Newspaper Page Text
SOUR STOMACH. GOLDS. HUMS. I
REGULATE YOUR BOWftS-IO CENTS
Turn tlit' rascals out—the headache,
biliousness, constipation, the sick, sour
stbinach and bad colds- —turn them out
to-night with C'ascarets.
; Don't put in another day of distress.
I.et Cascarets sweeten and regulate
vQjir stomach; remove the sour, undi
gested and fermenting food and that
misery-making gas; take the egress bile
from your liver and carry off the de-
-C l 0C '* t PRICE 10 CENTSi
•" ASCARETS WORK WHILE YOU SLEEP.
CONDITION IN THE JAIL
BETTER ™ IN SCHOOL
With Country Schools Usually Being
In a Rundown Condition, They
Make Little Appeal to Either
Pupil or Teacher
Washington, Nov. 13.—One farmer
with a cheap automobile has more in
vested in that one piece of mechanism
tllan the average rural community as
a whole has in its school plant; and
the owner of the auto frequently
spends as much on the upkeep of hiij
one car as the community spends for
tlie totil maintenance of the school,
including the teachoi s salary. This is
one of a ntimber of significant compari
cins brought out by .W. F. Feagin.
state Superintendent of Education for
\labauia, in a survey reported to the
I'nired State- Bureau of Education.
To illustrate farther the plight of
i ■ s. liuols. Superintendent Feagin
-itou- a dilapidated rural school in
• ontrast with the handsomely con
.•traded jail in the same county, cost
ing several thousand dollars. "This
jail.'' he says, "has sanitary drinking
fountains, shower baths, clean floors.
Bentv of light, good ventilation and
is otherwise attractive. Could a person
from this district in which this school
is located be 'blamed for preferring the'
in i I"
Naturally country schools make lit
tle appeal either to pupils or teachers,
under existing conditions. Pupils drop
out and teachers move. Out of 5,423
pupils entering the first grade in the
schools inspected in the Alabama sur
vey only 60 completed the work of the
fourth year of the high school. Of
the teachers, 76 per cent, are holding
their present positions for the first
time. Of the remainder. 18 per cent,
are teaching their second session in
their first school, and only 19 per cent,
have stayed more than two years in
the same place.
The Alabama survey was an attempt
to provide a definite background on
facts on which to base a campaign for
improvement. The controlling purpose
of the investigation was not to estab
lish an opinion or theory, but to find
out the truth. The survey was not
made by outside specialists imported
for the occasion, but by regular of
ficials of the State education depart
ment, who selected three typi&al coun
ties and personally visited the schools.
The results will be used for definite
improvement in the schools of the
"The conditions found are by no
means peculiar to Alabama," declares
T)r. Glaxton, United States Commis
sioner of Education. "They can be
duplicated anywhere. In Tennessee a
few years ago, for instance, inquiry
revealed that in several counties the
cost of the county jail was greater
than the total cost of all the school
houses in the county, and in more than
half the counties of the State the cost
of court house and jail together was
greater than that of all the school
houses, while in a majority of the
counties the average annual salary of
the teacher was less than the cost of
feeding a prisoner in jail.
"This Alabama survey is conspicu
ous 'because it is a carefully drawn
picture of the traditional public indif
ference to the problem of adequate
support for schools in rural communi
ties. We still spend much more for
luxuries —even harmful luxuries—than
we do for education. Until a communi
ty spends at least as much for educa
tion as it does for anv on eof the ma
terial necessities of fife— food, cloth
ing and shelter—it is not doing its
Jur Trade-Mark No. ti Protected by
L'. S. Letter* Patent No. r>9.3tio
A RARE CHOICE
•jut H perfect one. In the neck of I
each bottle is a
permitting an absolutelj free flow
without in any way atTcetiiiK the
color or purity of the contents.
