The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, November 03, 1914, Page 7, Image 7

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Don't Suffer! Regulate
Your Upset Stomach
in Five Minutes
Po some foods you cat hit back—
taste good, but work badly; ferment
into stubborn lumps and cause a sick,
sour, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. and
Mrs. Dyspeptic, jot this down: Pape's
Pinpe-psin digests everything, leaving
nothing to sour and upsot you. No dif
ference how badly your stomach is dis
ordered. you get happy relief iu five
minutes, but what pleases you most is
that it strengthens and regulates your
Melvtn Chubb Seriously Injured in
Thirty Foot Fall From Bridge Gird
er Which Had Bivets Out—ls
Slightly Improved
Melvin Chubb, in the employ of the
Pennsylvania Steel Company at Chi
cago, whose home is in Highspire, re
ceived a fractured skull at the base of
the brain last Friday morning about
10 o'clock and was romoved to the
South Side Chicago Hospital where re
ports this morning stated that his con
dition was slightly improved ami that
the hospital surgeons have hopes for his
ultimate recovery.
Chubb was employed in tearing down
s steel bridge in Chicago. In stepping
from one part of the bridge onto a
girder that bad the rivets cut, the lat
ter gave way under the extra weight
and dropped, throwing Melvin thirty
feet to a pier below, the drop causing
the accident.
Miss Rozella McEntee Entertained
Saturday Evening
A number of young folks chaperoned
by Mrs. Brinton and Mrs. Hess took a
straw ride to Chambers Hill Saturday
evening, where they were entertained
at Hill Crest farm by Miss Rozella Mc-
After enjoying several hours with
dancing in the barn an oyster supper
was served to the following persons:
Miss Vertiie Brinton, Miss Helen
Shannon, Miss Frances Shaeffer, Miss
Nora ShaefTer. Mis« Blanche Sansom.
Miss Hazel Mack ley. Miss Catharine
Still, Miss Alma Andrews, Miss Ruth
Mleman, Miss Bessie Hoffer, Miss Ro
sella McEntee. Roy Waterman, Frank
Hcrr. William Reagan, Robert Simmers,
William Bergstresner, Alexander I>an
dis. Rov Fiese, Lester Xesbit, Charle-i
lower*, Edward Lesher and Donald
Kojis Kojle. aged 22 years, died at
the county almshouse yesterday inoru
.ug of tuberculosis. Funeral services
will lie held in St. Peter's Catholic
church to-morrow morning at 9 o'clock
and interment will be made in Mt. Cal
vary cemetery.
aged S years, son of Mr. and
Mrs. T.iomas Muldoon, died at the home
nf his parents. 321 Francis street, las; 1
evening. Funeral services will be hekl I
to-morrow morning ;-t St. James' Catho- j
li • rhur » at 9 o'clock. The Rev. J. C. I
Thompson "ill oniciatc aud interment
nil! be made in Mt. Calvary cemetery.
Robert Thompson, a member of t'nej
Steelton High school second football)
t.-ain, who was injured in a game at!
Hummclstown Saturday, October 17,}
and was operated or. at the Harrisburg!
hospital October 23 for a broken collar!
bone, is slowly recovering from the ac- j
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Maginnis, daugh- j
ter Thelma, and Miss Bessie Lynch, of i
Middletown, have returned from an au-1
tomobile trip through Lancaster coun-1
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Xoonan, North I
Front street, entertained last evening |
at a birthday party in honor of their |
grandson, James O'Doanel. The party i
was attended by a score of the lai's!
schoolmates who were seated around j
a big cake decorated with ten candles. <
FOR RENT—Eiglit-room house; gas,
bath and lot for garden; Steelton
Heights, opposite frog shop office: also
:>-rootn house with improvements. 171
S. Second St.. steelton. Apply J. JJ
JAGY. 3!' S. front St.. Steelton.
Your Dollars!
m& E'^ uptt *i
SMOKE should go up the
chimney— not the heat.
The heat should circu
late through the house.
If it doesn't, then your coal
money is literally being wast
ed through the chimney
Kelley's favorite furnace
coal— hard stove at $6.70
gives more heat for the
money because it is clean and
absolutely high-grade.
H. M. Kelley & Co.
Office, 1 N. Third Street.
