Newspaper Page Text
NEWS OF STEELTOIS
10 HOLD SrOOGH MEETINGS !
IN BOROUGH TO-MORROW!
Miss Eggleston Will Address Gathering
of Young Folks in Methodist and
Miss Palmer Will Speak in Cen- •
tenary U. B. Church
lu order to bring the tabernacle meet
ing to suca resiilents of s>teelton as are
unable to go to HarrWburg. members of
the Stough party have arranged to hold
two meetings in borougn ehurfhes to
morrow afternoon at 2.30 o clock.
V meeting for children over 10 years
and young folks is anuounced tor
the First Methodist Episcopal chu-ch.
Fourth and Fine streets, and the other
one «ili be heM at the same hour in
Centenary Inited Brethren church.
South Second street. This meeting wii
be for both men and women and will be
addressed by Miss Palmer. while me
meeting in the Methodist > aurca wi
be addressed by Miss Eggleston.
During the'last few weeks several
f>uiulav meetiusis have been hold m bor
ough churches which were addressed by
Stougli party workers, but this s tne (
first time that these workers have an
counted meetings for the wees days.
41-INCH MILL NEARLY FINISHED
Officials of the Pennsylvania Steel
Companv expect to test the new 4 4
inch mill earl, next week, flits :> the
first of the new chain of nulls under
construction to be completed and is a,
connecting link in the big improve !
ment plan adopted by the steel com
pany in 1913.
SUPPLYING GAS TO HARHXSBUKG
The transfer of gas from the Sernet
Solway coke plant at the East End to
Harrisburg through the 1- ncli main
a l through the borough this year is i
being successfully accomplished and the'
amount estimated to pa*" through this
main dailv is 700.000 cubic feet which;
is increased to more than 1.000.000'
übic feet on Sundays when the Frog
aid switch Department, a great eon
sumer of gas, is not operating.
I'raver meeting in the First Reform
ed church ta ; s evening will be followed
bv a meeting ot' the tea hers training
All memners of steeiton Oowfl No. I
162. O. of I. A., are requested to meet
at tiieir hall on Thursday afternoon at
1.15 o'clock and in a body attend the!
funeral of John Hull. 1906 Penn street.
Airs. Ewmrrd Biddle, of Carlisle, for-1
mtt ; rwilntt of Hie State Federation .
of Women s Club. «ill address the Civ- •
GMb at its meeting ill Trinity parish!
hou»o on the afternoon of November 23.
large touring car, in which were
several ei-sons. crashed into an empty
automobile standing on North Front j
street, above Angle avenue, Monday f
evening. Doth m:; ines were damaged !
but no one was injured.
A. K. lies?, one of the oldest grocers
in the borough, is critically ill at his
home. 2s North Fourth street, and U
not expected to recover.
Mrs. E. R. Jenkins. 32S Locust
street, will leave to-morrow for Wii- ]
liamsport. to attend the funeral of her
brother. Samuel WillUußS, a veteran
of she Civil war.
Harvey Geistwhite, a local mail
carrier, was bitten in the leg by a
buil dog while serving mail on hisi
route oil No ■ Front srreet, last even
MS3 Ar:.!'.:s?a Rentley, New Wll
n ugton. Fa., a former teacher in the
boro .■ public ?• iiools. > -pending
several th friend- ; .:i the bor
Mr-, d. \V. Haas wii! eav • ::est Sat
vr lay ior Berwi•■!:. Maine, to sj en l
the winter as the guest of her son,
Nov u J. Haas.
M -- Mar; • ruadiug and Miss Anna
>:*jonvt .er. My »r< street, ,iave returned
f : a \ :sit to relatives at Elizabeth-;
Marietta, Nov. 11.—Miss Elizabeth
augiitor • f Mr. and Mrs.
