Newspaper Page Text
|g Henrietta D. Grauel
The Beginning of the Dinner
Roups and their foundations really
constitute the first step toward dinner
making, soup give 9 the greatest
amount of nourishment, yet requires
no effort for assimilation, it may serve
as the principal part of a meal or as an
.appetizer for more food.
In summer, soups soothe and nourish
tirid stomachs, and in winter they give
heat, life and endurance to withstand
climatic changes and hardship.
The French like to claim that "Le
Grand Monarqne" invented bouillon,
potage and consomme to do away with
what he considered the vulgar habit
of mastication. But it seems to us the
art, and it is an art, of soup making
•was rather well developed in the days
of Esau and .Jacob.
Though the French may have added
to its ingredients, other countries have
done the same, and the first principles
of soup making remain the same.
First.®you must have the stock, for it
is the beginning of every soup. Make
it with a three-pound shin of beef, a
three-pound knuckle of veal and a ham
bone. Have each of these cuts of meat
cut small with the butcher's cleaver,
for then the strength will he more
easily drawn from them. Put them to
conk in cold water and as they sim
mer a scum will form over the liquid,
do not remove it. This is the very best
part of your soup, ayd later it will dis
solve and be absorbed bv the veg
etables. making them rich and full of
flavor. Add one bay leaf, a few cloves,
salt to taste and pepper to the cooking
WZS gy iff
1 WHAT ARE YOU 1
3 hether it s a room, house, apartment, office, |j
I stofe, studio, parage, lot or farm, you will find it I
by placing a want ad in the classified columns of ii
I the I
I STAR-INDEPENDENT 1
® . I
$ Harrisburg's Great «
j| Call Bell phone 3280; Independent phone 245 1
lj or 246. |j
t ASK FOR ADV 1
| DOEHNE j
< UNEXCELLED FOR PURITY
'I It is highly commended to lovers of good—pnre—beer
< J Remember the snappy flavor of our
STOCK ALE j
| DOEHNE BREWERY j
| Bell H&i L Order It To-day "Independent »t8 i
im DICTIONARY CERTIFICATE 3|
; gQ PRESENTED BY THE f
£ 33; STAR-IN DEPENDED. jj§|
11|3 me j I
£ I "'l* Brenl rilueatluanl opportunity 1
t ..7 V..1 *'« .It"; Z «r Appreciation, and preaenllns §
A .. .11 ' J 1 "P"""* bonna nmonnt herein art oppo- f
f lyhlch rover. Hie Item, of the eoat of parkins, «
f expreas front the fnrlory, elc.), anil .run w||| be presented with thia 4
I New s ** oo (L r ike - '"usfations printed in the display announcements.) I
X Mnrtnrr Fnolith ls C ?NLY entirely NEW compilation by the world's $
t authorities from leading universities; is bound in I
I .--J P L « .flexible, stamped in gold on back and f
x illustrated s , d es, printed on Bible paper, with red edges and corners I
t roun< led: beautiful, strong, durable. Beside* the general contents there?
? are maps and over 600 subjects beautifully illustrated by three- f
A color plates, numerous subject* bv monotones, 16 pages of I <&
f educational charts and the latest United States Census. Present I ?
Yat this office ONE Certlfii ate ot Appreciation and the 9oC S
X MAII. ORDERS—Any book by parcel poßt. Include EXTRA T cent* within A
1 150 mlle«: 10 cent. 150 to 300 mil«; for greater dl.tance. *.k your £o.tm«>ti? I
▲ amount to include for 3 pounds. V
COUNTY REUNION OF A. O. H.
Two Thousand Members Take Part in
Mabanoy City Parade
Mahanov City, Pa., Oct. -o.—Nearly
L',ooo members of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians from all over tbe anthracite
region greeted the national and State
officers at a county reunion here last
night. In the official party were Na
tinnal President Joseph McLaughlin,
Philadelphia; State President I'. J.
Kilgalien, Pittsburgh; State Vice Presi
dent .fames Campion, Heeksherville,
aud State Secretary John OL>ea, of;
Philadelphia, who headed a big street 1
Following the parade the guests ad j
dressed an open meeting in the Armory)
HaJI. Delegations of the Women s Au
. ■ *; 'V"* • V' "• V . : V'. V • " ' V- V - ' '
. HARKISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 20. 1914.
