Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 06, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Happenings of a Day in Central Pennsylvania
Will Be Elected to County
Office He Declined to
Be Candidate
Marysvllle, Pa., Oct. 6.—-While
there were a number of offices in
Parry county ftt the pricarlca for
Which. In some Instances there 'Were
no candidate# from one. and, in
other instances, from cither party,
there will be candidates for e%ery
office at the general election In No
vember. In some casee cwndldattea
who will get on the ballot by rea
son of persons having rl V € °.
their names are certain of election.
In other instances, hot fights will
resnlt between the candidate who
got on the ballot in this manner and
his opponent.
■ Dr. George W. Gault, of Marys
vllle, received both party nomina
tions for county coroner by having
his name written In polling less than
a quarter-hundred votes in each in
stance, and he is assured of elec
tion. Dr. Gault is now serving as
county coroner, but he declined to
be a candidate for renomlnation at
the promaries. He was appointed
to office several years ago when
there developed a sudden need for
the services of such a county agent
and when it was found that there
was no one filling the office. He had
prteviousliy been elected when his
friends wrote his name on the bal
lot, but he did not announce himself
in 1915 sand no one was elected at
that time.
Walter W. Rice, of New Bloom
field. received the Democratic nomi
nation for district attorney when he
received 32 votes. He has already
served two terms In this office, but
did not seek the party nomination
at the primaries. It is understood
that he will make no fight for the
office, having recently assumed the
duties of an appointive port. Other
Democrats who will get on their
party's ballot by reason of having
their names written to will be John
S. Sheaffer, register and recorder;
Chester E. Burd, county treasurer;
A. R. Wlhite, director of the poor,
and Cloyd H. Wolff and Reuben
Wagner, county auditors.
In addition to Dr. Gault. but one
Republican will get the ballot by
reason of having his name written
In, County Surveyor J. R. R. Bucks,
og Duncannon, receivng renomlna
tion for that post.
Newton F. Evans, of Loysvilte,
seeking the nomination for sheriff,
and David K. Heckendorn, of Sa
vllle township, for director of the
jjoor, with six candidates for the
county commisßionership nomina
tions. were the only Democrats
whose names appeared on the bal
lots. Both were nominated without
opposition. E. R. Loy, of Newport,
and G. W. Meek, of Wheatfleld
township, received their party nomi
nations for the commisslonershlp.
Rhiremanstown, Pa., Oct. 6.—Mrs.
Rebecca Sheely, of East Main
street, had the index finger of her
right hand badly crushed when a
window sash came down on her hand
while cleaning house.
Each package of "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" contains
proper directions for Headache, Pain, Colds
Millions of men and women have
provart "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," j
with the Bayer Cross" on tablets,
the quickest, surest, safest relief for,
their Headaches, Colds, Neuralgia,
Toothache, Karaehe, Rheumatism, j
Lumhago, Neuritis. Pain seems to
fade right away.
is the date when the next
UH|| issue of the
goes to press. 1
Arrange now for I
listing changes or I
advertising space.
The Bell Telephone Company
of Pennsylvania * I
Carlisle Church Commemo
rates Visit of Washing
ton to Borough
Carlisle, Pa.. Oct. 6. Just 126
years ago to-day a President of the
United States reviewed his men as
they marched west to quell the
whiskey insurrection, and special
services have been in progress here
commemorating the 126 th anniver
sary of the visit of George Washing
ton, first President of the country, to
On October 4, 1794, Washington
with Alexander Hamilton, several
senators and representatives and an
army of 3,000 men arrived here
while going west to bring order.
The next day he attended divine ser
vices in the First Presbyterian
Church with Governor Mifflin and
other men prominent In early his
tory. On the following day he re
viewed his troops from beneath an
old elm tree, cut down some years
ago to make room for a new build
ing for Dickinson College.
Special services In the hirtorlc old
Presbyterian Church yesterday fea
tured. In the evening the Rev. Dr.
A. N. Hagerty, the pastor, delivered
a sermon which Included a number
of excerpts from the address of the
Rev. Robert Davidson who was then
pastor, the theme, "The Freedom
and Happiness of the United States."
Members of the Union Fire Com
pany, which organisation recently
observed Its 130 th anniversary, at
tended in a body.
This Is only one of the many his
toric. Incidents connected with the
First, Presbyterian Church. The
build'ing, still Intact and in use, was
built over 160 years ago amid In
dian forays and figured prominently
In early history.
