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Dincelored. «ore Teeth, Gum Dlieaae !
nnd Foul Hreath Yield Quloklj
lo This Home Treatment
You can save the teeth nature gjave
you. make your mouth healthy and es
• ape the tortures of the dental chair
by following this new treatment at
, a home. It is simple, easy
/« and pleasant. Besides it Is
i mm; painless and cannot possl
/Jv bly harm you in any way.
niouthM like thin are Heea every day.
The trouble In known am Pyorrhea or
Rucffn DjMenfte. Thene Koft, dlitorlored.
bleeding. foul-MnielllnK nnd re«*edlni(
cuntm. loosened and aennltive teeth can
he made firm. Mtrong; and healthy by
this aimple Home Method.
FREE BOOK TELLS HOW
Stop Umpatrinic! Don't Give up Hope
of SavlnK Your Teeth.
A simple home treatment which we
are placing; before the public will
bring you the relief and comfort you
desire. Stop spending money with den
tists who do not help you. Don't waste
> our money on drug store remedies
that arc invariably, as you know, dis
Write to us to-day and learn more
about this painless, speedy. Inexpens
ive remedy that you can use at home,
so there will be no further need for
you to undergo the long, painful and
expensive dental treatment. Bridges.
Crowns and False Teeth are unsightly
and rarely satisfactory, and through
this treatment of the causes of bad
and sensitive teeth, gum disease and
fo,ul breath they should be unneces
If you are suffering with Pyorrhea
or Riggs Disease, gingivitis, receding
gums, elongated or loose teeth; soft,
discolored or spongy gums; if your
breath is toul; if your teeth pain while
eating; if you are subject to bad tastes
—then, for your own sake, send for Dr.
Willard's book and learn how easy his
method is-—how painless and speedy—
how this simple remedy quickly and
permanently gives sound, healthy teeth.
Just sit down NOW and write us for
this free book. A few minutes will
convince you that Dr. Willard's com
mon-sense. simple Home Remedy ts
what you are looking for. Don't wait.
There is no pain connected with it.
We have received scores of letters from
people saying they would have given
hundreds of dollars had they known of
Dr. Willard's Home Treatment in time.
Address Dr. F. W. WIL.LARD, Bi'.n,
I'Q w el'S Bid a., ,Ch „ M , adv '
MINERALS OF MONTANA
State Produces Nearly #70,000,000 and
Banks Tenth in United States
Washington, D. C., Oct. 29. —Mon-
tana ranks tenth among the States in,
the total value of its mineral products,
and its chief mineral industry is the
mining and smelting of coipper ores.
As a producer of copper Montana ranks
second among the States, Arizona be
ing first. Montana's total productiou
of copper from the time mining iirst
■began exceeds that of any other State,
the output to the close of 1913
amounting to nearly 6,200,000,000
pounds, somewhat more than one-thifii
of the totad production of the United
States. There was a decrease in pro
duction from 309,738,873 pounds in
1912 to 287,828,699 pounds in 1913.
and the value declined from $51,106,-
914 to $44,613,448.
Montana is essentially a metal-pro
ducing State, the values of its copper.
j>old, silver, sinz and lead representing
in 1912 over 89 per cent, of its total
production. It is also one of the impor
tant ROcky mountain States in t'he pro
duction of coal. In the extent of its
coal urea Montana exceeds any other
State of the Union with the possible
exception of Texas, about whose lignire
deposits relatively little is known. The
production of coal in Montana increased
f om 3,04 8,495 short tons, valued at
$5,558,195. in 1912 to 3.241).973
tons, valued at $5,653,539. in 1913.
The mining and smelting of zinc
o c- ia Montana showed a marked in
c ca.-e in 1913 compared with previous
y<ars, and ziii'- became third in impor
ti'iue the metallic products o.'
the State. The recoverable contents
of v.;tu- iii ih< ores mined in 1913
j-mounted to 4 1,337 tons, valued at
5'.4.965,093. against 13,459 tons, val
ued at $1,857,403. in 1912.
