 11c 2-1 2c Cans of Baking Powder 13c 2-1 Oc BOTTLES OF EXTRACTS 11c TWICE AS MUCH FOR A PENNY MORE ... . Cuutlaed from PK - . "I hope you will be kind enouVh to draw very carefully the dixtlnctlon between your own individual views and the views of the administration." The Garrison letter to the President , . which drew forth this request, written Pass Resolutions Condemning r'i;. the seclVr,y c.ThZ ered the Clarke amendment to ine Philippine indeier.dence hill, wmen f Reckless Price Cutting, Commending Harvard University and Thanking Speakers and Committees' DISCUSSION CENTERED ON RESOLUTIONS REPORT EGGS offi! 32c All warranted Local Hennery E g g s, right from the nest, special today at 35c Pure Fresh Made Creamery BUTTER, The Money-Saver Spring Valley Creamery, best Butter Q'fgi made 431 If Market , Street si m is jar 915 reaeraiat. North Side T "murk 9 tv a ?-z fr stats: v quality n ej g-floras i Star -tar- -3f ''- s.mw SA rURDAY SPECIALS I 5 ( 3 5 iwnaS Its 11 Strictly Fresh Country 0f. MARKET ST. Dozen C Carnation If ilk, cans 7c ft Armour Star Hams, lb..lle P. P. & P. Co. Irish lams, lb. ..... .19c 'P.P.&P.Co. Irish Bacon, Ib.27c No. 1 Sugar Cured Hams, lb. 6y2C ' - HIGH-GRADE, CORN-FED W HCR'T nana Better in Town Rib Roast, Lb 18c Chacfc Roast, Lb 15c Tenderloin Steak, Lb 25s SIrioin Steak, Lb 22c Ronnd Steak, Lb 20c Small Pork Loins, Lb I4y2c Fresh Spare Ribs, Lb Large. Ribs, Lb Leaf Lard, 9 Lbs Sugar-Cured Bacon, Lb.. . .10c ...5s .$1.03 ..16c MEDIUM GRSDE FRESH mim DRESSED DEEP Rib Roast, Lb 2l2c Chuck Roast, Lb f c Tenderloin Steak. ) Sirloin Steak Round Steak 1 Lean Boiling Meat, 3 Lbs. ...25c PHI'Srl l'ORK !A I S Mibl lv. tKUl KST pound, lie Urging the members to write their congressman to support the Stevens-Ayers bilL nrohib.t nie reckless cutting: ol prices by competitors, the- fHteentU ' annual convention of the iVnnsylvanla : and Atlantic Seaboard Hardware association, la the Fort Pitt hotel, closed Its sessions today. The discussion at th final pepsion was centered chiefly on the report of the resolutions committee, which was read by Daniel Kelnbart. of Waynesboro. Pa. Amons the resolutions adopted re those axainst systems ef premiums for the stimulation of business, com me ruling the work of Harvard university in establishing a bureau of business research. aSvlsinf? nmnufactursrs to use their best endeavors to aid the retailer In obtaining a reo-Tsbl comfKr-ntiim above. h ont of doi ic? business, and favoring- a one-cent letter postasc rate. Appreciation was expressed for the wovk of the speakers. The convention also passed a resolution expressing Us estfcm fo Retiring President Matthias I,udIow. and thanks for the work of the local committee, in making the convention a srx-ial as well as a business success. The women of the Pittsburg committee also were coramnded for the manner in which they enter- tuinwt the vlsiUng women. Th convention opened today with the tisu.il musical exercises, conducted by V. A. Davis, rresident Ludlow opened the convtMitior., though there were only a few present for the opening: exercises. ' Stanley T. Krehs. the well knowa li:L'j'auHa lcciuwr. entertained the ' delegates for more than an hour with a j talk on "Th Two Sivikes of Business . Fear and Worry." I Pnnetuatini? his remarks with stories oC actual experiences, he told of the I havoc wrought in the business world, as well as in other human affairs, by i the.-e two things. He showed how both ! emotions have their physical, ethical, menial and spiritual effects upon those who entertain them; showed their cause, and srave helpful advice for rld-dinaf the mind of them. Mr. Krebs kept i his auditors' (Wosest attention from the I bee-innine of his discourse to its end. The annual reception and naiicu ot the organization was held last niht. lurlnu: the afternoon the women of the convention were entertained ai one of the downtown theaters by the Pittsburg cotnrtiittee of whicli W. P. McQuiston was chairman. Addresses given at the convention yesterday were by Mr. McQtdston. Herbert P. Sheattt of ,Artus. Ind.; P. A. Mitchell of Philadelphia. C. T. Woodward, vice president of the Na tional Retail Hardware association, and ! fortnr ConRressman M. Clyde Kelly. S Mr. Kelly said "unrestricted competi-jtion cannot continue. It is a policy In (which the strongest man overcomes i the weak. Wheat we cant Is co-opora-J tion. I Klcctiou of officers resulted -as fol--lllows: President. K. K. Owtns, Susiue-jlianna, I'a.; vice presidents. H. 2x1. Kirk. 