Auto Victims Are
Home From Hospital
Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 6.—After being
under treatment for several weeks,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hass, Dun
cannon, injured in an automobile
accident when Frank Pennel, Dun
cannon bank cashier was killed, by
the collapse of a rear wheel on the
machine which he was driving, have
just been discharged from the Car
lisle Hospital. Mrs. Frank Weight
man. Pittsburgh, also hurt, Is still
under treatment here. Her one arm
was fractured and her back injur
Waynesboro Soldier
Gets Italian War Cross
Waynesboro, Pa., Oct. 6.—Harold
P. Rumberger, of this place, has re
ceived from the War Department
the "Croce dl GWrre." This is the
official Italian war cross. Rum
berger was a sergeant of Company
E, 316 th Infantry. 79th Division.
This is the third decoration which
he has received for bras-ery in the
war. He had already received the
Distinguished Service Cross and the
French Croix de Guerre.
Buy only a Bayer package eon
| tainin-g proper directions. Always
| say "Bayer."
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost
I but a few cents. Druggists also sell
j larger "Bayer" packages. Aspirin
j is the trade mark of Bayer Manu
facture of Monoaceticacidester of
I Salicylicacid.
Hundreds March in Welcome
Home Parade in York
County Town
York Haven, Pa.. Oct. 6.—-Just am
enthusiastically and patriotically as
they gave their sons to the aid of
the Government to wage war on the
Central Powers of Europe in defense
of democracy, York Haven wel
comed the return of Its heroes on
Saturday with a monster street dem
onstration and banquet. Upward of
100 khakl-clad soldiers and a few I
sailors took part in the festivities of
the day. Tbe~day was an ideal one
for an occasion of the character
celebrated, and, as a result, hundreds
of visitors were attracted. Seven
hundred marchers. Including three
bands and a drum corps, partici
pated In the street demonstration,
while there was also a division of
Filer ThrlUs Crowds
Another striking feature of the
celebration was an airplane exhibi
tion by a plane sent here specially
for the affair from the Middletown
station. The plane arrived hero
shortly before the start of the pa
rade, and for a full quarter of an
hour Its driver executed spirals,
dives and other maneuvers of the
like never seen by many local resi
dents. The plane's maneuvering
was at a low altitude and at times
its driver was visible. The borough
was in gay attire, every home and
business place having been elabo
rately decorated with the National
colors and welcome home banners.
A number of columns also had been
placed at intervals through the
town. Nothing was left undone by
the various committees to make the
day one that will long be remem
bered In the history of York Haven.
The community assisted in the cele
bration, making it a community
All Branches in Line
Almost every branch of Uncle
Sam's huge armylftncluding the sol
dier, the sailor, Red Cross, Salva
tion Army and the Y. M. C. A. were
represented in the parade.' There
was also the veterans of the Civil
and Spanish-American Wars. The
line formed at 1.30 o'clock and
marched in four divisions. Cornelius
McGrady was the chief marshal,
with Jacob Brush, and Daniel' Wire
as his aides. The soldiers marched
in a single platoon and were con
mander by Capt. H. T. Jenkins, of
Pleasant Grove. Various formations
were executed along the course of
the parade, and the boys demon
strated that they had lost none of
the army acquirements. They drew
hearty applause. The school chil
dren, more than 150 In number, car
rying American flags, also made a
good showing.
The parade disbanded at the com
munity flagpole, where a program of
patriotic addresses and exercises
were rendered. Addresses were de
livered by Attorney Smith, of Phila
delphia, who substituted for Judge
Moore, of Brooklyn; Attorney W. B.
Hays and Attorney Robert C. Bair,
York, and H. Wl. Stokes, Philadel
phia. Prior to the addresses, a me
morial service for the four youths
of this vicinity who died in war
was conducted by the Rev. J. H.
Schmitit. A large American flag,
12 by 20 feet in dimensions, was un
furled at the top of the community
Immediately following the latter
exercises a banqueet for the re
turned soldiers, their wives and
mothers, was held in St. Paul's Hall.
H. W. Stokes was the master of cere
monies. During the evening a fes
tival was held in Pythian Park,
under the auspices of Susquehanna
Fire Company, of this plaoe.