The total value of the mineral prod
u ts of the State showed a decrease
f'otn $71,620,873 in 1912 to $69,
307,1(56 in 1913, the increase in other
products no; being sufficient to oVer
rome the lecrease in the output ot
PORTLAND RECALL FAILS
Mayor and Two City Commissioners Re
turned in Oregon Vote
Portland. Oe.. Oct. 29.—A 2 to 1
majority for retaining Mayor H. R. Al
ben an<l somewhat smaller majorities
I'jr Commissioners Kobert G. Dieck and
William L. Brewster were indicated
vesterdav, with the count of ballots in
Tuesday's recall election nearly com
pleted. All were charged with incom
petence and extravagance.
Between 50 and 60 per cent, of the
registered vote was cast.
Lebanon Gets New Morton Truck
Lebanon, Oct. 29.—At the regular
meeting of the Union Fire Oompany
last evening, the company accepted the
new Morton combination auto truck
and Samuel Morton, of Harrisburg, and
several Harrisburg men will stay here
for several days to instruct the Leb
anon firemen. The truck was displayed
for the first time at the State Firemen "s
parade at Harrisburg, recently.
Dr. James' Headache
Powders Relieve at
l'ou take a Dr. .fames' Headache
Powder and in .just a few moments
your head clears and all neuralgia and
pain fades away. It's the quickest
and surest relief for headache, whether
dull, throbbing, splitting or nerve
racking. Send someone to the drug
store and get a dime package now.
Quit suffering—it's so needless. Be
sure you get Dr. James' Headache
Powders—then there will be no disap
REDUCE COST OF LIVING?
'EAT AN APPLE-SURFACE
They Are Not Only Economical, but
Fruit Is Conducive to the Preserva
tion of Health, Which Is an Impor
In replying to the inquiry, " Wihat is
the best method of reducing the cost
of living," State Zoologist H.'A. Sur
face replied, "That is easy. Use
fruits in abundance while they are so
cheap. There have been few years
When fruits of all kinds were so abun
dant and so cheap as ait present. White
the last of the peaches are now going
through bhc market, apples and pears
have just commenced to come in. Ap
ples of twenty different kinds can be
bought in the market at prices below
the cost of any other food commodity
of proportionately nourishing quality.
"There are nearly 200 different
ways of preparing and serving apples.
No fruit is so remarkably adapted to
diflerent methods of serving and this
makes it possible to use a larger quan
tity in a short time tihan though they
were restricted to but few methods of
use. It is not necessary to mention the
various methods in which apples can be
prepared or served, as the good house
wife knows all about this. It should
be sufficient to call her attention to the
fact that this is an apple season, and
good home-giown apples are lftore
abundant and cheaper than usual. Ow
ing to the European war, there will not
be nearly so many apples shipped
abroad this year, and prices are conse
quently lower. The consumer has the
benefit of low prices. in fruits this year
in this vie in it) To prove this all that
is necessary is to go into the markets
and see for himself what he can buy
with but little monev.
"Any kind of apple on the market will
keep a week or two in the temperature
of an ordinary .living room, and many
will keep two months or more. It is
consequently possible to buy a half
bushel or a bushel, and use them not
only raw, or for dessert purposes, but
also for sauce, pies, dumplings, tarts,
baking, etc. It does not pay to buy
by the small measure commonly called
She 'quarter,' as this is really the most
expensive method of buying any com
modity. Consumers should learn to
buy in as large unit as possible, and
! thus get it ait a much lower price pro
portionately. Any food substance that
wild keep as well as apples can, indeed,
be purchased by the bushel quantity or
1 barrel for even a small family.
"In buying fruits it is important to
consider the quality that is represented
by the uaine of the variety. At the
present time, for example, the good
housewife can buy nothing better than
the Smokehouse or Baldwin. There
may yet be a few of the Wealthy and
the Summer Ram bo 011 the market, and
tl.ese are beyond mention of high qual
ity. Others, like the Pewaukee, Moth
er and Bouum, are excellent at this sea
son, while Grimes' Golden is one of the
best that will be known until after
Thanksgiving. At the proper period
ot.her varieties, like Jonathan, Stay man
Winesap and Paragon, will have their
respective periods of best maturity,
followed later by York Imperial, Gano
and others that were never intended to
use as fall varieties.