Ja «ob N. Augsberger, was married yes
terday to .tolm Reiler, of Voganvtlie,
by the Rev. Christian 8. Fisher, the
r u,. ceremony of th- United Brethren
church being performed. A re'eption
| The Original
i m > rnigpMß lA
Msagm jm MI
Our Trade-Mark Xo. 6 Protected by
U. S. Letters Patent No. 59,360
Here's to No. 6
w .>se quality anil purity have never
hanged for 70 ears. Now equipped
in the necK of each bottle, permit
ting an absolutely free flow* without
In any way aff*» ting the color or
purity of the contents
PATTERSON & COANE
LARGE FOREIGN CLASS
Germans. Hungarians, Italians and
Cvoatians Enroll at Methodist
Church to Learn English
The enrollment of thirty foreigner;
eager to learn the English language at
the organization of the foreign class in
the Mrst Methodist Episcopal church
Monday evening exceeded the ex:>e.*ta
tion ot those who planned the orgaxii
zation ami the prospects are that this
number will be doubled, it" not trebled
before the end of the present year.
The class a: the present time in
dudes German. Hungarian. Italian and
Croatian residents of the borough and
will be taught by the Rev. J. H. Hav
er. pastor of the church.
The eagerness with which many for
eijjn residents ot the borough seize tht
opportunity of learning Knglish is ac
counted by their dislike to return to
their own countries which are now at
u.ir and their desire -to become nat
uralized citizens of their adopted coun
, . Wi, s oX * l *"' v i*iting nurse em
ployed b v the Steelton Civic Club. wii<
be in her office from 8 ». m. to 9
i*■ tt) - J fom 12.30 p. m. to 1.30 p. m
FATHER OF 28 ITDESD
George A. Hartzell. of Aqueduct, a
Ferry County Blacksmith. Was Vic
, tint of Heart Trouble and Dropsy
(Special to the Star-Independent.)
Duncannon. Nov. n.—George A.
Hartzell, the father of twenty-eight
clu dren, seven of whom are "living,
died at his home in Aqueduct, three
mi es northeast of here, early vesterda\
morning. Heart trouble and drops'v
■ were given as the causes of death. Mr.
HarUoll was i , years, 6 months and
11 davs old. an i had been ill for sev
• eral months prior to his death. He
■ was married but once, his wife having
• iod in July, 19 l'J. The deceased was
oorn and lived all his life in Terr-.-
county lie followed the blacksmith
I trade for forty years. Hartzell's sur
viving children include Mrs. Harry
Mutzabaugh, of York: Mrs. Harry
Homes. of Harrisburg: Mrs. Dewe
Sciger, of Van Dyke; I). B. Hartzell of
Newport: L. K. Hartzell. of Harris,
burg: C. U. Hartzell. of Marvsville, an 1
| A. S. Hartzell, of Aqueduct.
The funeral services will be held in
the Aqueduct l uited Brethren church
Ito morrow afternoon at 2.30 o'clock.
Interment will be made in the adjoin
Obenin, Nov. 11.—There will be a
special meeting o; tiie Knlnmt Pirp
Company Friday evening to which the
: property owners of toe town are in
1 he Oberlin grammar s iiool rendered
a tine program a: a meeting of the Ijt
e-a \ Society held las: Fridav aiter-
i ' >l. v ' r?- **> £*• Rupley and
i.; race, returned last evening
from Manheim where the former attend
ed a two-day session of the Harrisburg
conference of tiie Lutheran cihurch.
Miss Clara Prick and Aliss Marv
Keigler. M'illersburg. spent Suudav as
the guests of Miss Effio Rupley. "
Mrs. Harry hshenaur is spending sev
eral days with her daughter. Mrs.
(.leorge Btzweiler. Millersburg.
Ihiv id Keaimnerer, a student at Sus
i quehaana L'niversity, speint Sundav with
i his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Keam
Miss Nell Book has returned to town
after a short visit to her parents at
Blaiue. Perrv county.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Stengle. son.
Faber. and Mr. and Mrs. William Masi
mer have returned from an auto trip to
friends at Millersburg.