Cathedral, 6 Years in -
Building, Dedicated
Philadelphia, Oct- 6.—The Swo
denborgen Cathedral, said to be one
of the most beautiful and most costly
church edifices in America, was dedi
cated yeste,rday at Bryn Athyn, 15
miles from this city. Eminent
churchmen from all sections of the
country attended the exercises.
The cathedral adjoins the estate
of tlje late John Pitcairn, who left
a fund of $2,000,000 for completion
of the project, which was started
several years before his death. The
aggregate cost has never been an
nounced. but the construction of the
magnificent edifice consumed six
Placed on the highest eminence
of the historic Huntingdon Valley,
the massive building, of pure gothlc
architecture, of white stone and
splendid frontage, Is visible for many
State Police Arrest
Alleged Moonshiner
Scran ton, Pa., Oct. 6.—When the
State Police swooped down on a
farm at Mount Zion, about 10 miles
from this, city, yesterday, they con
fiscated a considerable quantity of
illicit whisky, enough Ingredients to
manufacture several barrels of
liquor, together with a modern, up
to-date still. James Barile was
placed under arrest charged with
operating the still.
Moonshine whisky has been find
ing Its way into the mining towns of
the valley for some time, but pre
vious efforts to locate the manu
factory did not met with much
Automobile Burns;
Postman Saves Mail
Marietta, Pa., Oct 6.—Joseph
Habecker, the rural delivery car
rier from the Marietta postofflce,
had a narrow escape from burning
when the automobile he was driving
caught fire. Hr. Habecker was run
ning along the route in East Done
gal township, when the blaze start
ed. It Is believed that a pipe under
the car parted. In a moment the
car was In flames, and he barely
had time to get out and save the
D., L & W. Clerks
Take Strike Vote
Bcranton, Pa., Oct. •.—Clerks em
ployed by the Delaware. Lackawanna
and Western Railroad from one end
of the system to the other took a
vote to-day on the question of strike.
There are 3,200 clerks In the union
and the purpose is not to order a
strike immediately, rather It is to
be prepared to go out at once should
[their wage demands be refused. ,
v §pj
liewlstown, Pa., Oct. 6.—The lar
gest crowd that ever visited Kishaco
qui'llas Park was there Saturday to
attend the elk roast of the Burnham
Fire Company. Few In attendance
had ever seen an elk roast before,
and the roasting of the huge 650-
pound carcass was a big attraction.
The Community Band, of Burnham,
furnished fine music for the occa
sion, and Vetter's orchestra fur
nished music for the dancing.
A big elk dinner, from 11 to 1
o'clock Saturday, followed by the
sale of elk sandwiches, gave thou
sands of persons their first taste of
elk meat
David Holtzman,
of Mechanicsburg, Dies
Mochaniosburg, Pa., Oct. 6.—After
three weeks' illness, David S. Holtz
man died Saturday morning at the
home of his sister, Mrs. John F.
Springer, with whom he lived the
past 33 years. Death was due to a
complication of diseases.
Holtzman was* a native of York
county and was a member of Trin
ity Lutheran Church. , Patriotic
Order Sons of Amerjca, Canonicus
Tribe of Red Men and Order of In
dependent Americans.
Holtzman was a native of York
ters, Mrs. Springer and Mrs. Mary
Eppley, of Shiremanstown, and one
brother, Henry Holtzman, of Lew
Funeral services will be held to
morrow afternoon at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Springer, 10
East Coover street, conducted by
the Rev. H. Hall Sharp. Burial at
Trindle Spring Cemetery.
Pennsylvania Licenses
Issued at Hagerstown
Hagerstown, Md., Oct. 6.—Mar
riage licenses were issued here to
tlje following from Pennsylvania:
Howard W. Gottschott and Sarah G.
Eckers. both of Harrisburg; David
S. Mellinger and Susan Culbertson,
both of Shippensburg: Samuel G.
Teeter and Katherine E. Plack, both
of Harrisburg: Ray T. Hisson and
Stella B. Ommert, both of William
son: Joseph C. Pellis and Laura D.
Green, both of Harrisburg; Evan 1L
,Stoudt and Katherine A. Campbell,
both of Reading: Lloyd Rockwell
and Lula C. Pine, both of Mercers
burg; George A. Lechner, Womels
dorf, and Laura A. Sputa, Amers
ville; Norman C. Schweppenhiaer
and Flora B. Magaro, both of
Aimed a.