"When the purchaser finds a va
riety of fruit that suits him he sdiouM
learn its name and, as far as possible,
purchase according to the varietal name
thereafter. In this way he can be as
sured of quality, as it must be acknowl
edged that there are some varieties that
surely are not as high in quality as
"Not only is economy to be consid
ered in the use of fruits, but the preser
vation of health is likewise an impor
"The human system calls for fruit as
a large part of its diet. One pound of
fruit costs less than one-tenth pound of
meat, and is far -more healthful. In
fact, no kind of food that can be con
! sumed is more healthful than at least
I an abundant proportion of fruits in the
i daily ration.''
WHY HEJBOES IT
Druggist H. C. Kennedy Gives Reasons
for Selling at Half Price
"It isn't often that I have faith
j 'enough in the medicines put up by other
i people to be willing to offer to refund
I the money if it does not cure," said
Druggist H. C. Kennedy to one of his
\ many customers, but I am glad to sell
Dr. Howard's specific for the eure of
I constipation and dyspepsia 011 that plan.
"The Dr. Howard Co., in order to get
a quick introductory sale, authorized
1 me to sell the regular fifty-cent bottle
of their specific for half price, 25 cents,
and although I have sold a lot of it,
| and guaranteed every package, not one
| has been brought back as unsatis
"I am still selling the specific at
half price, although 1 cannot tell how
long I shall be able to do so. Any
person who is subject to constipation,
sick headache, dizziness, liver trouble,
indigestion or a general played out con
dition, ought to take advantage of this
opportunity. If the specific does not
cure them, they can come right back to
my store, and I will cheerfully refund
their money." Adv.
Fire Company Bazar at Annville
Annville, Oct. 29. —Members of the
Rescue Fire Company, of this place,
are preparing for the ladies' bazar to
be held for the company's benefit be
ginning November 14, and continuing
ten nights. The bazar will be held in
the Rescue hall, where turkeys, geese,
chickens, ducks and other valuable
articles will be disposed of. The Wash
ington Cornet band will furnish the
Large Orders For Trousers
Lebanon, Oct. 29.—The J. F. Hazle
tine pantaloon factory, of Jonestown,
this county, has .just received three
large orders for uniform trousers from
many institutions throughout the coun
try. The orders aggregate 500 pairs
of pants. Mr. Hazletine has received
the orders from the St. Augustine
school, Princess Ann Academy and the
Fatal Fall Through Hay Hole
Lincoln. Oct. 29.—Levi Hainley, a
prominent farmer, was killed yester
day when ho fell through a hole iu the
barn of his farm. He broke his neck
when he fell. He was about 60 years
of age and is survived by his widow
and several childron. He was a member
of the Lutheran church for many years,
lie was a breeder of fine cattle.
HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, THURSDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 29. 1914.
► 10c and j|P $12.00 Tapestry
k BOWMAN'S Main Floor. OpGTIS uR J|!| j H quality; a perfect; size 8.3x10.6. j
! £V3T- |Lo'.ttsT PRICES LOOK | :
Suitable for all rooms, no bor- OF TH F #T yt FOP TUF heavy quality; full bed size.