Mr*. John Yetter, York, is spending
•eve r al days this week as the guest of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George \
i -Stengle. b
M -■>. F. P. Keboeh, ITershey, spent
Tue-iay with friends in town.
Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Tobias, grand
-"ii. G en Arden Ha-lur.an. were enter
tai. ■' i by n.s hrot-her and three sifters
re- ling at Palmyra. Sundar.
\\ illia.nl K. Pord, of town, has pur
hased a house on Kensington street.
Harrisburg, which he and his family
| ect to occupy next April.
Highspire, Nov. 11.—The senior
!aes of the Highspire High school hel l
j its monthly business session at the
home of Harry Durborow last even
ing. At the close of the business ses
sion a -:iort program was rendered aft
. er which refreshments were served to
the following members: Misses Anna
Mamma. Hilda Weaver. Lloyd Heich
i er. Russell Erhart. Raymond Duncan
i and Harry Durborow.
Burgess Aaron D. Klugh, Jacob
, Stutznian and Benjamin Mortorff. of
! town, have returned from a two-day
■ hunting trip to Hunter's Run. Cumber
land county, with twelve rabbits.
i t rank Tillottson has returned from
a week s hunting tr.p to Downingtown,
Chester co-iutv, bringing home forty
Theodore Gruber left Monday on a
hunting trip to Tnompsontown. Junia
ta county, where he was joined by
Jacob Leiter. of that place, a former
resident of Highspire
Kearny Statue Unveilsd
By Atsocicted Press.
Washington. Nov. 11. —Scores of
Civil war veteraus from New Jersey
were her to-day to witness the unveil
ing of a statue to General Kearny,
in Arlington National cemetery. Ad
dresses by President Wilson, Governor
Fielder, of New Jersey, and Corporal
James Tanner, were features of the
unveiling program. The statue of the
equestrian type, was chosen by a com
mission named by President Wilson
when he was Governor of New Jersey.
Mrs. Barnhart Dies Suddenly
Marietta. Nov. 11. —Mrs. Zachariah
Barnhart, »>0 years old. died suddenly
last eveninr while seated on a chair.
1 She had not been well for some time.
She was a member of the Lutheran
' church, and, besides her husband, is
; survived by two sons and two daugh
j European royalty is shown to be 3
wretched and unnappy lot.
HAI?RISKrR<; STyR-lOLYSSDEXT. WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 11, 1914.
When the Children Cough. Rub
Musterolc on Throats
No telling how soon tlie symptoms
inav develop into croup, or worse. And j
then's when you're glad you have a jar
of MUSTEBOLB at hand to give
prompt, sure relief. It does not blister.
As first aid and a certain roinedy :
there's nothing like MUSTKROLE.
Thousands of mothers know it. You j
should keep a ,iar in the house.
It is the remedy for adults, too. Re- :
lieves Sore Throat, Bronchitis. Tonsil- |
itis, Croup, Stiff Neck. Asthma. Neural
gia. Headache. Congestion, Pleurisy,
Rheumatism. I.utnbago, Pains and Aches
of Back or Joints, Sprains, Sore Mus :
cles. Chilblains. Posted Feet and folds j
of the Chest lit- often prevents Penu
A: your druggist's, in 2oe and oOc
jaw. and a special large hospital size
Be sure you get the genuine MI'S
TEROLE. Refuse imitations—get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company,
i leveland, Ohio.