PATTERSON & COANE
I*llll. A ORf.PHM
1 1 1 " »■/ !
composed waste matter and eonstipa i
■ tion poison from the bowels. Tnen you :
A Cascaret to-night will straighten
you out bv morning—a 10-ceut box i
• jfrom any drug store will keep your i
head clear, stomach sweet, liver and
bowels regular aud make you feel bully .
■ and cheerful for months. Don't forget j
HUMAN HEALIH AND THE
, FOOT-AND-MOUTH DISEASE
The Danger of Contaminated Milk
' Spreading the Disease Overcome by
r Quarantine and Pasteurization—
' Reports Reearded as Exaggerated
r Washington, D. C„ Nov. 13.—The
| anxiety that has been expressed in sev
i , eral quarters in regard to the effeci
!' U P°" human health of the present out
. break of the foot aud mouth disease is
gj regarded bv government authorities as
r! somewhat exaggerated. The most com
, mon tear is rha' the milk supply might
s become contaminated, but in view of
- the precautions that the local authori
. ties in the infected areas are very
r generally taking there is comparatively
8 f„ l e A f S " °- f this ' Milk ,n;m in
I rected farms is not permitted to be
t shipped at all. The onlv danger is.
i jtherefore, tha before the disease has
i manifested itself some infected milk
j might reacih the market. For this rea
son experts in the United States De
s partment of Agriculture recommend
; pasteurization. As a matter of fact
however, pasteurization is recommended'
I by the department, anyway for all milk
'j that is not very high grkde and from
lj tuberculin tested cows.
It has been demonstrated by experi
ments which have been made in Den
mark and Germany that pasteurization
, j will serve a- a safeguard against eon
> tagion trom the loot and mouth disease
> I just as readily as it does against tv
s i phoid fever, but in any event it must
-| be thoroughly done—the milk must be
t; | heated to 145 degrees Fahrenheit and
held at this temperature for 30 min
J I utes;
tj In this country the foot and mouth
• | disease has been so rare that there
1 , are few recorded cases of its traits
• I mission to human beings. I u 1902 a
' | few cases were reported iu New En
| and, and in 1908 in a few instances
I e ™£ tlons were found in the mouths of
1 j children which were believed to have
r | been caused bv contaminated milk.
I In both of these outbreaks the sale of
- milk was stopped as soon as tilie disease
I was found among the cattle. As long
i therefore, as the disease can be cou
i fined by rigid quarantine to certain
• | specified areas the danger from this
-1 source is very small. Should the pest-
J ilcnce spread all over this countrv and
■ become as general as it has been at
, I v 'arious times in large areas in Europe,
| the porbleni would become more serious.
| I nder any circumstances, however
1 pasteurization would be an efficient
j remedy. Where pasteurization is not
, j Possible, and where there is any reason
to suspect that the disease mav exist,
, t'he precaution of boiling milk might
' he advisable. Simple directions for
pasteurizing milk at home, however,
[ are contained in Circular 127, which
) will be sent free on application to the
Unuted States Department of Agricul
1 » <ows affected with the malignant
5 form of the disease lose practically all
f j of their milk. In mild cases, however
, | the decrease may be from one-third to
| one-half of the usual yield. The ap
pearance of the milk also changes. Tt
, becomes thinner, bluish and poor in fat
When the udder is affected the milk
} frequently contains coagulated fibrin
and blood, so that a considerable sedt
r me lit forms, while the cream is thin
, and of a dinty color. These changes.
however, occur only when the disease
. is m an advanced stage and, as a mat
ter of fact, the disease is not permitted
to pass into an advanced stage, as any
s stricken animal is at once slaughtered.