'New Castle, Pa.: J. M, Kohlmeler. Xew ' York, and Krnesi Kohannsen, Halti-' innre. Md. ; executive committee, laniel iRinehart. Waynesboro. Pa.: P. A. Mitchell. Phlladciiliiu : delegates to na tional convention, Henry C. Miowden. Jr., Mdia. Pa.; Frank 11. Ooodfellovv. Altoona, Pa.: secretary-treasurer, W. P. Lewis, Huntingdon. Pa". the root Gccd Luck Euiterine, 5 lb. 95: 3 lb. P.c'.l Dutterine, 45c Cat out this Ad and you will receive for It one 5e eiin Carnation llk free with n 50c purchase or over. J3H ' ' ' Il ll FOLIGEGLOSE . ! DILLINGER WANTS "GOLLEGF. OF ! PROBE TO CONTINUE V1T0S0FHY" Coatinued : f rum l'ae 1. Fifth uvc. He charged 'each person & cents a lecture, accordlnpf to the police, end following: tlie lectures they were advised that if they desired to liwmr ihrenoio;ists they should join bis roile;!" ot' "Vitosophy" in the O. 1... illin tli Prtllpi't. h ct'artred PUi fo:" readings, the pidlce!real estate asent .lth I The hearing held yesterday may not I have ended the councilmanic probe i growing out of th statement of Samuel ; W. Murphy that he was asked to pay j M.yOO. in addition to rental, for a flve-I year lease of a piece of city proper! v. .The details of the hearing; yesterday are printed in another column. Dr. Idllintrer. chairman of the special committee conducting the investigation, said today: "1 think that we should enaeavor to learn the identitv of th whom K. L. tKiy. t jacoos. Commlas'oner Alderdtce srvs he only ' by Mr. recently discovered that Windsor was operating his business without a city license. On advice ot" City Attorney O'Brien, the police will not issue him fciiich a permit. i CONjSII-T CITY ATTORNEY. Windsor :nd his attorney consulted the- x-ity solicitor and aftf-r a license was refused Windsor declared that ha vou!il ;'t'vir a court injunction against i'.e commissioner , to make him show; cause why n licei.se - should not be jsratsted tv conduct uis colicfre. Some of" the- sunjects upon which Windsor if f-t u-cl. according to his lit-i . - lit- m .,'.rxy- 1 "How to r.i-aliiply your earning; capa- j cSy and (t.io th. poverty disease,"' "Po-.v t.- discover the possibilities of pror.nerit y, and the dangers of calam-; ity." "i 'ersoi.:i 1 cdicic-ncy," "The devel- j opmeiit of self-control and the ability j to co uio others." "The philosophy of J vibration." "How to detect the resem- . i. la:, -cs of men ami women to minerals, id.iiits :iil colors that ami lavonible to health." a bill introduced A pamphlet ouia:as the following: Stephen I. I'orter the real estate man emploved Murphy, intended to snlit the Sl.nuo. We should also endeavor to discover the man who. according to Mr. Murphy, was described by Mr. Jacobs a.s haviue had to do the same thing- as was demanded of Mr Murphy before he obtained a lease of the cltv property." me outer members of the probing-i lui.nmuee are -Mr. uariand and M ingiisn. GARRISON SAYS HE IS RETIRING FROM POLITICS ( ontiuud Iran Page 1. "I have sersved the public for 1 years and Qircuinstances are such now that I am able to lay something: by for the future." The former secretary refused to discuss politics in any way. He paid he talked with Assistant Secretary Brack-enridfce before submitting- his resignation, but declared he consulted no one else and knew nothing: of anyone else contemplating- retirement. Asked whether his decision to resign was reached suddenly or had been contemplated for some time, tJarrison" said : "That hinges on policy, You must get your impression iroai cue correspondence. "1 have no plans except to resume ray profession." he continued. "I refuse to think on any subject