Lynch Is Reappointed
State Hospital Head
Scran ton, Pa., Oct. 6. —Trustees of
the State Hospital for the Criminal
Insane at Farview have unani
mously reappointed Dr. William M,
Lynch, former State Senator from
Lackawanna county, as superin
tendent for another year. His salary
is to remain as at present, at $5,000
a year. Dr. Lynch has been at the
head of the Farview institution since
the death of Dr. T. C. Fitssimmons
two years ago.
Husband Out Every
Night, She Asks Divorce
Rending, Pa., Oct. .—A divorce
on the grounds of cruel treatment
is recommended n the proceedings
of Carrie Boyer against J esse Boyer
by Attorney Edwin L. DeLong.
The attorney reports that the hus
band went out nearly every night
and got drunk and that he mocked,
cursed, threatened and frequently
struck his wife. It is also reported
that ho required her to prepare
meals at all hours of the night The
wife testified that he was not home
one evening in the seven years they
were married.
Wedding Ring, Lost
Ten Yeargs Ago, Found
Marietta, Pa., Oct 6.—Ten years
ago Mrs. Kathryn Janny, living near
the lower line of Manchester county,
lost her wedding ring. At that time
believing it was thrown into the
"dump ground" search was made
for days Since the incident (he
family removed to Chester. The
farm Is now occupied by Leroy
Johnson, and while Mrs. Johnson was
| getting some potatoes out of the
garden she found the ring in a
good condition. The ring was found
near where diligent search had been
made years' ago for it
Cuts Violins From
Rude Block of Wood
Lewistown, Pa., Oct 6.—Thomas
Edwards, of this place, has cut out
several violins from a rude block of
wood that have the appearance of
the instruments made by regular
violin makers and Just as sweet a
tone. _
Dnncannon, Pa., Oct. 6. —Mrs. Re
becca Pennell, who died Friday
night, from Injuries received in the
automobile crash near Carlisle, was
buried this afternoon. Mrs. Pennell
suffered a broken shoulder and in
ternal injuries.
Her husband, Frank Pennell, was
[killed at the tine of the accident
Bids Asked For the Construc
tion of Over 119 Miles
of Highway
Probably the largest mileage in
State highway construction to be
advertised at one time in the United
States was announced to-day at the
State Highway Department when
bids were asked on 34 contracts em- .
bracing almost 120 miles of road 1
building in 18 counties. The bids
are to be opened October 31, by
which time it is probable that action
will be taken on some of the bids re
ceived last week for construction
of over 60 miles of road. The State
has 216 contracts for road improve
ment now under way Involving al
most $30,000,000 with millions of
dollars worth of work pending and
hundreds of thousands of dollars
worth of county work under way in
conjunction with the State. Probably
600 miles of improved road is now
under way and It is a race with win
ter on many jobs where rainy sum
mer and trouble in getting material
have hampered operations.
Among the contracts to be let the
end of this month will be 65,000 feet
to connect roads which wilt link
Hollldaysburg and Everett; impor
tant stretches in Berks, Erie, Beaver,
Westmoreland and Bucks counties
connecting improved portions of
main routes. The Westmoreland
work embraces almost 68,000 feet of
the 630,598 feet offered.
County and Township. Feet.
Beaver, Oreene Twp 6,196
Beaver, Rochester and
Daugherty Twps 12,062
Beaver, Center Twp 5,200
Bedford, Hopewell and West
Providence Twps 55,742
Berks, Amity and Douglass
Twps 27,633
Bradford, Wilmont and Terry
TWPB 26,215
Bradford, Wysox and Rome
Twps 19,215
Bradford, Towanda 80r0.... 565
Bucks, Falls Twp 29,902
Clearfield, Decatur Twp. ... 11,222
Clearfield, Btgler Twp. ..... 5,400
Clearfield, Wallaceton Bor.
and Boggs and Bradford
Twps 39,911
Elk, Ridgway Boro 7,543
Erie, Northeast Twp 7,900
Erie, Harbor Creek Twp.... 11,207
Fayette, Perry and Jefferson
Twps. 14,496
Fayette, Dunbar Twp 5,950
Fayette, Stewart Twp 31,452
Fayette, Connellsville and
Bullskin Twp 15,186
Oreene, Center Twp 12,581
Greene, Center Twp 10,620
Lackawanna, Clarks Summit
Boro. and Clarks Green
Boro 5,708
McKean, Bradford Twp and
Lewis Run Boro 31,268
Montgomery, Bridgeport Twp. 3,300
Potter, Shinglehouse 80r0... 8,368
Somerset, Conemaugh Twp.. 42,232
Somerset, Summit Twp. ... 20,109
Tioga, Knoxville Boro. ... 3,641
Venango, Plum Twp. 3,332
Westmoreland, L. Burrell and
Allegheny Twps. and Ar
nold Boro 38,434
Westmoreland, Derry Twp. .. 29,100
Westmoreland, Salem and
Unity Twps 9,184
Westmoreland, Hempfleld, Sa
lem and Washington Twps.