Men who come in contact with dis
. i eased animals may also become infect
j ed. Tn -adult human beings the con
tagion causes such symptoms as sore
I mouths, painful swallowing, fever and
| occasional eruptions on the bands, fin
i I U ,? S ' et S" Whi ' e causing consider
able discomfort. however, the disease is
| rarely serious. Where it is very prev- j
alent among animals, some authorities
I believe that it is fairly general anions
! human beings, but that the disturb '
auces it causes are usually so slight!
j that they are not brought to the at
tentiou of the family physician. There 4 -!
is, however, a very good reason for '
I every one giving the diseased animals I
as wide a berth as possible, namely
that otherwise ithov may easily carry
the disease to perfectly healthv herds
Federal inspectors engaged in the wor,.
of eradicating the pestilence are the:
oughly equipped -with rubber coat ,
hats, boots and gloves, which mav be!
completely disinfected, and others'who !
lack this equipment are strongly urged!
, not to allow their curiosity to" induce '
them to become a menace to their owir!
! and their neighbors' property.
The disease in short, is dangerous i
because of its effects upon the health '
of mankind. At present all infected !
herds are being slaughtered as soon as I
they a e discovered, the carcasses bur |
i ied and the premises thoroughly disiu- I
iccted. I'ntll all danger of infection!
has been removed in this way, t'he locol i
i authorities quarantine the milk.
Those who wish additional precau
| tions are recommended to use pasteur
I ized milk, but, as has already been said.
! this recommendation holds true whether
, or not there is any fear of the foot
aud mouth disease.
Democratic Margin Is Four
.Tell'erson City, Mo.. Nov. 13.—The
Demo- rats will' control the next Mis
souri House of Representatives by only
four majority, according to complete
| official returns received here. They will
j have' 7o members, the Republicans 06
i and the Progressives 1. Seventy two
I votes are necessary to control. Tn the
I Senate Where will be 2K Democrats and
| eight. Republicans.
HARRTSBURfI STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 13. 1914.
LINCOLN HIGHWAY Sit CESS j
Due to Support of Press Reports the
Detroit. Mich., Nov. 13. —"The won ;
derfnl support which the press of the'
country has given the Lincoln Highway!
i during the last year has had much to,
do with the success which has been i
reached," said A. R. Pardington. vices
i president tif the Lincoln Highway As-j
I soeiation. in a recent interview in De-i
j troit. "Not only the dailies but the;
periodical press of the country, as]
well, have kept the Lincoln Highway I
j constantly before the public eye, aud i
I shown in a hundred ways the won
! derful advantages of such a transcon-j
| tinental road," said Pardington. He
! stated that publications of national
circulation have voluntarily asked fori
j and printeii whole pages of des.'rip-1
! t ioji and explanation of the rout j and j
its advantages, while any estimate of j
the amount and value of the space |
used for this purpose in the thousands!
|of dailies of both this country and!
| Canada would be impossible; it is be-;
1 yond reckoning.
•j "The motor papers alone have con ;
j tvibuted upwards of forthv thousand j
J dollars' worth of their advertising j
j space for the use of the Association
, iu putting its message before the pub
1 "The hearty support of the presß |
1 was the first thing and the main thing!
• | needed by the Lincoln Highway As '
f ! sociation," said Pardington. "Withj
j that secured we were sure, of success. I
■ j as the great project had but to be put j
' before the people in the proper liaht I
j and their aid anil support in such a ]
i patriotic and progressive movement
, j was certain.
ENOCH AKDKN (JIVES I P
. | Returns, Prosperous after 20 Years,
, j Finds Wife Remarried
i Sun'bury, Pa., Nov. 13. — I'wentv vears
ago George K. Weirick, of Lower Aug
, usta township. Noit'lumnberland countv.
went West to seek iiis fortune, as ne
. Bold his wife. He settled in Oakland,
. Cal„ and for a number of months let
ters passed, and he sent money home
•Suddenly the letters stopped, and she
( had no further trace of her husband.
After years of waiting she married
George -C. Coleman and moved away.
Yesterday Weiriek came back to Sun-
I bury, and lie wore good clothes and
has an unmistakable look of having
[ j been successful in life. Making'himself
j known to Samuel H. 'Bowser, a school
' j day friend, he learned that his wife had
With tears streaming down his .face,
1 lie declared that he would not hunt for !