whatever pertaining to the administration. I have te-tlred from politics absolutely." Harrison refused to discuss international affairs in any way. He said he miKht remain in New York throughout today and tomorrow. WOODS RUN BRIDGE BILL REPORTED OUT It ( irrrpundru. Washington. Feb. ' i BRECKENRIDGE GIVES VIEWS ON PLANS ! Contluaed from Pafte 1. I booiI roads in Kentucky provided Kentucky send John Jones and James Smith to the X'nited States senate. "The effort to confuse the public j mind and make It believe the militia I can be made a federal force, is a pre posterous effort wiltully to fool, the 11. The committee in;n:. now lo select i oh .uio -M;uf unu loreiii commvroei n il ... i . . . ........ i . - r.. . i.i .- . . .- . . i . ...... ,-- - by. 2?yr'?entalivo lhe creation of a real national force of oc riusDurfir. :i n - I i , i i - . ... ... ..I .... . i . . . , ... . " . till, ri ...imi.i . unu o . 1 villi iiiusur a cma lecture on i inoriziiiK .-uosrneny county to con-1 the deveionm.,i,t of the Unancial insinct struct u bridge across the Ohio river i i.i wciic.i ne Rives ntj ccieuraieu ruics from a point on its hanks in the city ...i ..o.-.i.- ioi n . -i '.ian K uie nnaiR-iai cf putsburir at or near the local ... v.v hi ,,i.,,,v tnnwi. WniutM Klin In point ty persons purporting to represent the rank and hie of the militia, but most of them are persons having a seliish interest, by reason of their employment In life, in seclu? that the miHtia is the only or trie Oram, which in iucin more than 1 Virns thi orinal ! 12?? " itmn t.4e borough --.pient of ; JtiMrt by ,k arti ra!,:ic TV " lr it hulcn. " - " v, ........ t t .iuil KOluieiA. iw .".. .,irl', v.r"""' i The btructure Is to be constructed in "My the r.ctfi'tive :ith! nnsitiv r.f .tvllo v...,...... v ...... , i o. ins oo.t ru negative and positive of dollars. S El BERT HABEAS CORPUS CASE IS POSTPONED. Owil'ir to the nlKe.-A f ALrnVittin rtecht. t:.e f.-.ther of Mrs. Lillian Recht ! Seibert. habeas corjnis proceedinps in-t tituteil ivy Julius J. Seibert to secure! the custody)! his wife, was postponed by Juduc Davis today in ComnionJ'ieas ccurt until tomorrow morning. Tl:e husband charges his wife's parents with kidnaping her. 'She disap-I. eared after being arrested cn a larceny t-.-.aree made by the mother, and no tmco of ier has Iteen secured bv the husbai.d since she was taken from her home l.i McKet sport to a downtown j .'i;:-;'n'n ofT.ce. t A hi ariai; on the habeas corpus peti- i tion .itid two weeks aco at which x me the father sai.l he did not know where his daughter was, seeing- her last with his wife after the hearing on the larceny charg-e. of engineers which recently held hearing m the matter at Pittsburg-. It is expected that the cost will be about .M.'-'rin.ewi according to Representative I'orter. and is expected to relieve burdensome traffic conditions in that section. . Patient. "T'-.n feoi: -u to ask the boss to raise j.iy sul.n-y ("tic first or" the year." S'H t.: i'-,j.so tit- re fusies-." ".i. wtli, then t;:l as!i him tfain i;ti.t year." ooor EIGII-BORS. j .. r j i hear that you 1 fc-rm , 7 ' - troj- j ft Yes, thafs I i!; thinsr that I . ' can't borrow. one yoa Usual Thing. "I hear t:-r-y're oryrannlnK a society to include all tho natives of Wnyback county !ivii:tr in the city. What's the oblect of the socletv?' j '"Same old thir.i;. I suppose. Give a. j banquet once a year where you pav-j eight uoliars for 50 cents worth ot "My condemnation of the nilitia as national dependence is a condemna- a lion ol tne system and noi of the per sonnel. "Nearly every disaster of the revolution anil the v.ar ol" l.slri was largely due to depend nee upon tho militia system. ',eor!?e Washington's main dependence was the continental armv. absolutely controlled by the federal government. 