and Delrnont Boro 57,688
Westmoreland, Derry Twp... 32,047
The location of the projects given
is, briefly, as follows;
Beaver County—ln the vicinity of
Georgetown, dh Route No. 278;
northwest of Rochester, on Route
No. 78.
Berks County—From Douglasville
to Yellow House.
Bradford County—On the main
route between Plttston and To
wanda; north of Wysox; in Towanda
Bucks County—North of Tully
Clearfield County—ln the vicinity
of Houtzdale; in the vicinity of Ma
dera; in Wallaceton borough and
Elk County—ln Ridgway borough.
Erie County South of North
East; east of Erie.
Fayette County—Between Fayette
| City and Vanderbilt; west of Con
j nellsville; in the vicinity of Ohio
Pyle; east of Connellsville.
Greene County—East and west of
Lackawanna County On the
Lackawanna Trail; Lews Run bor
ough northward toward Bradford.
Somerset County—From Cambria
county line southward toward Som
erset; in tjie vicinity of Myersdale.
Venango County—On route from
Titusville to Meadville.
Westmoreland County—Between
Arnold and Leechburg; in the vi
cinity of New Alexandria; between
New Alexandria and Blairsville.
New Cumberland, Pa., Oct. 6.
The Rev. A. R. Ayres, pastor of
Trinity United Brethren Church, will
leave Wednesday morning for the
annual conference at Hanover. This
is the fifth year the Rev. MV. Ayres
has been pastor of this charge, and
it is expected he will be returned.
Three hundred and sixty-two per
sons were present at the Sunday
School Rally at Baughman Memorial
Methodist Church yesterday morn
The Woman's Foreign Missionary
Society will give a missionary pro
gram at the prayer service in Baugh
man Memorial Methodist Church on
Wednesday evening.
On Tuesday evening p business
and social meeting of St. Paul's Lu
theran Church will be held at the
home of Miss Ruth Stahle, at New
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Kister, of
New Cumberland, went to Lake
Helen, Florida, to spend the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoak, of
Columbia, spent the week end with
Clarence Sweeney's family on Mar
ket street.
Sergt. Harry L. Urlch, of the regu
lar army, who spent the past week
with relatives In New Cumberland,
returned to Camp Merritt, New
Chester Good, cf New Cumberland,
left for Philadelphia yesterday,
where he will take a post graduate
course at the University of Pennsyl
Miriam Lenhart, teacher at the
public schools at Uniontown, spent
the week end at her home in New
Mifflintown. Pa., Oct. 6.—ln order
to care for Increased business, th£
Juniata Hosiery Mills officials have
announced plans for enlargement.
A new building, 29x130 feet will be
constructed for manufacturing pur
poes, in addition t\s a 26x110 feet
warehouse building. j
Expected Some of Them Will
Be Assigned Here From
Lancaster, Pa., Oct. 6. Official
announcement received at the local
revenue office from Collector Eph
raim Ledcrer, of the First District of
Pennsylvania, advises the transfer
of 14 clerks to the Philadelphia of
fice on Tuesday, October 11.
The receipt of the order relieves
the tension among these employes
but leaves a doubt as to the final dis
position of about ten others. It is
possible that these ten deputy col
lectors will be assigned to Lancaster
and other branch offices to be cre
ated under the reorganized plan. The
next few days will see the announce
ment of the permanent assignments
in the office at Lancaster, York,
Harrisburg and Altoona.
William R. Lantz is still deputy
of the local office and it is possible
that he will be retained as such.
Commissioner Roper's plan is to
place within reach of the taxpayers
conveniences looking to the under
standing of the taxation laws, as
well as facility In making payment
of taxes. The local business men
contend that the closing,of the main
office here will be detrimental to
their interests in that inconveniencs
will bo suffered and I-ancaster will
lose the prestige of being the head
quarters of a revenue district.