► ders to match but can be used 111 Ij MJ£ Mr Aj^ Jj I V-/l\ 1 XiLj BOWMAN'S Main Floor,
with binders. Imported goods. * TTTI/ AfMiftvlm' M i# miirHW
► BOWMANS Fourth Floor. WEEK MiW IP GREEN SIGNS
tZ fSST 11 SLSO Mercerized '
* Oat Meal Wall Women's 25c >SHEi jijjljill lillr Women's 25c Table Patterns, \
\ Paper, roll Stockings, 18? pr. iffi MiljlftLli' 11jlMiltiliM Stockings, 16? pr. M-
Made of domestic wood pulp. \i ] ill in II Jul 3! 1 iHlll; niiWim bMIBH llffl ll'lHWlllr „ imperfect; size Bxß. »■
* brown and tan; sold with 18-inch Plain black: silk lisle; dou- JiiijWllLji rjgfilliilffi ilmlilJ'LihPCti" Samples; plain and ribbed nrvtxriw ava tvi » wi
cut-out borders to match. ble soles; wide garter tops. mH |Bn! M|ju| [J ;lflltfoj' l ashinere. Friday special main? Main v loor. •
BOWMAN'S Fourth Floor. BOWMAN'S Main Floor. 'IS i "BOWMAN'S M i F1 ————_ i
, 12y 2 c Silkoline, 12V 3 c Cretonnes, 98c to $1.75 Basket $1.25 Locomotive • YolMg <
► vard, 9V 2 ? Trays, 69? at 89? Follnuic Vfhn I
► For comfort coverings; 3G inches wide. ■ vllUnd Willi
wide. BOWMAN'S Main Floor. Imported; decorated china center. Mechanical; with tender. Special 4
► BOWMAN'S Fourth Floor. Values are 98c, $1.25, *1.39 and Friday Bargain. _
—- $1.(5. BOWMAN'S Third Floor. U®tf® RaAII
„ Boys' $2.98 and $3.50 BOWMANS Basement nsve ÜBBll i
■ Bargains iMMtftu* Friday Bargain piano's t.98 Shivering the : i
. ■ n ■ :ures; sewed on belts; patch pock- Snip nf Wntinnc
m||«aM b AAIIA cl 8; sizes 6to 17 years. •WJWUIIo With candle brackets, just what m
■»■••• lIBOuS BOWMAN'S Third Floor. 26c shell pins and combs llle Christmas. 6 L«JSf FflW ElSllfC <
y . 25e amber hair pins, doz Be BOWMAN'S Third Floor. fciiwi ■ EW wDId 4
h- . _ 10c extra heavy hose supporters. *
' I fiat Are Bovs' $3 98 Heaw lc pack wire hair D'" B - 5 packs. Better heed the warning
■ ■■«■ J v " 6a '.v i,. (Pi no and prepare for the penna- <!
Overcoats S1 69 lo hat pins, dosen Be icuujf nent cold. To-morrow we will <|
k llhiiaiiml BOWMANS Main Floor. Rpars offer Young men's SIO.OO '
UfSllSUai Three-quarter and full lengths; » «pi«OcF Overcoats; ,in chinchillas, I
y with belts and convertible collars. Uirge 14-Inch domestic Teddy velours and casslmeres, spe- j \
► Silk Finish Poplins. I«c yd. BOWMAN'S Third Floor. 15 c an( J 25c Hears ' cial at
—regularly 19. good line , T ... BOWMAN'S Third Floor. <
of shadeß to select from. R . , Veiling, i
* 1,000 yards Percales, 7c yd. " C 1C T [n navj . j brown and blatk. Spe- 25c Table I Third FIoor—BOWMAN'S. I
► —vard wide; light and dark hnpkprs cial for B rlday pnly,
patterns. ' BOWMAN'S Main Floor. Oilcloth, 1
Wool Rough Suiting, »5c yd. Sizes' o'yea.^ 0 * 11 m,XtU,Ca - Perfect K oods; white and famy 39c Mercerized
regularly $2.00 ;>b BOWMAN'S Third Floor C? 1 AA «colors—cut to your measure- -4
► inches wide; tango and Boys SI.OO and ments. Table Damask 29c 4
t Copenhagen. \ tt ±. ±, nr - BOWMAN'S. Fourth Floor.
Brocade Wool Dress Goods, f1 . ACI S>I.DU XiaiS at ODf? Good assortment of patterns to < *
V HOC yd. regularly $1.50 $1.60 SaUCe Pan Felt hats and cloth hats: grey, J'""'' ,
l —brown, navy, grey, Co- , ncJ , brown, blue and green—velours RlbbOnS, BOWMANS Main Floor.