'If a man thinks tho army should be t-plit into 4 parts, separately governed, he must believe that the navy should bo divided into 4. parts, each part governed by a separate state. He must al.to believe that the foreign afiairs of the country should be managed bv the 4s dilferent states, according to it's cKvn interests and its own views; that the postoitice department management be parcelled out to each of the 4- slates. "If there i. any on sphere of governmental activity where the nation should stand united, it is in the preparation for and the conduct of the defense of the nation, which may involve tho very life of the nation. Tho issue is fundamental und uncotipromlsable.'" gave the islanders charge ol tneir ow n affairs In two to four .years, "an abandonment of the duty of this nation and a breach of trust to the Filipinos." Regarding the strong chances of passage of the Hay militia "Till, in the same letter. Secretary Harrison wrote: "I 'consider the reliance upon the militia for national defense an unjusti- J nable imperiling of the nation s safety. It would not only be a sham in Itself, but its enactment Into law would prevent. If not destroy, the opportunity to procure measures of real, genuine national defense. I could not accept it or acquiesce in Its acceptance." SUDDEN' DECISIONS. That the two resignations werede cided upon suddenly was evident. Sec retary Harrison, despite many former j differences with the President, up to i within less than an hour o-f the. moment he was to have spoken before the United States Chamber of Commerce, had not decided upon definite action. He even had dictated a speech which he tried to make conform to the President' wishes and had announced to newspapermen that advance copies of thi3 speech would be given out as soon as his stenographer transcribed his notes. The speech finally was transcribed, copies r were made. and Secretary Uarrison's private secretary had them ready to give out, but lis he was in the rery act I acms so. anotuer einploye in the secretary's office was called suddenly Into Garrison's private orlica. ' A moment later he dashed out wilv-tk ocdr that "tho speech must be held up for final perusal by the secretary." There was a wait of over .an hour. During that time Secretary Harrison calh.d Assistant Secretary Brecken-rldge into conference. At the end of an hour Breckem idgc went directly, to his own office ami returned a moment Later with his ovWoat and hat . on. Secretary Harrison himself appeared in the outer corridor with Hreckenridge moment later and It was announced t'-.at the secretary- and Mrs. Carrison had been suddenly called out of town. The secretary, earlier in the day. hail told of the death of Mrs. Joseph Kuh:t. wife of Col. Kuhn. military attache of th mcrican embassy in Berlin, while sb was standing in the receiving line at Mrs. Harrison's formal reception. He had said he had been terribly affe-e-t and Mrs. Harrison had been thrown into a highly nervous condition, because of the tfagic event. His private secretary let the report spread that Mrs. Harrison 'was in a worse state than the secretary had admitttei and that it was necessary to get her as tar away irom. the sc-ne as possible. Betwen the time Viarnson amiuumcu he had prepared his speech, and the time he announced the speech would not be delivered he had writtn the note to President Wilson, resigning. 1'ntil Harrison's successor has been appointed. President Wilson will be in personal charge of the administrations national defense program. The attitude of Chairman Hay of the house public affairs committee was more keenly resented by Harrison than that of anv other responsible congressional leader. After Harrison had completed his plan, which he thought would eliminate the two chief objects to the present milttla system, he found in tho Hay bill actually entrenched the con-diti" to which he objected. WHAT HARRISON WANTED. Firj,i ol ail. Harrison favored a plan wherebv officers of state guards should be under a national board of oliicxM-a to test their efficiency. Appolnment of otlioers bv governors for political fav ors or their selection uy iiiii m no ranks, he considered fatal to any plan of military effectiveness. He put this situation up to the convention of national guard officers in San Kranclsco but his plan was turned down. Later he found that Hay had decided to stand by the state guardsmen, and also to pay them. It is known that Harrison considered this whole proposition as unwise spoils politics. His second objection to the present militia is that it is governed from 43 different centers and has 48 different standards of efficiency. He wanted it till directed from Washington. Harrison did not propose to eliminate the national guard, or to substitute the eontinental army for it. But he be lieved his plan of a volunteer army of 4(H.