;meat. The vegetables may be of your
| own choosing; they are usually two car
rots, two onions, one turnip, cut in
After all the juices are extracted
! from the meat and the soup is rich and
clear looking, strain nnd cool it and
remove the fat that will form over the
In cold weather this will keep a week
or longer nnd be the making of the
prelude of many a good dinner.
Bouillon is always made with beef
and is always clear and free from fat.
;It is more stimulating than nourishing.
I Consomme is said to have no Eng
lish word-equivalent. It is richer than
| bouillon but darker. It contains va
| rious vegetables, but these are always
:added after the consomme is clarified,
j and they are cooked separately. We
j have consomme with rice, consomme
Julienne and consomme au Italicn and
|so on all through the list..
I The potage is a soup in which cereals
are cooked, sometimes milk is added,
(often they are made without meat and
jare then known as "soupes tnaigre" or
j "poor" soups. This does not imply that
'these soups are not fine tasting, but
|that they are for the poor or the eco
Purees are made from meat stock
and vegetable pulp; they are thick rich
Fish broths are called bisque of this,
that or the other sort of shell fish from
'which thev are made.
xiliary from Shenandoah, Ashland,
Pottsville and other to'wns were pres
ent. The visiting Hibernians came by
I special train. A banquet was served.
Heavy Terms for Auto Thieves
Sunbury, Pa., Oct. 20. —For stealing
| a $2,000 automobile from Meyer Mil
ner, a Sunbury merchant, George Wilt,
| of this city, got two years in the East
ern Penitentiary, and Howard Gingrich,
;of Shamokin, a year, and Charles
Shonts, of Shamokin, nine months in
the county prison in court here vester
j day. They pleaded guilty. The gar
age was broken into at night. They
were caught at Trenton. N. J.
i IT PAYS TO USE STAR
INDEPfcNDENT WANT ADS.
THE AFTER HOUSE
A Story of Love, Mystery and a Private Yacht
By MARY ROBERTS RINEHART
Ctpfrtght, 1913, *y tkt McClurt Publications, Inc. A
Ctpyrtgkt, 191*, h Mary Kjkcru "Rjnnkmrt.
"Ail ricrbthe said. "Do as yoil
like. I'm sick."
After the men had gone I knocked at
Mrs. Turner's dour. It was souie time
before she roused. When she an
swered her voice was startled.
"What is it?"
"It's l.eslie. Mrs. Turner. Will you
come to the door?"
"What is wrong?"
I told her as gently as 1 could. I
thought she would faint, but she pulled
herself together nnd. leaving the door,
went into her sister's room. next. I
heard Miss Lee'n low cry of horror,
and almost immediately the two wo
men came to the doorway.
"Have you seen Mr. Turner?" Miss
"Call the maids, I,eslie." she said
I went the length of the cabin and
into the chart room. The maids' room
was here, on the port side and thus
aft of Mrs. Turner's and Miss I.ee's
rooms. It had one door only and two
small barred windows, one above each
of the two bunks. I knocked at the
maids' door and. finding it unlocked,
opened it au inch or so.
"Karen!" 1 called—and. receiving no
answer, "Mrs. Sloane!" (the steward
I opened the door wide and glanced
in. Karen Hansen, the maid, was 11
the floor, dead. The stewardess, In
collapse from terror, was in her bunk,
I went to the after companionway
and called up to the men to send the
first male down, but Burns came in
"Singleton's sick." he explained.
"He's up there in a corner, with Ole
son and McNamara holding him."
"Burns." 1 said cautiously, "I've
"God! Not one of the women?"
"One Of the maids—Karen."
Burns was a .voting fellow about my
own age. and to this point he had
"Th» captain hat been murdered!"
stood up well. But he had been having
a sort of flirtation with the girl, and I
saw him go sick with horror. He
wanted to see her, when he had got
command of himself, but 1 would not
let him enter the room. He stood out
side. while I went in and carried out
the stewardess, who was coming to
and moaning. I took her forward and
told the three women there what I had
"Don't let any oi.o in." I said. "I'll
put a guard at the two companion
ways, and we'll let no one down. Bu»
—keep the door locked also."