Yard, 10th and State Streets
stomach so you can eat your favorite
foods without fear. Most remedies
give you relief sometimes —they are
slow, but not sure. Diapepsin is quick,
positive and puts your stomach in a
healthy condition so the misery won't
i come back.
You feel different as soon as Pape's
Diapepsin comes in contact with tho
stomach—distress just banishes —your
stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belch
ing, no emctations of undigested fi:od,
your head clears and you feel fine.
Put an end to stomach trouble by
getting a large fifty-cent case of Pape's
Diapepsin from any drug store. You re
alize in five minutes how -needless it is
to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or
any stomach disorder. Adv.
Party Workers Declined to Give Out
Forecast of Winners in Steelton—
Judge Kunkel Was Expected at
Noon to Lead All Candidates
Election day in the borough passed
off quietly and was featured with many
curbstone conferences of party worker*
for the several prominent political or
The streets we>re early tilled with per
sons who desired to cast their votes and
by uoon it was estimated that about
one-half of the borough "s voters had
east their ballots.
Who these ballots favored could only
be conjectured, for none of the promi
nent party workers could be induced
to furnish an opinion iVs to which gu
bernatorial candidate would carry the
borough, although it was generally con
ceded that Penrose was expected to
win out here for I'nited States Senator
against Palmer and 'Pinchot.
Judge Kunkel, having many friends
in the borough, was expected to lead
all candidates in the number of votes
The tinal meeting of the Democratic
and Washington jwrty committees was
held last evening and reports were re
ceived from each voting precinct in the
borough. The activities of the Repub
licans were continued until late last
evening with a meeting held on Adams
street, which was well attended.
The announced hearing before
Squire Gardner of Paul B. Faust, prin
cipal of the Bajor Bent school, on
cipal of the Major Bent school, on
t'erred by Mrs. Emma Reeser and Mrs.
Mary Sher'oocker, who alleged that the
principal had cruelly beaten their sons,
was not heU because the charges w-ere
withdrawn a short time before the time
set for the hearing.
Mi»s Johnson, a returned missionary
from China, will deliver an interesting
address this evening in Central Bap
tist church. Main and Trewick streets,
at T. 43 o'clock. She will appear in
Chinese costume.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
Union will meet with Miss Levi Roth.
Cottage Hill, to morrow afternoon at
-.30 o'clock. The subject for discus
sion will be '"The Saloon—What Tt
Pays and What Tt Costs,'" and the
leader will be Mrs. Berkeley Franke.
Arrangements are being made by the
Steelton Club for the opening of its
annual deer camp next Monday. Sev
eral members of the club will "go to
Franklin county on Saturday to com
plete camp details.
The Steelton Club has engaged a
private wire for this evening and will
announce election returns from its
rooms at Front and Locust streets.
Miss Wilcox, the visiting nurse em
; cloved by the Steelton Civic Club, wili
!be in her office from 8 a. m. to 9
ft. oi„ from 12.30 p. m. to 1.30 p. m
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
for Croup
i.roup scares you. The loud hoarse
! croupy cough, choking and gasping for
| breath, labored breathing, call for im
mediate relief. The very first doses of
| Foley's Honey and Tar' Compound will
! master the croup. Tt cuts the thick
i mucus, clears away the phlegm and
j opens up and eases the air passages.
, Harold Berg. Mass, Mich., writes: "We
! give Foley's Honey and Tar to our chil
dren for croup and it always acts quick
ly." Every user is a t'riend. Geo. A.
('orgas. 16 North Third street and
|P. R. R. Station. * Adv.
Overcome During Night by Gas Fumes
From Cellar Heater
Marietta, Nov. 3.—The family of
Protessor Hiram B. Jacobs, of Mav
town, 'had a narrow eseape from
asphyxiation, Sunday night, by gas es
caping from the celiar heater." In the
afternoon >MT. Jacobs ma«lo a fresh fire
and thought that the flues were all
right. 'He was awakened in the night,
and going to the'bathroom, became very
ill. His wife, who was awakened a
few minutes later, in attempting to
rise, fell out of bed.
Miss IMildrert Engle, the domestic,
who slept in another room, heard She
commotion and hastened to the room.
She awakened their son, four years of
age, and he, too, was almost dead from
suffocation. Hurriedly she called a
neighbor, who found the trouble. Dr.