('H controlled from Washington would attract young men who would not enlist in the militia. He planned to enlist 133.(XM men each year lor a term of three years: and to train them under regular officers near their own homes In summer -camps. They would receive rreulars' nay while oa duty. The esti mated annual cost was $4o,0tHl,0Ul. State guardsmen believed this plan surely would encrocah upon their preserves. Some regular army officers believed that so many men couia not oe obtained except by compulsion. Much correspondence preceded Gar rison's resignation. The correspondence shows that on Jan. 14 Mr. Harrison wrote" "You stated that Mr. Hay told you that vour proposal of federal volun teers could not be procured, and that the same end for which you were striving -could he procured by other means by utilizing the state troops as the basis of the policy and making published 1 auDronriations of pay to the states ! conditioned on federal control of the i . ... state troops. 'You stated to him that you were not interested In any particular pro gram or means or accompusning tne miroose of securing the men. and would accept his proposal If it accom plished that purpose. "Since the policy that was recom mended to you and adopted by you discarded as absolutely impossible a military system based upon state troops, and asserted that -the only possible basis for a military policy was national forces, it is entirely clear that the proposals are diametrically opposed to each other and are irreconcilable, i "if those who are thus convinced are faced with the necessity of declaring their position in the matter, they can only show their sincerity and good faith by declining to admit the possibility of compromise with respect to this essential, fundamental principle. "I am thus convinced." r SCHUKSTS VETO AS REMEDY. To the above letter the President replied Jan. 17: "Apparently i nave not succeeuen in making my own positron, equally clear to you, though I feci sure that I have made it perfectly clear to Mr. Hay. It Is that I am not dogmatically committed to any one plan of providing the nation with such a reserve and am cordially willing to discuss alternative proposals. "Any other position would indicate an attitude toward the committee on military affairs of the house which I should in no circumstances feel at lib erty to assume. It would never be improper or possible for me to say to any j committee of the house of representa- & tives that so far as my participation in legislation was concerned they j jjg would have to take my plan or none." i v Secretary Harrison's next letter is '. V..' dated Feb. 9. In which he says: j K "Two matters within the jurisdiction j of this department are now of iitime- ; X diate and pressing Importance, and I : am constrained to declare my position ! f definitely and unmistakably thereon. eSt I refer, of course, to the Philippine question and the matter of national de- :. fense. You know iny convictions with respect to each of them. ; "I consider the p-jinciple embodied in i the Clarke amendment an abandonment i i of the dutv of this nation. 1 can- , jt r- t;i ' vH'' "V- n "- '-'( 4 . U U 1 1 f to, i5 .. V r ; I l' .. J ' !Z ' 1S i - i..: :-r tt - - a- -.t- . tf" " dW . 4s, . tH i 1 -6 li V -V V 3V'.