Dawn was coming as I joined the
crew, huddled around the wheel. There
* r ere nine men. counting Singl?ton. But
Singleton hardly counted. He was
In a state of profound meutal and
physical collapse. The Ella was with
out an accredited officer, and. for lack
of orders to the contrary, the helms
man-McNamara now—was holding her
to her course. Burns had taken
Schwartz's place as second mate, but
the situation was clearly beyond him.
Turner's condition was kuown and
frankly discussed. It was clear that,
for a time at least, we would have to
get along without him.
Charlie Jones, always an influence
among the men. voiced the situation as
we all stood,together in the chill morn
"What we want to do, boys." he said,
"In to make for the nearest port. This
here is a police matter."
"And a banging matter," some one
else put in.
"And, what's more," Charlie Jones
went on, "I'm for putting Leslie here
in charge—for now. anyhow. That's
agreeable to you. is it. Burns?"
"But I don't know anything abont a
ship," I objected. "I'm willing enough,
but I'm not competent."
I believe the thing had been dis
cussed before I went up, for McNamara
spoke up from the wheel.
"We'll manage that somehow or
other, Leslie." he said. "We want
somebody to take charge, somebody
with a head, that's all. And since you
ain't, in a manner of speaking, beefi
one of us. nobody's feelings can't be
hurt. Ain't that it. boys?"
"That, and a matter of brains," said
j "But Singleton?" I glanced aft.
"Singleton is going in Irons," was
the reply I got.
We Find the Ax.
mHE light was stronger now, and
I could see their faces. It was
clear that the crew or a major
ity of the crew believed him
guilty and that as far as Singleton was
' concerned my authority did not exist.
"All right," 1 said. "I'll do the best
I can. First of all I want every man
to give up his weapons. Burns!"
I "Aye, aye."
"Go over each man. Leave them
; their pocket knives. Take everything
The men lined up. The situation was
tense, horrible, so that the miscellane
ous articles from their pockets—knives.
' keys, plugs of chewing tobacco and
here and there among the foreign ones
small combs for beard and mustache—
j unexpectedly brought to light, caused
a smile of pure reaction.
I went over to Singleton and put my
band ou his shoulder.
"I'm sorry. Mr. Singleton." I said.
I "but I'll have to ask you for your re
Without looking at me he drew it
1 from his hip pocket and held it out. I
took it. It was loaded.
"It's out of order." he said briefly.
"If it had been working right I
; wouldn't be here."
I slid his revolver into my pocket
and went, buck to the men. Counting
Williams and the cook and myself,
there were nine of us. The cook I
counted out. ordering him to go to the
galley and prepare breakfast. The
I eight that were left I divided into two
! watches. Burns taking one and I the
j other. On Burns' watch were Clarke.
McNamara nnd Williams, on mine Ole-
Bon. Adams and Charlie Joues.
It was two bells, or 5 o'clock.
Burns struck the gong sharply as an
indication that order, of a sort, had
1 been restored. The rising sun was
! gleaming on the sails; the gray surface
of the sea was ruffling under the morn
' ing bretee. From the galley a thin
stream of smoke was rising. Some of
the horror of the night went with the
: darkness, but. the thought of what
waited in the cabin below was on us
I suggested another attempt to rouse
Mr. Turner, and Burns and Clarke
went below. They came back in ten
minutes reporting no change in Tur
ner's condition. There was open
! grumbling among the men at the situ
ation. but we were helpless. Burns
ami I decided to go on as if Turner
i were not oil board, until he was in
| condition to take hold.
I We thought it best to bring up the
bodies while all the crew was on duty,
and (hen to take up the watches. I
arranged to have one man constantly
on guard in the aft-er house—a difficult
matter where all were under suspicion.