C. A. Harter was summoned and re
vived the sufferers.
Found Dead in Rocking Chair
Marietta. Nov. 3.—Mrs. Elizabeth
Day, 61 years old, was fonud dead
Monday evening sitting in a rocking
chair, death resulting from a hemor
rhage. She had been ill for some time,
•but was able to be aiiout. She was a
member of the Bet'hel church. One
ilaughter, iMrs. Orlanda Raymond, and
a half-sister, Mrs. Sarah Cary, of Har
risburg, survive.
Vanderbilt Gift to College
New York, Nov. 3.—VV. K. Vander
bilt has donated $113,750 toward tho
purchase by Columbia University of half
a block of property on which Colum
bia's new niedi<cai school will bo
Cullnrt From Pint Fagt.
smashed the top from his book-stand,
and surveying it comically, said that
he had not ouly lost the thread of his
discourse 'but very nearly his pulpit as
Calls Bible Sensational Book
Tho sensationalist, not as au apol
| °S. V for his tactics, he said, but as an
; explanation of them, pointed out what
lie considered some of the most sensa
tional spots iu the Bible, which he
termed "the most sensational book in
the world." He gave instances intend
| ed "to take the wind out of some of
j you hig'h-brows," in proof of his test.
I "The world by wisdom kuew not God."
His only reference to the election
was when he said that Moses, "the
I prize son of an old maid," left
j Pharoah *s palace, "alongside of whiih
j this Capitol up liere would look like a
. shautv," ji#t at tlhe time whou his
chances to succeed to the throne were
"better than t'he chances to-night of
either Brumbaugh or Mcl'ormiek for
the governorship.''
Baps BusselUstn and Christian Science
He raipped "old Bussellism and
Christian Science," as examples of
"false religions," and he also com
pared his methods to a cyclone, "ef
fective because original, unique and un
expected," and then he styled Gideon
"an ancient Bull Mooser, because it
looked as though he were trying to put
something across ho couldn't."
"Every church represented here,"
Said Or. Stench, turning toward the co
operating ministers, in one of his few
really serious moments, "was born of
sensationalism. Each of your churches
got its scart that it might get away
from the formalism and rituals of the
mother churches. Then, as each became
established. it gradually got 'respecta
ble,' and new denominations had to
come iu to work among the dregs of so
ciety. The Salvation Army is now
that place, and one of these days
even it may become respectable and
degenerate into a church, then some
thing else will have to get underneath
it and do the work of the streets."
Cites Sensational Instances
"If you fhinK I'm sensational, go
I home and read your Bible. Compared
I with what those old prophets did «ud
: said, I'm not in it. From the first
! I'age to the last, the Bible is the most \
; sensational book in the wfirld. Don't)
get shocked at me. I can 't beat those ;
i old fellows. One of the prophets I
i picked up a woman from the streets. I !
say this reverently now, and married I
I her because it was God's will. One of |
them, when he wanted to get after the :
corrupt gangs of his day called them !
•a generation of vipers.' Politicians)
nowadays would be insulted if one |
called them snakes."
Prior to his discussion of the sub- !
ject of '• Seusational Preaching" Evan
gelist Stongh read a "delicately per- ;
fumed letter" from the platform, which !
he had received from a woman who ob- j
jected to his "remarks about women
on Sunday night, which were entirely
uncalled for," and who enclosed a poem ;
on the worth of women to mankind. ;
which he read with much relish.
Last Night's Sermon New One
The evangelist s sermon last night
was a new one Members of the party |
had never heard it before, and showed \
unusual interest during its delivery, j
The stenographer of the party. Miss j
Rogers, attempted to take it down in
shorthand, but failed to get it com- j
plete because of the preacher's rapid
Dr. Stough gave the first of his aft- j
ernoon sermons at 2.30 o'clock to-day. i
beginning a secies of Bible study talks
which will continue up to and including
Friday afternoon. He will preach ev- j
erv evening this week, including Satur- '
day. Subjects are not announced.
Central High Scrubs Will Play Wednes-1
day or Thursday
Tiie Academy eleven will play the l
Central High Scrubs in a practice game i
Wednesday or Thursday afternoon. [
There was no practice yesterday after- i
noon as many of the team were still j
feeling the results of the Franklin and j
Marshall game of last Saturday. Instead '
Coach Tatem gave the team a talk in j
the gymnasium.