- ? , - -' i. ; "K&T1 i Bee hive", railway cars are the newest moving hospitals to te ufed by French army. Four men can occupy a "bee hive." Suspended from the and over each berth, are four spring-like carriers. into the openings of these carriers the arms of the stretchers are placed, with the result that the soldiers receive little jarring and Jolting. Iir.tment for training, and I fear advocacy of compulsion before the com mittee of the house on tne part .representatives of the departmen 1 war has greatly prejudiced the house against the proposal for. a continental army, little necessary connection as j there is bttwew the plan and the j opinion of the chief of staff in favor of ; compulsory enlistment. j "1 owe you this frank repetition of 1 my views and policy in this matter, which we have discussed on previous ! occasions, in the letters which we have exchanged and in conversation, I am very .much obliged to yott for your own frank avowal of your convictions. I trust that you will feel no hesitation about expressing your personal views on both thse subjects on- the two oc casions to which you refer: out l hope that you will be kind enough to draw very carefully the distinction between your own individual views and the views of the administration. "You will, of course, understand that I am devoting my energy" and attention unsparingly in conference with members of the. various committees of congress to an effort to procure an agreement upon a workable and practicable program. This is a time when It seems to me patience on the part of all of us is of the essence In bringing about a consummation of the purpose we all have In mind." Air. Harrison thereupon decided that resignation from the cabinet was his only course, and wrote: "ity Dear Mr. President I am Just tn receipt of yours of Feb lO in reply o mine of Feb. 9. It is evident that we hopelessly disagree upon wnat t conceive to be fundamental principles. This makes manifest the impropriety of my longer remaining your seeming rep resentative in respect to these matters. I hereby tender my resignation as secretary of war, to take effect at your convenience." ACCEPTED KliSIGNATIO"). The President replied: "My Dear Mr. Secretary-. I must con fess to feeling a great surprise at your etter ot today, offering your resigna tion as secretary of war. There has been no definite action taken yet In either of the matters to which your etter of yesterday referred. The whole matter is under debate, and all the in fluences that work for clarity and judgment ought to be available at this very time. "But since you have felt obliged to take this action and since it is evident that your feeling in the matter is very great Indeed, 1 feel that I would be only Imposing a burden upon iyou should I urge you to retain the secre taryship of war while I am endeavoring to find a successor. I ought to relieve you at once and do hereby ac. cept your resignation because it is so evidently, your desire that I should do so. 'I cannot take this important step however, without expressing to you roy very warm appreciation of the distinguished service you have rendered as secretary ot war, and I am sure that in expressing this appreciation I am only putting Into words the judgment of our fellow citizens far and wide. "With sincere regret at the action you have felt constrained to take, Sincerely yours. "WOODROW WILSON." No Federal Court Tomorrow. Tomorrow, Feb. 12. being Lincoln's birthday and a legal holiday, there will be no. session of the Lmted States Dis trict court. Judge Orr announced this morning that in the future all legal holidays would be observed by the court and the Federal court employes, regardless of the business on the court calendar. ill! PERSONAL WORK IS URGED FOR BIG REVIVAL With the dedicatory service of the South Hills tabernacle two days away and with the Inception of the union evangelistic campaign to be participated in by 21 Trotestant churches tn the South Hills boroughs scheduled for Tuesday, plans for personal work were outlined by Rev. J. B. Breen, pastor of f the Bethel Baptist church. Curriek. at j the second large union prayer meetinc- I in the tabernacle, Virginia ave. and Zara st.. Knoxville, last night. A congregation, numbering OOO, attended the service. The importance of personal religion in the