Burns suggested Charlie Jones as prob
ably the most reliable, and I gave him
the revolver I had taken from Single
ton. It was useless, but it made at
least a show of authority. The rest of
the crew, except Oleson. on guard over
the mate, was detailed to assist in
carrying up the three bodies. Williams
was taken along to get sheets from the
We brought the captain up first, lay
ing him on a sheet on the deck and
folding the edges over him. It was
terrible work. Even I. fresh from a
medical college, grew nauseated over
it. He was heavy. It was slow work
getting hini up. Vail we brought up in
the sheets from his bunk. Of the three
he was the most mutilated. The maid,
Karen, showed only one injury, a
smashing blow on the head, probably
from the head of the ax. for ax it had
been beyond a doubt.
At three bells the cook brought coffee
nnd some of the men took it. I tried
to swallow, but it choked me.
I find it hard to recall calmly the
events of that morning: the three still
nnd shrouded figures, prone on deck;
the crew, bareheaded, standing around,
eying each other stealthily, with panic
ready to leap free nnd grip each of
Ihem by the throat; the grim determi
nation. the reason for which I did not
yet know, to put the first mate in
irons, and. over all. the clear sunrise
of an August morning 011 the ocean,
rails and decks gleaming, an odor of
coffee in the air. (lie Joyous lift ami
splash of the bowsprit as the Ella,
headed back on her course, seemed to
make for home like a nag for the
Surely none of these men. some weep
ing, all grieving, could be the fiend
who had committed the crimes. One
by one. 1 looked in their faces—a'
Burns, youngest member of the crew, a
blue eyed, sandy haired Scot; at Clarke
nnd Adams and Charlie Jones, old in
the service of the Turner line; at Mc-
Namara, a shrewd little Irishman; at
Oleson the Swede. And. iu spite of
myself, I could not help comparing
them with the heavy shouldered, sod
den faced man below in his cabin, the
owner of the ship.
One explanation came to me. and I
leaped at it—tile possibility of a stow
away hidden in the hold, some mani
acal fugitive who had found in the
little cargo boat's empty hull ample
room to hide. The men. too, seized at
the idea. One and all volunteered for
what might prove to be a dangerous
I chose Charlie Jones and Clarke as
being most familiar* with the ship, and
we went down Into the hold. Clarke
carried a lantern. Charlie Jones -held
Singleton's broken revolver. I carried
a belaying pin. But, although we
searched every foot of space, we found
nothing. The formaldehyde with
which Turner had fumigated the ship
clung here tenaciotiHly, and, mixed
with the odors of bilge water and the
indescribable heavy smells left by
tropical cargoes, made me dizzy and ill.
We were stumbling along, Clarke
with the lanteru. 1 next and Charlie
Jones behind, on our way to the lad
der again, when 1 received a stunning
blow on the back of the head. 1 turn
ed dizzy, expecting nothing less than
sudden death, when it developed that
Jones, having stumbled over a loose
plank, had fallen forward, the revolver
in his outstretched hand striking my
He picked himself up sheepishly, and
we went on. But so unnerved was I by
this fresh shock that it was n moment
or two before I could essay the ladder.
Burns wag waiting at the hatchway,
peering down. Beside him on the deck
lay a blood stained ax.
Blsa 1/ee, on bearing the story of
Henrietta Sloane. had gone to the
maids' cabin and had found it where
it had been flung into the berth of the
But, after all, the story of Henrietta
Sloane only added to the mystery. She
told it to me, sitting propped in a
chair in Mrs. Johns' room, her face
white, her lips dry and twitching. The
crew was making such breakfast as
they could on deck, and Mr. Turner
was still in a stupor in his room across
the main cabin. The four women,
drawn together in their distress, were
huddled in the center of the room,
touching hands now and then, as If
finding comfort in contact, and reas
"I went to bed early." said the stew
ardess. "about 10 o'clock, I think.
Karen hnd not come down: I wakened
when the watch changed. It was hot.
and the window from our room to the
deck was open. There is a curtain
over It to keep t he helmsman froin look
ing in—it is close to the wheel. The
bell, striking every half hour. do»<= not
waken me any more, although it did at
"The captain ordered Mr. Singleton on
first. It is just outside the window.
But I hoard the watch change. I heard
eight bells struck and the lookout man
on the forecastle head call 'All's well!'
"I sat up and turned on the lights.