penhagen, taupe-V very &et. 98<? Included; s.zes 10 to IB years. <
► good Friday Bargain. Wear-ever aluminum; get consists BOWMANS Third Moor. 3f. DUnCll __ T\/1 , 0v . 4 , avi *_ 0 j
► I ~>OO yards School Cloth, Ilc of 1, iy s and 2%-qt. sauce pans. Mill-ends of ribbons—odds and WU iUßlteiuea
yd. regularly 15c—32 BOWMAN'S Basement. i m-irn i en(is ' Ro+ic-to 191/«
inches wide; pin stripes; Men S sl.£)o and BOWMAN'S Main Floor. Batiste, la .jC \ j
BiSs.tto 7»o ,a. fKI.OO Wizard Foor $2.00 Felt Hats at 75f B,"SK5,*Sft AaRXaS '
; Polishing Mop, 69tf "JSSi ii S,r N """ > EXCeptiOflal """" J|
Dress Linings, 5c yd.—values Also 50e bottle Wizard polish in- BOWMAN'S Third Floor. T J
up to 25c— nil the wanted eluded «-..■» • 50c Gringham
, shades. BOWMAN S Basement. LriH4U I? 1 f Iff IB*lo 4
y Maiu FIoor—BOWMAN'S. Boys' and Girls' 50c rnaay Ddlgdins Aprons, <
► " $1.69 Double Underwear at 25c 1 Ak PI I#
Sum" blue check; full length j
► Jsc Figured Roaster, 98f
Broken lines of shirts, pants and in tne bioaK BOWMAN'S Second Floor. w jj
Chintz, 30f Janet enamel. An exceptional Fri- • BOWMAN'S Main Floor. | ;
For over drapery aiul curtains, M BOWMAN'S Basement " o@o3ft!Kß?!t '^ C 25^
► inches wide; ileal patterns. TIT , cn ■■■■«•■■■
„ BOWMAN'S Fourth Floor. WOmeil S 50C 1 tm k'ed "iuffle 6 petti Coa t"' i
y $1.30 Windsor Underwear at 35<? $5.98 to SIO.OO BOWMAN'S Second Floor.
► 39c Repp, 30«? TTottio qj;,; Vests and panta; medium and Serge Dresses at $2.98
XYCUbiC, i7iM heavy weight: white and peeler _ T . j
" and o°v U e S r h d°, n a P e b ry' CUria "" Wear-ever aluminum. 4-qt. size: rolor - Twenty-flve in the lot; all $3.50 Luncheon
; BOWMAN Fourth Floor. Biisemprit Floor. RaaV Cloth, $2.50
Flannel 7* $1.75 Umbrella Underwear at 35? Silk Dresses at $4.98
► r idiiiiei, d«. _ SI 23 u .. « , , . Fifteen dresses in the lot;
k Unbleached; remnant lengths. and drawers"' 8 all good styles hut not the _ T i
Special for Friday only. Porcelain, blended colors. A spe- latest arrivals. SI.OO Luncheon ,
► BOWMAN'S Main Floor. °' a ' Friday Bargain. BOWMAN'S Main Floor. <
——— BOWMAN'S Basement. SIO.OO, $12.50 and Cloth, 69<* 41
* 3Sc Knives and Men's SI.OO Dress $15.00 Women's and Roundsmen: s«.jnch .im: wai- ■"
cinu. Mffi j-fc f | loped ed>?e; hemstitched circle. >
Forks, 69? set Allor 3 SOIT Shirts - 79c Misses' Suits at $4.98 HOWMAN'S Second Floor. 11
White metal k'nlvea and forks Mercerized madras: coat style Pure wool suits; mostly all
► An exceptional Friday Bargain. Ml l g% and soft French cuffs. black and navy in the lot. An OR Too
► BOWMAN'S Basement X||JCHU XIIQUtf BOWMANS Main Floor. exceptional Friday Bargain. ZOC Liace 4
► ' Children's $5.00 to Guimpes, 17c
► 75c Sheets, 58c xoiimbeS-yJH 1 wnrTsS to SI.OO Doll $12.50 Sample Coats ?rf d ay neck ' Extra speclal for ]
' !ncu' e hemsf'win 6 °the,7 ° Cart ' at $2.98 to $4.98 BOWMAN'S Main Floor.
► Fillow . uses to match, lie ea. h. ruoueis oerorc tnen. .