home, in the business offices and other public places was emphasized vy Rev. Breen at last night's service. "To win the South Hills for Christ," declared Rev. Breen. "we must all be personal workers. The greater the number of personal workers, the better It will be for the revival and the residents of the South Hills will be converted to the cause of Christ early In the campaign. Personal work should be done everywhere." The volunteer choir, numbering less than 150, smaller than the previous night on account of members attending choir rehearsals for cantata work tn the South Hills, was directed by Albert C. Davis of the Warrington Ave nue Methodist Episcopal church. PLANS FOR TONIGHT. Tonight's meettng will be In charge of Rev. C. L. Wright, pastor of. the Warrington Avenue United Presby terian church. Addresses will be made by Rev. Wright and Miss Alma Rader. Bible secretary of the Central branch of the Young Women's Christian association. "Personal Work" being the subject of both speakers. Miss Rader is a graduate of the Moody Bible insti tute of Chicago, and is known throughout the country for her work in the Young Women's Christian asso ciation and in. religious campaigns. The volunteer choir will sing under the direction of Prof. George I,. Smink, supervisor of music in the Pittsburg public schools and the chairman of the music committee. Special music will be given by a quartet, consisting o Herman Heisler, tenor; Miss Rebecca Cameron, soprano: Miss Cora Hagmeir, alto, and Arthur McFadyen, bass. The male personal workers will unite with the members of the Hill Top Young Men's Christian association' in a supper and rally at 6 o'clock tomorrow evening in the association rooms. Personal work by men during a religious campaign will be the topic and a general discussion of the work will follow addresses by the Rev. H. A. Cole. D. D.. pastor the Knoxville bpictia church and chairman of the executive ! coramiiien in cnarge or tne campaign, and Frederick Shipp, executive secretary of the Metropolitan division of the Young Men's Christian association. - - i Diplomacy. Three times had King Canute ordered the waves to recede. Anrt three times had t tie waves paid no attention whatever to his commands. "The only thine; to be done tn a case like this." said the kins, "is to break olt diplo matic relations with Father Neptune. And it was so ordered. "Mother" (A word that means the world to me) SVS is for the million things she gave me O means only that she's growing old T is for the tears she shed to save me H is for her heart of purest gold E is for her eyes with love-light shining R means right, and right, she'll always be Put them all together, they spell "Mother" A word that means the world to me. A beautiful song about your most wonderful sweetheart Your Mother. A song of love, of tenderness, and of inspiration a loving tribute. A 75c Record Hamilton's we think is the only store in Pittsburgh that has this record in stock. We think we have enough to fill all demands but, better be early. Victor. Edison. O T"l ---f and Columbia JLi iL SI 5 and 817 Lil?erti4venue. (near 9s St.) Mason and Hamlin, A. B. Chase, Fischer Pianos Open Saturday Evenings Tr.'mTrTrcs NORTH UNION SUPERVISORS N0TRESP0NS1BLE F0RR0AD -TJniontown. Pa., Feb. 11. Supervisors of Xorth Union township and their friends declare that they are not responsible for the condition of a very muddy road, which rportH- .- t--"' Judges J. Q. Van Swearingen and J. X "Work from attenaing a man. . u-neral. an incident that became widely known. The road In question is controlled by the state. li Interesting News to Users of Gas Lighting Fixtures TOMORROW WE OFFER 50 OF THESE Gas Chain Showers SIO.OO to $12.00 Values VAIJ Complete for. These Showers are made of genuine brass and are fitted witn best grade inverted burners, Mazda Mantles and beautiful cut shades. A MarrrlOO of J IJKht TT rh4 'I Ileauty. 