To-day he had the team out for'
scrimmage practice with the scrubs. j
The semi-finals in the fail tennis
tournament are to be played oil' Fri lav, |
when Rutherford plays Horton and j
Dtinkle plays Broadhurst. Two good I
matches are expected.
Bequeaths Money to Poor Funds
Marietta, Nov. 3.—The will of Eliza
beth A. Poiper. which was admitted to
povbate. bequeaths t'he sum of SSOO to
the Dorcas Society, of Lancaster, the:
interest of which is to be used for the J
poor funds. A similar amount is given |
to the home mission of the Evangelical j
Lutheran church and S2OO to the tru3 1
tees of the Woodward Hill cemetery to
keep the burying plot in good condi- I
It's Grandmother's Recipe to Bring
Back Color, Thickness and Lustre—
Evorybody Is Using It Again
Gray uair, however handsome, denotes I
advancing age. We all l;now the advan- !
tages of a youthful appearance. Your
hair is your charm. It makes or mars
the face. When it fades, turns gray and
looks dry, wispy and scragglv, just a
few applications of Sage Tea and Sul
phur enhances its appearance a hundred
Don't stay gray! Look young! Either
prepare the touic at homo or get from
any drug store a 50-cent bottle of
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound." Thousands of folks recom
mend this ready-to-use preparation, be
cause it darkens the hair beautifully
and removes dandruff, stops scalp itch
ing and falling hair; besides, no one
can possibly tell, as it darkens so nat
urally and evenly. You moisten a
sponge or soft brush with it. drawing
this through the hair, taking one small
strand at a time. By morning the gray
hair disappears; after another applica
tion or two, its natural color is re
stored it becomes thick, glossy and
lustrous, and you appear years younger.
Says Backache Is a Sign You Have
Been Bating Too Much Meat,
Which Forms Uric Acid
When you wake up with backache
antl ilull misery in the kidney region it
generally means you have been eating
too much meat, says a well-known
authority. Meat forms uric ueid which
I overworks the kidneys in their effort to
■ filter it from the blood and thev become
! sort of paralyzed and loggy. When
: your kidneys get sluggish and clog you
must relieve them, like you relieve your
| bowels; removing all the body's urin
| ous waste, flse you have backache, sick
j headache, dizzy spells; your stomach
| sours, tongue is coated, and when the
weather is bad you have rheumatic
twinges. The urine is cloudy, full of
sediment, channels often get sor«. water
scalds and von are obliged to seek relief
two or three times during the night.
Either consult a gocd, reliable physi
cian at once or get from your pharma
cist about four ounces of .lad Malts;
take a tablespoonful in a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and
your kidneys will then act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid or'
grapes and lemou juice, combined with
lithia, and has been used for genera
tions to clean and stimulate sluggish
kidneys, also to neutralize acids in the
urine so it no longer irritates, thus
euding bladder weakness.
•lad Salts is a lite saver for regular
meat eaters. It is inexpensive, cannot
injure and makes a delightful, effer
vescentlithia-water drink. Adv.
Miss Lillie Walton and Bobert T. Fox
Nuptials November 17
Special Correspondence.
fffummelstown. Nov. 3.—.Mr. and
Mrs. Allen K. Walton have issued in
vitations to the wedding of their
daughter, 'Miss Lillie Sophia Walton,
to Robert Thomas Fox. The wedding
will take t lai.e in Zion Lutheran
church, j>n Tuesday evening, November
1", at 7 o'clock. Following the cere
mony a reception will be held at LoeuSt
Farm at 5.30 o'clock. Mr. Fox is a
son of Mr. and Mrs. James O. Fox. who
j reside east of town, and is assistant
j diririct attorney of Dauphin county.
: The annual meeting of the Mutual
| Fire Insurance Convpauy of Huiwmels
i town was held at the HummeiiStown
National Bank yesterday afternoon and
! the following officers elected for the en
suing year: President, F .T. Schaft'ner;
vice president, Kobert .1. Walton;
i Treasurer, John .1. Nissley; secretary,
J !• rank 0. Winner. The following board
of managers was also elected: John J.
Nissley. Joseph F. Roniberger. J. 8.
S'herk, Joiin H. Witnier, George i.M.