BOWMAN'S Main Floor Women's Rubbers; low cut, onlv 1 pecia oi m»> About fifty in the lot, sizes
•I „ is l, ' "bOWUAN'S Third Floor. \tJTZ Xt 18c PillOW J
ii, 20c Cuspidors, 15f M ~ a-.».«»• ' Casing, 12'/^
► »ud. or pottery: M, oopp.r Women'. s«n.|,i« shoei: ® Mr Mats . 49c Women's and Misses' «J"; •»«« »•» '
" I,lhl DAU , u . vlo „
BOWMAN S Basement. values: pair J)Bc. l^e time when you need them JpJLU.UU ZIIOGIIII6 OOciLS BOWMANS Main floor.
► most. . i
Women's Colonials; fine BOWMAN'S Fourth Floor. a t sp£>-UU
' 10c Tulip Bulbs, sUee^WM^or'e'veninu wwr— In black, navy and gveen— and 15c a
j, 5c dozen " nd '' #o 19c Kippeletto, Si'WbJS!.'' """ Ticking, 8*
j k Double; mixed, lust in time to Third Floor BOWMAN'S Short lengths; 36 inches wide. o , r„ , dawii i v>c Blue and white and fancy stripes, 4
I' plant thein for the holidays. 00 bou.yia.n». Kxtra fine quality. Second Floor —BOWMANS. special tor Friday.
, ► BOWMAN'S Basement. BOWMAN'S Main Floor. ' BOWMAN S Main Floor.
h _ j
"OLD THING" JKJJOO NECKLACE
Baby's Plaything Proved to Be Stolen
Easton, Pa.. Oct. 29. When Easton j
officers went through the apartments of I
Mrs. Frieda Schelly yesterday after- |
11 noii and located a necklace valued ai
S3OO, Mrs. Scheldy ridiculed the idea
that the necklace was of any value, and
said it was "an old thing given her for
the baby to play with."
Detedtives Miller and Byau had re- ] ,
ceived a warrant from Squire Gruver, .
of Stroudsburg, based on the alleged
theft of the necklace two months ago
while she was employed in the family 1
of C. C. Ligfttner ait Mountain Home.
Monroe county. She denied that she | ■
had the necklace, but the officers, with j 1
a search warrant, (located the missing
jewelry. The necklace being found,
the officers, as instructed, did not take '
her into custody.
Panther Creek Valley Idle
Tamaqua, Pa., Oct. 29. —AH the;
Panther (Jreek Valley collieries o.f the!
Lehigh Coal and Navigation Company
suspended operations yesterday, owing
to a lull in the coal trade. It is ex
pected that resumption will take place '
Emaus Industries Busy
Emaus, Pa., Oct. 29.—Tie silk mills
and cigar factories here are rushe.l I
'.vith orders, according to statements !
to-dav. The Derrv silk mill has start- l
ed working overtime to get out rush or- i
dcrs and two cigar concerns have also -
started workyig overtime. I
JURORS OUT FOR WINTER
Stubborn 12, Deadlocked Nearly Week, j
Berauton, IV, Oct. 29. —The jury ia «
tlie case of William I'egiam, who was i
tried here last week on the charge of j
murdering Mary Quinn 12 years ago. |
was still deadlocked last night. It ha« j
been lockeil up foi nearly seven days, !
and repeatedly has notified the Court j
that there is no possible chance of an '
agreement being reached. Kadi time j
the jurors have been informed that, j 1
under the law, they must roach a ver- j
Two days ajyo some of the jurors |
sent out t'or changes of clothing, declar-1
ing thev were prepared to say all win-|
MAIMED BOY IS BRAVE
Asks Father If He Saw Surgeons Am
putate Mangled Legs
Trenton, N. J., Oct. 29.—Marvelous
courage displayed (jy Edward Jordan, !
18 years old, of t"his city, last night,
while both legs were being amputated
at a hospital, in New Brunswick, will
save his life, surgeons say. Jordan fell
under a Pennsylvania railroad freight:
"Did you see the doctors cut off my \
legs?" was the startling query put to i
the father by the son as the former en- ' '
tered the ward. The parent was con- <
ductor of a passenger train bound from 1
New York to this city, which passed the
train carrying the injured boy. 1
ILL FROM STONE IN HEAD
Mail Man's Sudden Odd Attack Due to
Fall From Auto
Berwick, Pa., Oct. 29.—Falling off •
the running board of an automobile
yesterday, Arthur Bower, a rural mail j
carrier, was picked up apparently little j
injured. He covered his route in his,
car and then, with no recollection he j
had been working, became desperately j
A physician later removed a three- !
cornered stone from bis head.