Karen had not come down, and I was
alarmed. She had been—had been flirt
ing a little with one of the sailors, and
I had warned her that It would not do.
She'd be found out and get into trou
"The only way to reach our cabin
was through the chart room, and when
1 opened the door an inch or two I saw
why Karen had not come down. Mr.
Turner and Mr. Singleton were sitting
there. They were"— She hesitated.
"Please go on." said Mrs. Turner.
"They were drinking'/"
"Yes. Mrs. Turner, and Mr. Vail was
there too. He was saying that the cap
tain would come down and there
would be more trouble. I shut the
floor and stood just inside listening.
Mr. Singleton said he hoped the cap
tain would come: that he and Mr. Tur
ner only wanted a chance to get at
Miss T.ee leaned forward and search
ed the stewardess' face with strained
"You are sure thnt he mentioned Mr.
Turner in that?"
"That was exactly what he said.
Miss Lee. The captain came down
just then and ordered Mr. Singleton on
deck. I think he went, for I did not
hear his voice again. I thought from
the sounds that Mr. Vail and the cap
tain were trying to get Mr. Turner to
Mrs. Johns had been sitting back,
her eyes shut, holding a bottle of salts
to her nose. Now she looked up.
"My dear woman," she said, "are
you trying to tell us that we slept
through all that?"
"If you did uot hear it you must
have slept," the stewardess persisted
obstinately. "The door Into the main
cabin was closed. Karen came down
Just after. She was frightened. She
said the first mate was on deck in a
terrible humor aud that Charlie Jones,
who was at the wheel, had appealed to
Burns not to leave him there: that
trouble was coming. That must have
been at half past 12. The bell struck
as she put out the light. We both
went to sleep then until Mrs. Turner's
ringing for Karen roused us."
"But I did uot ring for Karen."
The woman stared at Mrs. Turner.
"But the bell rang. Mrs. Turner.
Karen got up at once and. turning on
the light, looked at the clock. 'What
do you think of that?' she said. 'Ten
minutes to 3. and I'd just got to
sleep:' I growled about the light, and
she put it out, after she had thrown ou
• wrapper. The room wai dark when
■he opened the door. There was a lit
tle light in the chart room from the
binnacle lantern. The door at the top
of the companionway was . always
closed at night: the light came through
the window near the wheel."
She had kept up very well to this
point, telling her atory calmly and
keeping her voice down. But when she
reached the actual killing of the Dan
ish ma id she went lo pieces.
The rest of the story we got slowly.
Briefly it was this: Karen, having
made her protest at being called at
such an hour, had put on a wrapper
and pinned up ber hair. The light was
on. The stewardess said she heard a
curious chopping sound iu the main
cabin, followed by a fall, and called
Karen's attention to it. The maid, im
patient. and drowsy, had said it was
probably Mr. Turner falling over some
thing and that she hoped she would
not meet him.
The sound outside ceased. It was
about fWe minutes since the bell had
rung, and Karen yawned and sat down
on the bed. "I'll let her ring again,"
she said. "If she gets in the habit of
this sort of thing, I'm going to leave."
The stewardess asked her to put out
the light and let her sleep, and Karen
did so. The two women were in dark
ness. and the stewardess dozed..for a
minute only. She was awakened by
Karen touching her on the shoulder
and whispering close to her ear.
"That beast is out there," she said.
"I peered out. and I think he is sitting
on the companion steps. Tou listen,
and if he tries to stop me I'll call you."
The stewardess sat up in bed. which
was the one under the small window
opening on the aft deck. She could not
see through the door directly, but a
faint light came through the doorway
as Karen opened the door.
The girl stood there, looking out.
Then suddenly she throw up her hands
and screamed, and the next moment
there was a blow struck. She stag
gered back a step or two and fell into
the room. The stewardess saw a white
figure in the doorway as the girl fell.
Almost instantly something whizzed by
her, strikiug the end of a pillow and
bruising-her arm. She must have
fainted. When she recovered faint
daylight was coming into the room,
and the body of the Danish girl wa<
lying as it had fallen.