Hoc'ker, F. J. Suhaffner, Robert J. Wal
ton, J. (,>. A. Rutherford. Joseph S.
Striekler. A. M. Schaft'ner, Joseph M.
Hrigivt'uill, K. W. Doc key and A. B.
During Wie month of October. Mrs.
Jc*hn U. Hemperly, Fast Main street,
who makes homemade pastry, baked
510 pies, .10 pan cakes. !> S dozen
cookies, S layer cakes and *1 loaf .cakes.
Jose; h Gensler, who resided in the
Murray proiety, in Center Square, has
moved into the house owned li\* (Jeorge
Fromm, on Fast Main street.
Joiin J. Nissley, president of the
Hummelstown National Hani;, who re
cently observed his eighty-second 'birth
day anniversary, is ill at his home, on
Wes;, 'Main street.
Mrs. Ezra Hershey visited her pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Rohrer, yes
George F. Green a wait was a visitor
in Harris'burg yestorday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Mut'h. West Main
street, announce tile birth of a son. A
son was also born to Mr. and Mrs.
David Shope, West' High street, mi Sun
day morning.
Miss Helen Pox has returned from a
visit to Philadelphia.
The Dorcas Society of the United
'Brethren church will meet at the home
of Mrs. Harrison Hoover, West Main
street, on Wednesday afternoon.
Miss Martha Hodman Uses Dressing
Room for a Library
Miss '.Martha Hedmnn, whom we are
to see here as John Drew's leading
woman in that player's new comedy,
"The Prodigal Husband,'' at the Ma
jestic Theatre, for one perfovmanue
only, Tuesday evening, November 10,
has definitely made up her mind that
the most malignant of living play
wrights are Dario Niceodemi and
Michael Morton. In the event that you
don't know the Messrs. Niceodemi and
Morton, they are the authors of "The
Prodigal Husband.''
In "The Prodigal Husband" Miss'
Hedman is not called on to make her
first appearance until the story of the j
play is well under -way. Sirt.-e it is I
one of Mr. Drew's inflexible rules that j
all players of his com; any shoukl be in
the theatre promptly 'before the rise of
the curtain, regardless of the time when
they make their first "entrance," Miss
Tied man has installed in her dressing |
room a most comfortable swinging
chair, amply supplied with numerous '
and restful cushions. Knseoneed in j
this nest the actress has been accus- j
tamed to remain curled up until time !
for her appearance, thoroughly reading i
the newspapers from home—for libtle ,
Miss Hedman is all the way from
Stockholm, Sweden —and these consti
tute a generous 'bundle, magazines,
weeklies ami dailies. And, oh, the joy
of devouring them all one 'bv one!
Adv. i
Two Men Fire Bullets Into Breaßt of
Third, Defenseless
Ontralia, Pa., Nov. 3. —•With two
bullets in his breast, Michael Gedro.
aged 39 years, is in the State hospital
here in a critical condition, and Thom
as Lazurini and Bruno Zorno are in '
jail awaiting the outcome of his in-1
The shooting occurred at Connors- I
ville, near here, where Gedro was
standing in front of a hotel, when the
two men apiproached and opened fire
upon him. Bystanders caught the as
sailants before they could escape. An
old grudge is said" to be behind this
Susquehanpa Fish and Waterways
Marietta, Nov. 3. —Mrs. Clara Wal
ler addressed a large assembly yester
day afternoon in the interests of the
Town Improvement Club relative to the
fis'h and waterways of the Susquehanna
river. The project met with decided
CMUIMI From t'tnt r«(t.
to-day in numbers that promised a vote
like tih&t of a presidential year. Pa>ir
weather prevailed. Tho first oppor
tunity to choose a United Htates Sena
tor by popular vote and the Cougros
sional contests aroused as much inter
est as the struggle for tho Govornor
rfhup. Delegates were chosen also to n
State constitutional convention, whioh
meets next year. Tho polls close at 5
p. m. an.l early indications of the gen-,
enil results were expected from several
cities that used voting machines.