MASONS CELEBRATED 135 TH
ANNIVERSARY OF LODGE 21
More Than 800 Persons Devoured Tur
keys Last Night at Perseverance
Gathering— Grand Officers Were
Last nigh: the Perseverance Lodge
No. I'l of Free and Accepted Masons
of Pennsylvania celebrated its 135ih
anniversary with a dinupr held in the
Masonic Temple at Third and Staje
streets. Over 600 members partici
Three of the four grand officers were
piesent. The ceremonies were under
the direction of W, Harrv Musser, wor
Frederick E. Downes delivered the
address of welcome. Toasts were of
fered bv the following: W. Harrv
Musser, Charles L. Sheaffer, senior war
den; John N. Pore gov, junior warden;
<• Henty Williams, right worshipful
grand master of Masons in Pennsylva
nia; Jesse E. B. Cunningham. P." M,
Philanthropy IWge No. 225. and
James M. \ eager, Lew istown Lodge
A numbei of selections were ren
dered by t iic Perseverance quartet,
comprised of Ralph E. Steever, Jerome
M- Hamilton. Melvin It. Selt/.er and
• Howard H, Fraim. Among the selec
tions renderev were "Stein Song,"
"Riugs on My Rogers" "There's a
Girl in the Heart of Maryland."
"Trail of the Lonesome Piue," "iMv
Old Kentucky Home," "Tennessee
.Moon" and close,i with that famous
son::. **Auid Ijatig Syne."
Mr. Cunningham made an excellent
speech on •■Some Cornerstones of
•Freemasonry.'' H,, applied the Masonic
principles to modern life.
In referring to the history of the
lodge, Mr. Musser announced that its
present membership contained four
members whose great-grandfathers had
served as worshipful masters of the
lodge more than 100 years ago.
The following is a list of the officers
and committee of arrangements which
made all rhe preparation for the mag
nificent ceremony of last night:
Grand Officers—J. Henry Williams.
R. W. grand master; Louis A. Watres,
R. W. deputy graud master; James B.
Krause. R. W. seuior grand warden;
John S. Sell. R. W. junior grand war
den; William B. Hackenburg. R. W.
grand treasurer: John A. Perry, R. W.
grand secretary; district deputy grand
master, district \'o. 2, William's. Snv
der. P. M.. Robert Burns Lodue No.
Officers of Lodge N'o. 21—' W. Harrv
Musser, worshipful master; Charles li.
Sheafl'er. senior warden: John N. Pere
goy, junior warden: Henry O. Orth,
treasurer; John K. Royal, P. M., sec
retary; Low is H. Tyson, P. M., repre
sentative in grand lodge; Clark E.
Diehl, P. M.. Harry C. Ross, (P. M.. and
George E. Whitney, P. M., trustee-";
Joseph A. Lvter. chaplain; Henderson
Gisl>ert. senior deacon; John A. F. Hall,
junior deacon; Charles F. Bare, senior
master of ceremonies: Stanley C.
Smith, junior master of ceremonies;
John Johnson, pursuivant; William
E. Brodbcck. tvler: James K. Beatty
and Canaries H. Smith, stewards; James
M. I.amberton, P. M„ representative to
Masonk- Home. Philadelphia.
Committee of Arrangements—W.
Harry Musser. W. M.: Charles 1..
Sheaffer, S. W.; John N. Peregoy, J.
W.; Henry C. Orth. treasurer; John K.
Royal. P. M.. secretary; W. Ljtner Gor
gas. P. M., P G. M.: Spencer C. Gil
bert. P. M.: George W. Rhoads. P. M.;
James M. Lamberton, P. M.; Harrv C.
Ross. P. M.; Clurk E. Diehl, P. M.; N.
Prank Matter, P. M.; Anson S. De Vout.
P. M.; George E. Whitney, P. M.;
Charles H.'Hoffman, P. M.: John M. J.
Rauniek. P. M.; Samuel C. Grissinger.
P. M.; Walter E. Chi k. P. M.: Rob
ert W. Hoy, P. M.: Clyde P. Love, P.
M.; Lewis H. Tyson. P. M.; Charles H.
Smith, James E. Beatty, Albert M. Ha
uler, <" harles F. Henc'n, Charles E. Al
bright. Deau P. Walker. Henderson Gil
bert. Harm- H. Howard. John A. F.