She tried to got up. and fainted
That was her story, and it did not tel
us much that we needed to know. Shi'
showed me her right arm. which was
badly bruised and discolored at the
"AVhat do you mean by a white fig
"It looked white; it seemed to shine."
"When I went to call you, Mrs.
Sloane, the door to your room was
"I saw it closed!" she said positively.
"I had forgotten that, but now I re
member. The ax fell beside me. and
I tried to scream, but 1 could not. I
saw the door closed, very slowly and
without a sound. Then I fainted."
Miss Lee got up and came to the
door where 1 was standing.
"Surely we need not be prisoners
any longer!" she said in an undertone.
"It Is daylight. If I stay here I shall
To Be Continued.
GLOSSARY OF MOTOR MAKIN 0
Authority on Automobiles Compiles
Talk Guide—Auto Terms Listed
Can you ta'lk intelligently upon the
subject of automobiles?
if you cannot you can hardly be
justified in calling your vocabulary
It lacks some of the newest words
in the English language and, whether
you own a car, expect to own one or
only want to understand the news of
the day and the conversation of your
friends, you ought to know these mo
In endeavoring to introduce the pub
lic. to an entirely new dictionary, Dr.
Harry Thurston Peck secured the aid
of .Julian Chase, Ph. 8., the editor of
'"Motor Magazine,' who compiled a
glossary of words applied to autos.
This gives some idea of the com
pleteness of this If test dictionary,
which is absolutely new from cover to
The book is known as the New
Modern English Illustrated Dictionary,
and is brought up to the present in ev
ery particular. It is obtainable - for
one coupon clipped from the Star-lnde
pendent and a small expense bonus.
If you should happen not to be in
terested in motors, you will find plenty
of other new auto words to interest you.
Start clipping now.
NEABLY SHOT RELATIVES
Philadelphians Drove to Farm in
Chester County for Surprise Visit
Pottstown, Pa., Oct. 20. —By the
narrowest chance Mr. and Mrs. John
Bvrne, or Philadelphia, escaped being
shot early yesterday morning when
they were mistaken for thieves by
Mrs. Byrne's brother, Charles Beadle,
The Philadelphians drove up on a sur
prise visit and were unhitching their
horse when Beadle, awakened by a
noise at the barn, raised a window and
fired twice. The shot struck Byrne's
Grocer Foils Hold-up Man
Altoona. Pa., Oct. 20. When An
drew N. Baker, a grocer, stepped out
of his home at Roaring Springs Sunday
night he found himself looking into a
revolver and heard the command,
"Hands up!" He grabbed the high
wayman's arm and sprang in the house
.just as a shot struck the door. He
had Saturday's receipts in his pocket.
Put on Trial for Murder
Scranton, I'iv, Oct. 20.—William
Pegram. colored, was placed on trial
yesterday before Judge Kdwards for
the murder of Mary (juinn in West
Scranton 12 years ago. He was ar
rested in Wilkes-Barre last May, and
confessed to District Attorney GeorgS
W. Maxev. Aftorwards he denied that
he had killed any one.
Pastor Wouldn't Be Juror
Pittsburgh, Oct. 20. —The Rev. Dan
iel Martin, a minister, yesterday re
fused to serve on a jury because, he
said: "The Constitution does not recog
nize God or Christ or the divine law,"
Judges Cohen and Carnahan excused
him. He got $2.50 for his day's work.
PATRIARCHS MILITANT MEET
SUte Session Opens in the New *SO,-
(XXI Odd Fellows' Building
Pottstown, Pa., Oct. 20.—Patriarchs
Militant of Pennsylvania convened in
their twenty-first annual session in the
new $60,000 building, erected by this
town s 700 Odd Fellows. Borough So
licitor Jesse R. Evans made the ad
dress of welcome and pointed to the
large membership and the new build
ing as a testimonial to Odd Fellowship
In his address to the Patriarchs Mili
tant, Major General J. Blair Andrews,
ot Altoona, said: "While the slogan of
the Grand Lodge is 20,000 members,
let yours be one canton, at least, iu
every county of the department."
A report by Colonel C. C. Middleton,
inspector general, shows 4 7 cantons
with a membership of 1,594. Comman
dcr Andrews was presented with a
jeweled badge by Major William H.