Interest Is Prouty's Fight
Burlingtou, Vt„ Nov. 3. —Vermont,
was favored with perfect weather .for
election to-day. The imterest in the
contest for t'he United States Senator
srhij) between Senator Dillingham, Re
publican. and Charles A. Prouty, former
luterstate Commerce Commissionor, who
has t'he Progressive, Democratic, Prohi
bition and Non-Partisan endorsements,
is expected to result in a heavy totaJ
Interest Lags in Maryland
Baltimore, Md., Nov. 3.—Although
weather conditions were ideal a light
vote was anticipated at to-day's con
gressional election, as there was little
interest shown in the caiupaigu. The
Democratic leaders expressed the ut
most confidence in the return of John
Walter Smith to the Senate by a large
200,000 Kansas Women Vote
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 3.—With prob
ably 200,000 Kansas women voting for
congressional ami gubernatorial can
didates for the first time, and the male
electors divided in bewildering fashion,
apparently any result was considered
possible iu this State to-day.
Minnesota Electing a Governor
St. Paul. Minn., Nov. 3.—Despite un
settled weather, early indications fa
vored a 'heavy vote in (Minnesota, where
chief interest in to-day's election cen
tered in t'he gubernatorial contest, with
both \V. s. Hammond, Democrat, and W.
P. Hoe. Republican, confident of vic
Beveridge Seeks Election
Indianapolis, Nov. 3. lndians
voters wont to the polls early to-dnf
anil the indications were thax the vote
would be heavy. The greatest interest
is in the race for United States Sena
tor. Senator B. P. Shively is seeking
re-election and is opposed by Hugh T.
Miller, Republican, and Albert .T, Beve
ridge, Progressive.
The Fight in Connecticut
New'llaven, Conn.. Nov. 3. Interest
in to-day's election in Connecticut ceil
tered largely in t'he contest for United
States Senator. Frank B. Brandegee.
the present incumbent. is the Republi
can candidate; Governor Simeon E.
Baldwin, the Democratic. and Herbert
Knox Smith, fo'rmer United States
Commissioner of Corporations, the Pro
Cummins' Fight in lowa
Dos Moines, la.. Nov. I?.—Heavy vot
ing throughout t'he State was reported
early to-dav. Tiie contest between
Senator Albert' B, Cummins and Con
gressman Maurice Connolly for tlie
United States Senate, attracted most
attention. Eleven Congressmen, a Gov
ernor and entire State ticket, including
Supreme Court Justices and a new
Legislature, are to 'be chosen to-day.
Were Addressed Saturday Night By the
Rt. Rev. M. M. Hassett
The visiting deputies and lo<-a1
Knights of Columbus were addressed by
the Ift. Rev. M. M. llasKott, rector of
St. Patrick's cathedral, in the council
loom on North Market street, Saturday
night. The visitors were taken over
the city in automobiles. Among the
visiting deputies were t'he following
Philip S. McPevitt, Sr.. John J. Ra
hilly, Philadelphia: E. D. Nugent, Brad
doek; John J. Mahor, New Castle; R.
L. Begley, Oil City: M. P. Kennedy,
Scranton; P. (M. Nash, Esq., Bradford;
James A. Smyth, Renovo; Vincent DeP.
Quinn, l>ansford; Martin P. Duffy,
Pottsville; Wm. R. Foster, Johnstown;
B. V. Monahan, Altoona: John P.
Sweeney, Harrisrt>urg; Win. IJ. Conlon,
Jnkernuan; Prank M. 'Kilcoyne, Phila
delphia: Ohristopher .T. Kelly, West
Philadelphia P. W. Ries, Jr., Pitts
burgh: James J. Meak, Dufßois; P. H.
Laugblin, Ashland; Wm. A. 'McNulty,
Pitte*burg>h; James L. Kennedy, Greens
'biirg: Efr. Parrell, West Ches
ter, Join W. Campbell, Uniontown; P.
A, Horty, Wilmington, Del.
Succumbs to Tuberculosis
"East Hempfield, Nov. 3.—lsaac, B.
Nissley. 42 years old, one of the lead
ing business men of this section, died
from tuberculosis after a short illness.
He was a membor of the Mennonite
church many years and is survived by
his widow and several children.
Rub Stiffness Away
With Small Trial Bot
tle of Old "St
Jacob's Oil"
Ah! Pain is gone!
(juickly f—Yes. Almost instant re
lief from soreness, stiffness, lameness
and pain follows a gentle rubbing with
"St. Jacob's Oil."
Rub this soothing, penetrating oil
right on your painful back, and like
magic, relief comes. "St. Jacob's Oil"
is a harmless backache, lumbago and
sciatica euro which never disappoints
and doesn't burn the skin.