■her any further, and left on the next j
1 train westward.
1 ' will prevent the little illness of today '
j from becoming the big sickness of
, ! tomorrow and after. For troubles of
•; the digestive organs you can rely on
Sold everywhere. In boxes, 10c„ 25c.
1 COW BREAKS MILK RECORD
California Animal Produces 30,000
Pounds of Butter in Year
Woodland, Cal., Nov. 13.—Champion |
Tillie Alcartra, a Woodland cow, has j
set a new record for milk production iu i
' excess of -10,00(1 poumls in a year.
' This year is up to-day, but the 30,- j
000 pound mark was passe.l several i
' days ago.
1 Tillie Alcartra is a five-year-old iHol-!
. Stein-iFriesian. She set a new record
last year, surpassing 'bv a few pounds j
1 tliio 29,592-pound mark made by a '
| 'Massachusetts cow.
Sis Safes Blown Opsn
Wilkes-'Barre, Pa.. Nov. 13.—Safes j
' were blown open iu six 'places Wednes- j
day nigbit. The following places were
' entered: Office of Fisher junk yard, of
-1 fi"e of Breakstone junk yard, office
' Ganoga Ice Company, office of North-,
' western .Milling Company, store of Ar
■ thur Kvans florist, and store of A. W. j
"Diphtheria" Only Mumps
1 Sun bury, Pa,, Nov. 13.—Diphtheria
• experts, employed by the State Health j
Department, visited Monroe township,!
" j Snyder county, yesterday, where twelve
[ I cases of the disease were said to exist i
I and where the schools had been closed.
• The examiners declared the disease to j
' Ibe mumps, and mild at that. The quar- j
antine was at once lifted and Sunbury j
borough also took its embargo off food- '
| stuffs from Snyder co.inty.
School in Contagion Peril
Sui.b.ily, Pa., Nov, 13.—When Vic-j
' | tor Koble. a health ofli.-cr. went to the i
| home of Benjamin \ 011. where a diph- !
' I theWa death occurred, iie missed one J
' | son. He asked where be was and the j
; mother replied that lie had gone to i
j school. A hurry call found the boy |
yjuvong fifty other pupils. School was I
"fdismissed anil the room was ilisinftt-teil. I
I JG JOINTS
Instant Relief With a
Small Trial Bottle of |
Old "St. Jacob's Oil" !
Rheumatism is "pain" only.
Not one case in Kfty requires inter- '
nal treatment. Stop drugging! Hub:
soothing, penetrating "St. Jacob's Oil" j
right into your sore, stiff, aching j
joints, and relief comes instantly. "St.
Jacob's Oil' is a harmless rheumatism i
liniment v.hicli never disappoints and.
cannot burn the skin.
Limber up! complaining! Get i
a small trial bottle of old, honest "St. '
Jacob's Oil" at any drug store, and in |
just a moment you'll be free from |
rheumatic pain, soreness and stiffness, i
Don't suffer! Relief awaits you. "St.!
Jacob's Oil" is just as good for sci
atica. neuralgia, lumbago, backache,
OUTLOOK FOR THE STEEL
TRADE IS BRIGHTER NOW
Prices of Finished Products Have Nat
urally Settled But Until Longer
Business Appears the Low Levels j
of I (HI Can't Be Expected
New York, Nov. 13. —" The lroul
I Age" says the better sentiment in the
steel trade which was evident one week j
ago is more generally recognized, but I
it has not yet affected buying. 'The de-J
dine in orders shown by the Steel Cor
poration's statement as of October 31
I has not been checked, but the nearness i
of 1915 and the small provision made |
| for the needs of manufacturing con- j
: sinners beyond December bolster hopes |
1 of a turn near at hand.
A smaller loss in the Steel Corpor
! ation's untitled orders last month than
in September would give more reason
i for favorable comment had not October I
■ operations steadily declined. This week
I the situation in the Chicago district
] stands out, with the nearly complete
I closing down of the Gary works. Other
I mills in that district are running single
I turn and only part time.