Hall, John C. Johnson. Charles F. Bare,
' harles Hitz. William W. Ney, E.lgar
W. Walton and Stanley C. Smith.
are always aggravated during
damp, changeable weather
and ordinary treatments are
Sack conditions need the oil-food
is Scoff's Emulsion to rednce the
injurious Kidk and strengthen the
orjfans to expel them.
Scott'i Emulsion, with careful diet
for one month, often relieve* the
lame raasrles and stiffened
joints and subdues the sharp,
nnbearable pains when other
remedies have failed. j~f]t
ENTIRE STATE IS
Radical Move by Penn- 1
sylvania Officials to !
Halt the Foot and
NO CATTLE MAY
BE BROUGHT IN
Public Sales Have Been Forbidden—
Meat Can Be Shipped Into the State
But Only Under a Most Rigid In
The State Live Stock Sanitary j
Board. at a conference held last night I
at the Executive Mansion with Gov-!
ernor Tencr. decided to make State- j
wide the quarantine against cattle in-1
fected with the foot and mouth disease j
In other words, to quote Secretary!
of Agriculture Critehtield, "uo cattle
can be sent out of the State and noil
cattle can coine into this State under!]
the order establishing state-wide quar
antine against the foot and mouth dis
ease. We must depend now upou our]
own cattle supply at present in the I
State. Of course meat cau be shipped
into the State, but it is all subject to j
rigid inspection, not oulv by govern-!
ment, but also by State inspectors." I
The entire board was present with j
the Governor at last night's meeting,
including Secretary CritciifielJ, State
Veterinarian C. ,i". Marshall and his I
assistant, Dr. T. E. Munee. and Dairy j
and Food Commissioner James Foust. j
The State quarantine order was at !
once sent to all points where cattle!
are shipped into or out of the State, |
and all stockyards were at once in
formed of it so that they could observe I
it from the start.
lieports received t to-day indicate!
that satisfactory progress is being j
made in the enforcement of the quar-1
antine against shipments iu or out of j
the State. The quarantine order, and
the regulations accompanying it, will j
be placed in the hands of between '
35,000 and 40,000 farmers in the ]
State as well as with cattle owners,!
breeders and shippers.
Public sales of cattle have been tor-'
bidden and all owners notified accord-'
inglv. More than 100 federal and j
State agents have taken charge of the
enforcement of the quarantine regula
tions. and additional men will be ap- j
pointed to look after inspection of
suspected cattle and to kill those de-j
elared suffering from the disease.
Conditions Worse In Pittsburgh
| Pittsburgh, Nov. 11.—Couditionsi
j brought about by the epidemic of foot 1
and mouth disease became distinctly
worse to day when it was announced
that three hundred cows, one of the
' finest dairy herds in Westmoreland
| county, had developed the disease and
(seven dairy herds in other parts of
Western Pennsylvania were under sus
Some apprehension for the milk
; supply of Pittsburgh was felt, while
i hay dealers were wondering where they
j were to get supplies. The uormal sup
ply for the city is forty cars a day.
Recently receipts have shrunk to half
I that number. Seven inspectors were
j sent to East Liverpool. Ohio and
Rochester, Pa., to fumigate straw hay
, used in packing pottery and glass and
at the Herr's Island stockyards it was
said fumigation wolild be completed
$—,oOO.O(M( Herd Is Menaced
Chicago, Nov. 11.—Spread ot'Voot
and mouth disease among the SU6 prize
j dairy cattle under quarautine at the
j Chicago I nion Stockyards assumed
such alarming proportions to-day that
it W3s feared the infection could not
be prevented from spreading to every
animal in the herd. The cattle are
valued at $2,500,000.
Dr. S. E. Bennett, of the Federal
Bureau of Animal Industry, said that
forty new cases were discovered in the
herd yesterday. The newlv infected
! cows were separated from the isolated
herd and taken to the veterinary hos
pital where 52 other cases from the
dairy show stock, are under treatment.
Dr. Bennett said consent would be
jfiven to destroy the animals until
there is no hope of saving them.