Straighten up! complaining!
Stop those torturous "stitches." In a
moment you will forget that you ever
had a weak back, because it won't hurt
or be stiff or lame. Don't suffer! Get
a small trial bottle of old, honest "Bt.
Jacob's Oil" from your druggist now
and get this lasting relief. Adv.
Pennsylvania Man Gets Quick Bomedy
for His Long Suffering
Henry F. Curry, of the Hotel Rait
lett, at Cambridge Springs, Pa., suf
iered most desperately from ailments
of the stomach and digestive tract for
years. Tie spent a fortune in the pur
suit of health.
At last he happened to discover
Mayr s \N onderful Stomach Remedy.
He found happy relief quickly. Mr.
Curry wrote:
"1 have spent thousands of dollars
lor doctors and medicine and hard I v
got temporary relief, and before I took
your medicine I was about disc our
aged. Hut after taking your medicine
1 got grent relief. My mental aud
physical suffering had been so bad
that I hud to resort to morphine, and
even with that 1 did not get much re
•II ?" r r< ""°dy helped me wonder
fully. I have a good appetite, sleep
Scene From "The Girl of the Goidcn West," to Be Piayod at the Majestic To-:iignt
The Myrkle-Harder Company, which :
will be at the Majestic Theatre all this
week, last night presented i^onis Mann's
dramatic triumph, "Elevating a Hus- !
band, before a large and enthusiastic j
audience. The company, which is ex- I
ceptionallv clever, gave the Harrisburg
theatregoers delightful entertainment, i
The play tells a most interesting j
story of a business man who had, j
through hard battles with the world,
accumulated an independent fortune.
He finally, after many comical prelim
inaries. proposes to a girl whom he has |
been loving, from the distance as it
were, for a long time. She decides to !
marry him and to elevate him in the 1
social world. The complications that
follow are most amusing as well as !
dramatic at time.
Throughout the play the leading man [
shows a big heartedness and a willing- !
Fire Department Animals Can Be
Bought for $195 Each
Pluladelpliiu, Nov. 3. —Bids to fur
nish horses for the Fire department,
opened by the Department of Supplies
yesterday, were, if anything, slightly
lower than prices asked in recent years.
It was expected that the war in Europe
would drive up quotations considerably.
Frank Lambert offered to supply as
many horses as needed, of the standard
required by the Fire department, at
$195 a head. Usually the price of
these horses has been about S2OO.
Philadelphia Division—ll4 crew to
go lirst after 1 p. m.: 10S, 107, 127.
109, 111, 122, 125, 117, 113.
Engineers for 109, 111, 122.
Firemen for 107, 108, 109, 116.
Conductors for 109, 122.
Flagmen for 109, 122, 125.
Brakemen for 122, 107, 108, 109,
114, 11», 127.
Engineers up: McCauley, Albright,
Long, Snow, Supplee, Geeser, Manley,
Hubler, Kelly, Davis, Wolfe, Seitz.
Firemen up: Swank, (Jarr, Herman,
Brenner, Copeland, Citburg, McCurdv,
.Spring, Houtz, Robinson, Bliseh, Bus
Conductors up: fiopp, Houdeshel,
Flagmen up: Clark, Hanks.
Brakemen up: McNaughtou, File,
Cox, Griffie, Hubbard, Jackson.
Middle Division —242 ercw to go
first affer 2 p. m.: 2248, 232, 16, 20,
23, 21, 18, 22, 15.
Engineers for IS, 15.
Firemen for 23, 21, 18.
Conductor for 15.
Brakemau for 15.
Engineers up: Welconier, Siniontou,
Webster, Havens, Smith, Kugler, Mum
ma, Briggles, Willis, Moore.
Firemen up: Davis, Bixler, Potteig
er, Reeder, Stouffer, Seagrist, Wright,
Shoesley, Simmons, Gross, Bleacham,
Carstetter, Weibley, Fletcher.
Conductors up: Byrnes, Paul, Bas
Brakenien up: Kohli, Bickert, Plack,
Fritz, McHenry, Frank, Mathias, Kane,
Kilgor, Fleck.