> Hopeful views are mainly based on
easier money, the increasing foreign
| trade balance, and the belief that rail
j toad buying will soon expand with ail
j increase in freight rates.
The announcement that Great. Britain
I had forbidden ferroinangaivese exports
to this country comes this week with
apparent authority. Last week such
action was both aftirmeij and denied.
Our London cable says that concessions
may be made if proper guarantees are
given against re-exports from the Unit
ed States. The small re-sales reporte I
here, though to neutral countries, have i
been made much of in Great Britain, as !
it was charged some of thp metal wasj
going into Germany.
It is one sign of the present low
rate of steel production that this action
of the British Government lias caused |
no flurry in this market, it is to be I
considered also that as British makers
of ferronianganese work off their low
priced American contracts they will not
readily give up the profits to be had
under prevailing war prices.
Prices of finished steel products have
naturally settled, but until larger busi
t ness appears the low levels of late 1911
I are not to be expected. Piates have
j sold as low' as 1.U5c., Pittsburgh, and
a delivered price of 1.25 c. on plates
J and shapes at Milwaukee and Chicago
i has been common. Bars have shown less
j weakness, but 1.10 c.. Pittsburgh, has
| been done on a particularly good or
der. A round lot of reinforcing bars in
! Eastern territory started some cutting.
The Boston store addition at Chiea
| yo, 4,000 tons, is the largest structural
' order. At Cleveland bids were taken on
: 1,000 tons for new coke and ore bins,
■ and various railroad lettings in the
| East and Central West amouut to 2,000
A larger ear movement in the West, j
due to increased graiu exports, has re
| vived expectations of car orders, and
i the necessities of the Harriman and the
; Bock Island lines are put at a total of
40,000. Chicago reports a 15,000-ton
' inquiry for tie plates and in spikes and
bolts several large lots are to be
1 bought. Kail output is just now at the
I lowest rate in years*
j Foreign orders for various products
! lor war purposes are smaller, though a
! good part of France's inquiry for 27,-
: 000 tons of steel, much of it bars for
| shrapnel, is yet to be placed.
The tin plate basis for next year's
| contracts may soon be fixed by actual
I transactions. Consumers have talked
$3.25, Pittsburgh. The largest con
| tracts have generally gone at a sc. to
; 10c. concession from the usual market
I price. Domestic mills have taken an or
der for 35,000 boxes for .lapan in com
j petition with Wales.
I Tile recent contract placed by gas
| interests with the leading producer for 1
j (> in. to 12-in. pipe was for 85 miles,
! instead of tiO miles, as first announced.
| For Waco, Texas, an order has been .
| given for 30 miles of 10-in. pipe and "
; a Hamilton, Ontario, inquiry is for 25
miles of 6 to 12-in. pipe,
j Pig iron buying for the first quarter
I and first half of 1915 has brought out
I further concessions in some districts, ,
j notably Chicago, where $12.50 at fur
, nace for No. 2 is now reported. South
ern iron has sold at $lO far the entire
| first half. A British user of hematite :
I iron has offered the equivalent of
$14.60 at seaboard, this side, for 3,000
jto 4,000 tous a month. With a phos
! phorus limit of 0.05 per cent, tbe busi
j ness is far from being attractive.
Three Bun Down toy Autos
Shamokin, Pa., Nov. 13. —Walter
I Klemick and Jacob Stark were struck
j 'here yesterday by an automobile driven j
j'by Al'bcrt Grosser, of Ashland, 'boiii be- ! 1
| ing 'badly injured. IJ ami nick Dune, 10 j
i years old. of Ma.vsville, was struck by!