Check Kidney Trouble at Once
There is such ready actiou in Foley ,
Kidney Pills, you feel their healing
from the very first dose. Backache,
weak, sore kidneys, painful bladder
and irregular action disappear with
their use. O. Palmer, Green Bay,' Wis.,
says: "My wife is rapidly recovering
her health and strength, due solely to ;
Foley Kidney Pills." And W. T. Hut- j
chens, Nicholson, Ga., says, "Just a>
few doses made me feel better and now ,
my pains and rheumatism are all gone j
and I sleep all night long. George A. j
Gorgas, 16 North Third street and P. |
R. R. Station. adv.
Wants $10,(100 For Injury
Pottsville. Oct. 29.—Charging •the
Eastern Steel Company with maintain-j
ing a defective crane at their plant,!
Theodore Kull, a former employe of the ■
company, went before arbitrators yes
terday to claim damages of SIO,OOO ;
for injuries sustained at the plant in i
November, 1912. 11
! BURGLAR ASLEEP UNDER BED '
Farmer Finds Fellow Napping With
Loot on Him
| Pottstown. Oct, 29.—Hearing an un-;
' usual noise in his bed room Tuesday j
; night, George Rinehart, a farmer, of
j near Parkerford, looked under the bed j
and found a robber fast asleep. Before
the fellow began snoozing he had
ransacked all the bureau drawers, taken j
S2O out of the children's banks and
eaten a meal in the cellar.
He had doubtless entered the house
during the family's absence, in the ;
early evening, and had not finished his ;
job when they returned. The stolen j
goods were found on him and he will!
be sent to prison.
PRIVILEGE FOR PRISONERS
Person on Trial for Murder May Sit
Philadelphia, Oct. 29. —?(Jnder a de
cision of the Supreme Court, a prison
er on trial for murder may hereafter!
sit beside his counsel instead of being:
kept in the trial dock.
Justice Stewart upsets the old custom |
in sustaining the conviction »f .lames
Bovd, colored, of murder of the first;
degree for shooting Bertha Fisher, col-1
ored, on August 26, 1913. Justice
Stewart said that the trial judge's re-'
fusal to permit Boyd to sot by his at- !
tornev was a harmless error, and the! i
conviction was aflirmed on other 1
grounds. J .
LOCOMOTIVE KILLS AUTOIST
Wife, Also in Accident Near Warren,
May Die of Injuries
Warren, Oct. 29. Q. E. Lawson,
i prominent resident of Celeron, N. V.,
j was killed yesterday afternoon on the
Pennsylvania railroad crossing at Grill
Hill, four miles from here, when ;<n
automobile in which he and his wife
were riding was struck by a light loco
motive. Mrs. Lawson is in the hospital
| and is not expected to live.
The Uawsons were on their way to'
1 Clarendon, Pa., to visit relatives. It
was at this same crossing that Dr. Gassj.
a prominent physician of Sheffield, Pa.,
anil his wife were killed in a similar
accident three years ago.
OWN GUN SHOOTS HUNTER
Discharged As Stump Gives Way Under
Pottsville. Oct. 29. — Reilly I'mholtz,
of Valley View, while out hunting yes-'
terday, accidentally shot himself and
before medical assistance could be sum-,
llniholtz was standing on a dccayeiw
stump with his gun cocked, and wiieiS
lie felt it breaking he grabbed for tba
branch of a tree, exploding the
the contents entering his abdomen.
Accuse Man of Arson
Bloomsburg, Oct. 29. —On informa
tion lodged by Deputy State Fire Mai
shal Cohen, Ralph Knouse. a vouug
married Benton man, was arrested yes
terday on an arson charge. It is alleged
he set lire to his home, owned bv lili
Musselman, following family troubles.