GROSS AND MEALS
(.'•■Hnucd From Flrat Pact.
of one particular party. I cannot ig
nore tljt requests of those who have
asked me to be a candidate, and have
given me every assurance of their heip
in every way to nominate and elect
me. I purpose making an active can
vass wheu the time comes, and in due
time I will nvike the formal announce
ment of my eandidacy."
Mr. Gross was equally positive in
stating that he will be a candidate for
the Republican nomination for Mayor.
"Ye*," said Mr. Gross When seen
this morning, " I am going to be a can
didate for the nomination for Mayor.
I have posted my friends and I have
imy fences built. In the' event of my
i not being nominated I wili be for any
; candidate who is for a clean city and "a
! righteous government. That is all I
am anxious for. whether it is me or
: scmebody elee. I will make my formal
; announcement in due time. There is no
: use of making it this early."
As yet, outside of Mayor Royal,
| there has been no one mentioned as
likely to be an aspirant for the Demo
j cratic nomination. It is said that be
cause of the law taking the ap
j pointing power from the hands of the
i Mayor and vesting it in the City Com
; mission there are not so many eager to
till the o'ffice of Mayor, but the fact
I that there will be two Republican can
didates, and the prospect of a lively
i contest, is sufficient to make the cam
paign decidedly interesting.
Aspirants for Other Offices
' The mayoralty fight will not be the
I<A~ Starting Right E
Every day some young K
>VW ™ an * n Harrisburg steps into B
his first grown up clothes, gets ft
/C \ into the "long pants" class and K
jsA \ \ ---Ty generally "Dad" has a good deal v
\ fell to do, especially financially with g
I\ / jjf transaction. *
\ \ To that host of Dads who have 1
formed the habit ot coming to The ■
Live Store for clothes-comfort and J
WjV urJ:-. : ®Z*' clothes-satisfaction we say "bring ■
\ S/W W at y oun & ster here and start I
Wr r^t " * ntroc * uc i n g him to «
Jll p Kuppenheimer Clothes I
They've a style young fellows like; I
I I'j m% ! lively,vigorous,good looking; they've M
If / /f 1 I . a quality in the fabric and tailor- I
llf mj vf jll:! ing all men enjoy, sturdy, de- I
I /?f /Mi *\ ! ||! pendable, service-giving. £
i 11/ i/i r!i i|i! They're economical in price, repre- flj
IM wf |P (M senting that greater value for every 9
I ,!' / 1 dollar invested that young men J
a m jijl 111 jl l I 1■! should learn to demand in every- jl
1/(1 J ljl H '' I' 1 ' thing they purchase. %
I j/ | WE illustrate, but one from a |l
Jlj If | ! score or more of this season's liv-
' I H j J liest leading styles for Young iMcn At j
' f |; J r J£ls S2O $25 S3O. j
only big local tight in the September
primaries or in the November election
of 1915. Many offices are to be tilled
and much interest will be centered in
the City Commissioners and the County
Commissioners. In the City Commission
ersliip light, according to the present in
cumbents, the principal issue wilt be
the question of erecting a municipal
Two of the County Commissioners,
at least, say they will be in the field
for re-election. The City Commission
ers, save the Mayor, all say they will
be in the field and Mayor Royal's
friends believe he too may become a
County Commissioners Isaac S. Hoff
man and Samuel S. Miller, without hesi
tancy, say they again will seek election,
air»i while John H. Eby. of Lvkens, the
present minority member of the board,
is mentioned by his friends as a candi
date. it also is said that he has an am
bition to succeed Harry C. Wells as
The commissioners of both the city
and the county all agree that the mu
nicipal hall question will be a big is
sue of the campaign. Harrisburg poli
ticians now are saying that to get a
new court house, at least two of the
members of the County Commission
should be Harrisburgers and that the
tight will be made along those lines.