Accompanied by the Municipal
Band, more than 100 members of
the Klwanls Club of Harrisburg left
for Altoona to attend the convention
of the Pennsylvania Kiwants Club.
They will return the middle of the
I Mail Your Opinion of
I 'i^roßcnto
1 You Still Have an Opportunity to Win
I That Big SSO Award!
—because this PYRODENTO "Opinion Contest" is open to
every man, woman and child in Harrisburg and vicinity.
But don't delay your answer until the last minute. H
Everybody admires good Teeth.- Now-a-days, most every
body uses some sort of dentifrice—but you will find that
merely clean Teeth.
It is a first aid to receding gums and clings long enough to
destroy acid germs. PYRODENTO also has a very pleasant
taste that appeals alike to young and old.
Get a tube of PYRODENTO to-day
—test it, and then tell us about it.
r Wc have agreed to pay $50.00 in gold for the best
Ml expressed opinion of PYRODENTO CREME TOOTH
WIJLMP' PASTE, based on an actual trial! For the next best
opinion, we have offered to pay $25.00 in gold—for the
third best opinion, $15.00 in gold, and for the fourth
best opinion, SIO.OO in gold. In addition to these lib
eral cash awards, we will present one full-size tube of
ffl . PYRODENTO TOOTH PASTE and a full-size two
ounce bottle of PYRODENTO Liquid Antiseptic for
each of the hundred next best opinions.
B Remember-This Contest Closes * I
LIS Midnight, Thursday, October 9th.
What we want is your frank opinion of Pyrodento. If you like it —
tell us what appeals particularly to you. If you don't 'like it—tell us
that also, because we are interested in securing your candid opinion.
Write your opinion on plain or ruled paper—longhand or
typewriter —and send it in as quickly as possible.
The Judges in this contest are:
J. H. Park, Secretary, Dauphin Co. Pharmaceutical Association. •
J. J. Brehm, Principal Junior High School.
"Adele," Harrisburg Telegraph Editorial Staff.
Address reply to PYRO CHEMICAL CO., in care
of the Harrisburcr Telegraph.
- - -r TI _ __
OCTOBER 6, 1919, %
Many Workmen
Leave Waynesboro
Waynesboro, Pa., Oct. 6. As I
hundreds of men of this place and
vicinity who went on strike at the I
industrial plants here August 18,
and have been idle since on account
of not reaching an agreement with
the owners of the shops, many are
leaving town. It is reported that
over 200 have already found work
in Cumberland, Md.; Hagerstown,
Baltimore, Pittsburgh, Harrisburg,
Hanover, York, Washington and
other places, and more will leave
here Monday for Cumberland, Md.,
and Sharon. Pa. The shops employ
ed over 3,000 men and only about
500 of that number are now work
Pastor Resigns Because
of His Wile's Illness
Hanover, Pa., Oct. 6. After a
pastorate of over 13 years, the Rev.
S. P. Mauger has resigned his charge
of Grace Reformed church, to take
effect October 31. The cause of the
reßignalon Is the 111 health of the
Rev. Mr. Manger's wlfo. When the
Rev. Mr. Mauger took charge of
Grace church the congregation num
bered 15 members, with a debt of
16,000. Since then the debt has
been cleared off and and addition
built to the Sunday school building
at a cost of $2,700. The Rev. and
Mrs. Mauger will move to Bellevue,
Ohio, where they will live, retired.
Has Ears of Corn
Fourteen Inches Long
Lcwlstown, Pa., Oct. 6. S. S.
Woods, superintendent of the white
glass sand mines, west of this place,
has raised some of the largest sweet
corn ever seen in this section, with
grains like the regular field corn in
size. Some of the ears mesaure 14
inches in length and are well filled
the whole length.
Strawberries and '
Raspberries in Market
Lancaster, Pa., Oct. 6.—Strawber
ries and raspberries, fresh from thei
fruit farm, for only 35 cents a quart-
With both berries oft the market for
the season, Harry L. Wlmer, of near
Quaryvllle, appeared on market sell
ing both articles Saturday. The
strawberries, although not large,
were nice and the raspberries were
as fine as those purchased at the
curb during the regular season. The
berries will be for sale every week
until the frost, Wlmer says.
Mifflintown, Pa., Oct. 6.—ln or
der to promote -the mutual Interests
of the ministers of Juniata county.
they have formed the Juniata county
Ministerial Association. The Rev.
J. C. McConnell, of Moffllntown, la
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