3c Special lot of Two Light Gas Chan- "TA delieres at IJC . SI -BO Value Fine selection of Art Glass Domes at 5.50 & 7.75 OT-ft The DAILY PRESS TICKET Two (2) of these tickets when presented at' "$&H" Premium Parlor and 111 Sheridan for one (1) "S. & Stamp. Ticket can for Stamps in allv H." Premium GOOD 632 lihp-.j A v ? 3 j t. I. "Green Trading ilso be exchanged out-of-town "S. 2c ?nr!or?. FOR 60 DAYS TWO OF THESE TICKETS GOOD FOIt (1) "S. & H." STAMP. rvu. 11 SPECIAL' NOTICE In order sjlve yn ferfeet and quirk er-ie. krrp oti r II SI.V PHK1 S. A 11." tickets and yeur Sunday tickets ia separate bundles. Clip ticket neatly around horder. Ho not roll or fold ticket. Watvh date ot f.iratioM. Do nut cat it off ticket. I PRESS ANGLO-AMERICAN INC. MGIIT COMPANY Corner Serenth Avenue and Smithfield Street Mill ORIIEUS PROMPTLY HLLKD. i T 5 3? Mine Sinks Norwegian Ship. Lowon. 1- ob. II. The Norwegian streamer Vaarli, of l.-'nj tons, .-.truck a mine in the North Sea today and was tqiitiU Cant 1 r. i 1 .t.i.r .- food and a quarter' worth of oratory." land the second mate were drowned. not accejit it, or acquiesce in its ac- j "j ceptance. i s,f "I consider the reliance upon the i millia for national defense an unjusti- ! i? nable imferillnfr of the nation's safety. ; It would not only be a sham in itself, : but Its enactment into law would pre- vent, if not destroy the opportunity of ; real, trenuinc defense. I could not ac- j cept It or acouiesce In Its acceptance." f STAND PP.EJLPR'KD HOl'SE. President Wilson yesterday wrote to J !B Secretary Garrison, in part: 3 J UU MlUtt, x ill live t I All 41 fc. I with you in favoring compulsory en- THE PITTSBURG PRESS German War Pictures Tickette This tickette amllifteeh cents (13c) entitles the holder to any; twenty-live cent (25c) seat at the n, PiTT THEATRE -7 AYE. & 7th ST. Tins TICKETTE .L&0 G0fl'FOK FIFTY CENT (.Vc) SEAT WHEN AlCOMV-VMEl) II V (25c) TWENTY-VIVE CENTS. -o (JOOl) ONLY WED.', THURSDAY AND FRIDAY. GERMANY ON THE FIRiNG LINE. I THE PITTSBURG DAILY CUNIESAL) daily MOWEOUPON Two (2) of These Coupons Good for One (I) Part of a Universal Movie Ticket 'i 20 PARTS MAKE 99 1 - ? : i ; S Wbea presented within 3 days from date, at any redeeming station ttanied below. a complete ticket admlttlne you to theater free of cnarge. ETSunday Press Coupons good for 5 parts of Ticket. Feb. 11 0 "'-rL-"1 - .--"-" -'-"v- ------ --.cnn ronpiin on th' line -' -' ' '"' " ' '""" Thee coupon will be accepted In exchange for Universal Motie tickets at the main office of THE PKESS. 234 Fifth ave.. East End I'KESS lira nc h. ill Sheridan ve, or the follow ini eichan;e taixe-1 nnsBlHO . imat'i tins fsutn. Lbt PittobarK aa4 I. 9. Harris at Ca- 12 Laberty At. ! lartt .reck. KodiBl' Meat atarkett. ! ureeaOela kulp, Uug etorc 623 Bftl'iiuck A, A. I Bradduck. C ZVJ,i,raSClt' 3413 BaU" St' i Crait. C-v. li htati.. St, Crat- I be 4. '. frawfor Ca Jewelry Star, j . 40C Federal ft- N. t. f .al iery Co, I'JOZ lioaoaca- Cfca- I.ro. (iKKtr. 47 MUL-lnr Sfc. I 4t-f-'. -" ajai. !orr1daa. i -- "- km & Co, Jemr-ry. is t Oraat rru.n. (llfftilli m tmrm rliim. . . OtkuuCB. tm ATt. and R-chten flood. I Dooaldaoo l)rtt Store. Mart:n Confertioncrir Mm. lilt Bs- . H- iwc-w trr Are- A. is, Plttarz. Fa. 5 ft 'r. lVrtt Ii k a '4 . ? i ; Ci 1. l . tlautdHin n . grtshir and M-t Mrk. ralrr tail HithUniL C. II. Riw. Ht-iiwirr. 51? llulirr ftt. Plalh A iX-WolX-. Jrwriry. 62iJ cL-- town Ave. Smith' Drai store. Uooieirood aad Idle-wild Ave. OITMUE OF VITTSBCRO. Ooflw Urag Stnrr. Uaj aad Meaoeea .. U k.i.mouxi. pa. If. t'aciin. l-d:e- A oen!" Farai.hisc. 111 I'tna ,A.. l ilio.tnsrs. , HvrcUlrr tSrmm.' t'.srmi. - - .ariiog- l. Ave, St. Clair. C.tJ IrU5 fiurr, 9arptir(, F. ll. V. south-wi' Piiiirnwi. laartoo. ir er d; ierr. Ororeric. iieaver A. Mai LirbrrnraB Clutioac. ABinp. . II. wb(. watiMwri Kiurr. 1. iarsia Atr -i U'timtA. LoUrarrrr Utie Mort. Braadoi acd 1 itCfriii f .. LirM-iaeBI. J. J. K-iiiiui V somm' Grwtrr. SI Cnwklx- ll:d.. Brwkliao. Pa. I rank', t'totninc More. - rci'.'!i A, f. oijtTH o. pa. . U, K)t. Urns fj;e. MB,n. a krii !- . Bmrft 20 1 4 1 w r im mL Iraf Ml. Fcrt. Ialavo T b-irr. HosBeotead, PV ft 5

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