Forrer to Bun for Commissioner
Many of the candidates for City
Commissioner, aside from the present
incumbents, think the time is not yet
ripe to announce their candidacies al
though a few have done so. Among them
is V. Grant Forrer, for a number of
years superintendent of the Harrisburg
Park Department, and who was deposed
by City Commissioner M. Harvey Tay
lor, shortly after the Clark commission
form of government bill went into ef
fect in December, last. Forrer's friends
say politics was behind his loss of the
With John H. tlby, of Lvkens, a
possible candidate for re-election to the
Board of County Commissioners and the
majority members. Miller and Hoffman,
having declared their candidacies, there
also is in the field for that office Ed
ward Dapp, at present oue of the Jury
Commissioners, and diaries Uowerman,
District Attorney Michael E. Stroup
will be a candidate for re-election. As
yet no lawyer has come out in opposi
tion. Neither has opposition been men
tioned to Henry W. Cough for tile
County Controllership. Mr. Gotigh took
over his present position with the coun
ty after many years' service in similar
work with tiie city anil he will be a
candidate to succeed himself.
The City Treasurer-ship
A successor to the City Treasurer,
whose term will expire in 1913, will,
under the Clark act, be appointed by
the City Commissioners, so that that of
fice no longer will be voted for by the
electori. A City Controller will be
elected, however, his term to be for
four years. Harry F. Oves. chairman
of the Republican City Committee, was
mentioned for this office shortly after
Mr. Gough retired to take up the coun
ty work, although there has been no
formal announcement that Oves is a
Roy C. Danner, Register of Wills,
has ißnfirmtd the report that he will be
a candidate for re-election. Charles
W. Rubendall, Deputy Register, it is
said, may be a candidate for Recorder
of Deeds and Clerk of the Orphans'
Court. There will be two vacancies in
the Board of Directors of the Poor, by
reason of tne expiration of the terms
of Charles L. Boyer and Thomas S.
Manning. Both, it is said, will seek
The office of City Assessor, after the
term of the present incumbent, W. H.
H. Bicklev, expires, becomes appointive
under the Clark third class city act. so
that that office will not be voted for
Artistic Printing at Star-Independent.
CAR LOAD POTATOES
10-bushel lots 650 per bushel
5-bushel lots, per bushel.
1 bushel 70<*
By the peck, 20^
Leave your order at any of our stores. Bell phone.
The 2 in 1 Stores Co.
LANG FORI) THE WINNER
He Gets Decision Over McMahon After
Constable Stops Bout in Sixth
l>os Angeles, Nov. 11. —Sain Lung
ford, of Boston, was given the decision
over Tom McMahon, of Newcastle, Pa.,
it their fight at Vernon arena last
night, after a county constable stopped
the tight in the sixth rouml. It was an
nounced as a 20-rouud match.
harly in the sixth round Langford
knocked down McMahon. who took the
count up to nine and then arose, seem
ingly refreshed and gave a whirlwind
finish to the fight up to the point where
the constable superseded t'he referee.
Although blood flowed freely from the
defeated man he closed strong.
Philadelphir Division—lls crew to
go first aftei 4 p. in.: 110. 105 123
124. 11l 101. 111, 113.
Engineei fcr 115.
Firemen for 105, 114.
Conductors 'or 110, 12 8.
Flagman for 105.
Brakemen for 107, 118.
Engineers up: Powell, Speas, Grass,
First, Smeltzer, Kautz, Heuneeke,
Wolfe, Crisswell, Bair, McOuire, -Min
nich. Kelley, Kluhler, Supplee, Brue
baker, Buch, Tennant, Kennedy.
Firciner. up: Kverhart, Duvell, Keg
leman, Huston Wagner. Khoads, Breli
ner, Myers, Farmer, Nissley, Behinan,
McCurdy, Kochenouer, Packer, Mahon
ey Arnsbergei, Yentr.er, Grove, Man
ning, Mulholin, Gelsinger, Carr, Wag
ner, Gilberg, Duulevv, Davidson,
Conductor up: Houdeshel.