Moore, of Allen town, in behalf of the
ofiicers and chevaliers of the depart
ment of Pennsylvania.
Yesterday afternoon the Pot'tstown,
Erie and York cantons participated in
a competitive drill for the Cogswell and
Stokes jewels. K. .1. Lippey, Huston; H.
F. Schmidt, Pittsburgh, and F. A.
Breakiron, franklin, the judges, re
served their decision until' to-day.
The feature last night was the ex
emptification of the Rebckali degree by
the crack degree team from Esther
Rebekah Hodge of Reading. Nearly 100
Reading men and women came with
them. The conferring of the Patriarchs
Militant degree also took place last
Foley Cathartic Tablets
Aou will like their positive action.
They have a tonic effect on the. bowels,
and give a wholesome, thorough clean
sing to the entire bowel tract. Stir the
liver to healthy activity and keep stom
ach sweet. Constipation, headache,
dul'l, tired feeling never afflict those
who use Foley Cathartic Tablets. Only
25c. Specially comforting to stout per
sons who enjoy the light and free feel
ing they give. George A. Gorgas, 16
North Third street, and P. R. R Sta
BOSTON FREEZES OUT TANGO
Not Suited to Hub Temperament,
Dancing Teachers Decide
Boston, Oct. 20.—The Dancing
Teachers' Club of Boston has decided
that the tango is not for Bostonians.
"The Parisian steps do not suit Bos
ton temperament at all," said Miss
Fannie Faulhaber, who has just re
turned from the Continent. "After tho
importation of almost countless French
inventions which are really wonderful
to the true lover of the aesthetic, in
dancing, the one-step remains the most,
The teachers decided that, the lulu
fado, the hesitation waltz, the fox trot,
the one-step and the maxixe are to be
the dances taught by the association
Investigating a Suicide
York, Pa., Oct. 20.—An investiga
tion is being made by the District At
torney's office into the suicide of
Charles E. Rentzel. It is said that
Rentzel had been threatened in the
event of him testifying for the Com
monwealth this week in the local
courts. These threats, it is believed,
•drove him to suicide. r
Fall Breaks Man's Neck
Easton. Pa., Oct. 20.-—Joseph Behal
sabi was killed yesterday by a fail
from a work car on the Easton Transit
lines. His neck was broken.
g When In Philadelphia Stop at thp
I NEW HOTEL WALTON!
Broad and Locust Streets P
Reopened after the expenditure
| of an enormous sum In remodel b
gj In*, redecorating and refurnishing. ™
| IN HE CENTER Of EVERITIfG |
g Near all Stores. Theatres and 9
I g Points of Interest. £
g Kvfry Modern Convenience j|
Jj 800 Elegantly Furnished Room. M
! European Plan
Rooms, without, bath SI.BO up f|
Rooms, with bath $2 up. ■
Hot and cold running
water In all roomi
8 WALTON HOTEL CO. f
B Louis Lukes. President Manager, j
. HUG,. BUSINESS COi.Jjc.uii
Fall Term September First
DAY AND NIGHT
'Day and Night Sessions
Positions for All Graduates
Enroll Next Monday
BCHOOL of COMMERCE
15 8. Market dq., HaxxlsLuxg, Pa.
%m— I mJ
gumoeriand Valley Kailroad
Id fcitteut May ~i. 11(14.
1 rain* Lrate »iurrl»l»ura—
l or Winchester anil Mart inaburg, a;
i.UJ. *7.iu a- Hi.. "3.40 p. m.
for iiagersiuwn, Cnanioeraburg and
Inienneuiale nation*, at *a.U3. *7.40,
U.i>3 a. in.. *-.*«. t.ilm, *?.4u, ll.fc t
Additional train* (or Carlisle an*
iUchanlcsburg ai u.4S a. m. 2.1*. t.17,
•j.ou, s.au p. m.
For DlUsburg at 5.03, •;.*« and *U.M
a. m.. 2.18. *3.40, 5.32, 6.3 c p. m.
*D«lly. All ottaar train* dally iimm
Sunday. * H. TON OH,
U. A. KIDDL& 0. P. A. kM