Yard Crews —Engineers up: Meals,
Stahl, Swab, Silks, Crist, Kuhn, Pelton,
Shaver, Harvey, Landis, Hoyler, Ho
henshelt, Thomas, Houser.
Firemen up: Crow, Rieve, Ulsh, Bost
ilorf, Schieffer, Rauch, Weigle, Lackey,
Maeyer, Shojter, Bostolet. Barkey,
Sheets, Bair, Eyde, Hart. Snell, Essig,
Ney, Myers, Boyle, Shipley.
Engineers for 707, 322, 1 18, 1820.
well, luui think I have gained weight."
Stories of health restored like thut
coinn from thousands of happy UHM
in nil parts of the nation. This reined*'
is Known everywhere- The first do-c
will convince—no long treatment.
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
clears the digestive tract of mucoi I
accretions and poisonous matter. It
brings swift relief to sufferers from
ailments of the stomach, liver aol
bowels. Many declare it has save I
them from dangerous operations:
many are sure it has snved their live .
We want all people who haTe
chronic stomach trouble or constipn
tion, no matter of how long standing,
to try one dose of Mayr's Wonderful
Stomach Remedy—one dose wilt cor
vince you. This is the medicine so
many of our people have been tnkinj:
with surprising results. The most
thorough system cleanser ever sold.
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy i<
now sold here by Uoo. A. Uorgas. U :
North Third street and Pennsylvania
Railroad Station, and druggists every
where. Adv.
uess to forgive his rivals. His love and
! devotion for his aged mother ait- a
| striking feature of the play.
! The piece was a wise selection fo> an
.'opening performance. It presents apleu
| did scenic ( fleets, plenty of good, whole
some comedy and at times strong
I dramatic situations. Mr. Martin as
; "Charlie Sample" was a favorite from
, the very beginning, and Miss Myrkle,
AS the wife, .WHS excellent. Messrs.
Blaising, Dempsey, Haines, Cransdale
and Marsden are actors of tar greater
ability than are usually seen with, stock
! companies, while the Misses Ivjii'yxbcr
rv, Nell Uusaell and Geraldin« Hussell
became favorites at the outset. Tlio
performance was marked by the gen
eral attention to detail that the Myrkle
j Harder Company gives to its plays.
To-night, the company presents David
; Belasco's great play, "The C.irl'of the
, tioliion Went."
Firemen for 1886, 213, 707, 322
i 1699, 90, 2393, 432, 1820.
Philadelphia Division—24 8 crew to
first after 11.45 a. m.: 219. 207
j 228, 208, 221, 235, 235. 229. 214.
239. 21 8, 215. 242, 203, 237, 211
213, 204, 253, 227.
Engineers for 203, 207, 208, 215
238, 239. /.
Firemen for 204, 207, 214 ''(s
■ 229, 248. ' ' r '
| Conductors for 207, 215, 227, 229.
; Flagmen for 221, 235, 237, 242.
Brakemen for 207, 208, 213,
I 219, 221, 225, 235, 239, 241, 242!
' 248, 250. '
Conductors up: Forney, Penneli,
I Stauffer, EaJton.
Flagman up: Peck.
Brakemen up: Wertz,lMuaser, Vand
j Ling, Long, Jacofos.
Middle Division—2l9 crew to go
first after 12.45 ip. m.: 237, 104,112
116, 107, 118, 109, 105, 115, 114'
Engineers for 116, 115, 118,
Fireman for 15.
Conductors for 107, 114. 117.
Brakemen for 116, 106, 117.
P. H & P.—After 12.20 p. m.: 33,
19, 5, 21, 16, 4, 17, 6, 22, 3. 12,
24, 14.
East'bound after 12.30 p. in.: 67,
61, 65, 54, 58, 64, 62.
'Engineers: 'Wlireirean, Lape, iMJerri-
SOTI, Ricflrwine, Martin, Kettnef, Fetrow,
Firemen: Palm.fßoyer, Anders, Lett
ner, Oorl, Dow'hower, Zukoswiski,
Brakemen up: Kapp, Hhaider, Tay
lor, Hotbert, Hiinkle, lieckiman, Grimes,
Wyre, Voder, Ely, Chenry, Stephens,
-Shearer, Reach.
Dr. James' Headache
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Dime a Package
Nerve-racking, splitting or dull,
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headache or neuralgia misory is need
less. Get what you ask for. " Adv.