Brakemen up: Hubbard, Kopc.
Middle Division—l 9 crew to go first
after 2.30 p. m.: IS, 23, 11 2. 24.
Preference: 1, 3, 4.
Flagman fo: 112.
Brakeman for 4.
Kngineeis up: Moore. Havens, Min
niek,. Hertzler. Webster, Free, Smith.
Firemen up. Wright, Zciders, Cox,
Davis, Weibley, Simmons, Bornman,
Seagrist. Stouffe:', Look. Potteiger,
Conductor up: Huber.
Brakemen up: SUhl, Henderson,
Me Henry, Heck. Mathias, Fleck, Frank,
Kilgor, Kane, Baker. Wenrick, Putt,
Yard Crews—Engineers up: Hous
er. Meals, Stahl, Silks, HarveyT"Salts
man. Kulm, Snyder, Pelton, Shaver,
Lund is. Hoyler, Breneman, Thomas,
Firemen up: Schiefier, Hauch. Wei
gle. C'ookerly, Maeyer, Snell. Bartolet,
Getty, Hart. Barkev. Sheets, Bair,
Eyde, Fssig. Xey, Myers, Boyle, trow,
Kevie. baekev, Fish.
I Rngineeis foi 707, 90. IS2O, 054.
Firemen for 707, 1758.
Philadelphia Division—.Mil* crew to
g o first after :>. 45 p. in.: 210, 222.
205, 24 4, 2:5 a. 246. 2:!0, 2 19. 245.
225, 238, 20S.
Engineers ('or 202, 205, 2 14. 233.
Firemen for 205, 208.
Conductors for 202, 205, 216, 2113
j Flagman for 236.
Hrakeinen for 205, 208. 228. 230
Conductors up: Logan, Liuglc, Kel
lor. Forney, •Gtindle.
Flagman up: Keitzel.
Brakemen up: Carroll, Malseetf.
Deets, Goudy, Myers.
Middle Division—lit, crew to go
i first after 2.15 p. in.: 107, 111, 105.
j 118, 114, 1 10.
Kngineer for 107.
Firemen for 11 U. 114. '
Conductor for 111.
Flagman for 1 14.
Urakcmnn for 118.
P., H. & P.—After 2.30 p. in.: 10,
20. 15. 1. 21, 7, 23, 5. 19, 9. S, It!.'
Eastbouud—After 2.30 p. in.: 51,
56. «>3, .>7. 61, 65, 62, 53, 63, 58.
Conductor up: Hilton.
Kngineers up: Woland, Wircmiin,
Rielnvine, Fetrow, Tipton, Massinioro,
VVyre, Martin, Morrison.
I Firemen up: Oowliowcr. Kelly,
i Chronister, Kumhaugh, Lex, Bower's,
j Longenecker, Sullivan,
i Brakemen tip: Heckiuan, M i lei,
| Cheny, Greafl", Cook, lihley, Eiismingor,
! Kesch, l'ainter, l'age, llolbcrt.
Responsibility walks hand in lianrt
! willi capacity anil power. »
HOW I DARKENED MY
Lady Gives Simple Home Recipe That
She Used to Darken Her Gray
l'or years I tried to restore niv gra.T
hair to its natural color with the prejj
pared dyes and i-tuiiis, but none of theni
gave satisfaction and they were all
expensive. I filially ran onto a simple
recipe which I mixed ut home that gives
wonderful results. I gave the recipe;
which is as follows,'to"* number of mv
friends, and they ure all delighted witlj
it. To 7 oz. of water add a small box
of Burbo Compound, 1 oz. of bay rum
and % oz. of glycerine. Use every
other day until the hair becomes the
required shade, then every two weeks)
It will not only darken the pray hair,-
but removes dandruff and scalp humors,
and acts as a tonic to tne hair. It is
not stickv or greasy, does uot rub off
and does not color the scalp. You esq
prepare it at home at very little e*:
peuse. . Adv.