' an ai, omo'b-le driven by W. 11. Lee, ufj
| this pla-e. and badly, if not fatally,)'
1 injured. ' | |
RELIEF! Nil BLISTER;:
It Soothes and Relieves Like si
Mustard Plaster Without
the Burn or Sting
MUBTKROLE is a clean, white oiut- ]
ment. made with tbe oil of mustard. It ' !
does all the work of the old-fashioned \
mustard plaster—does it better anu ]
does not blister. You do not have to !
bcther with a cloth. You simply rub it |'
on —and usually the paiu is gone!
Doctors aud nurses use MUSTER- •
OLE and recommend it to their i
They will gladly tell you what relief j i
it gives from Sore Throat, Bronchitis, : i
Croup, .Stiff Neck, Asthma. Neuralgia, |
Congestion, Pleurisy. Kbeumatism, 1
Lumbago. Pains and Aches of the Back i
■)!• Joints, Sprains, Sore Muscles,
Bruises, ''hilblains. Frosted Feet, Colds 1
of the Chest (it often prevents Penu- ll
1110 n i a ).
At your druggist's, in 25c and 50c
jars, aud a special large nospital size
Be sure .vou get the genuine MUB
- . Refuse imitations—get what i
you ask for. The Musterole Company, '
| Cleveland, Ohio.
On Suits, Goats & Dresses at Sacrificing
Prices. Select Your Garment Now and
OPEN A CREDIT ACCOUNT
f WE SELL HERE FOR GASH AND 6IVE t
YOU CREDIT IF YOU WANT IT
V.-ajjtt $lO For Your Choice of 100
il Jwi L a< M es N ew Fall Suits and
IHI IP New
For This Sale. Rial Values Up )• $lB
One Lot of 150 Ladies' Coats (jlMp
In Mackinaws, Balmacaans and Belt Coats. y Jmf
THESE WILL SELL FAST. Jm
Values up to $13.50. Choice af $7 ,||||
HiPM $ 5 choicVof 200 Misses' and Children's Coats
"i In This Lot and
About 50 Ladies' Ail Wool Serge Dresses
[SypF For Saturday Only. Your Choice at $5
125 Men's New Fall Suits and 75 [j
FOR SATURDAY ONLY
Real Values sls. Your Choice at $9 SW"
9 LIVINGSTON *SO
< -SOUTH MARKET SQUARE jj
HXJNTDR'S HEAET BLOWN OUT !
Mute Evidene of Terrible Mishap as
Gun Trigger Catches
Scranton, Pa., Nov. 13.—As he was
missing from home over night after lie
had gone 011 a hunting trip, the par
ents of Ward Gilett, of Hamlin, near
here, instituted a search for him, finding
his 'body lying across a brush heap
about a mile from home, with 'his heart
blown out. From the position of the
body and the gun it is thought the gun
trigger eaught in the brush, discharging
both barrels of the weapon.
Oilett's entire left side was torn
open and his heart mangled in a dozen
pieces by the heavy load of shot.
JUDGE TO FIX MURDER DEGREE
Convicted Defendant Pleads Guilty
After Obtaining a New Trial j
Reading, I J u.. Nov. 13. A case with-]
out a parallel in 'Berks county was the 1
hearing before .Judge Wagner yesterday |
of the case of '( allogero Strazzieri for
the purpose of fixing the degree of guilt
followiug a plea of guilty alfter the de
fendant had been granted a new trial.
On the grounds of after discovered
evidence, Strazzieri procured another
trial, tout 'before Ijis case was called in
criminal court he and counsel appeared
and the defendant changed his plea of
not-guilty to guilty. Depositions of five
new witnesses to the effect that the man ,
he slaw was the aggressor were offered.
The verdict at the trial was first de
PLANT TO GO ON FULL TIME
Singer Sowing Machine Employes Or j
dered to Return to Work
Klizabeth, .N. J., Nov. ll!.—(More j
than 500 laborers at the 'Singer Sewing i
Machine plant uho were laid off sev- j
eral months ago have been notified to'
report for work Monday morning. Km '
ploves have also been notified that a:
'full-time schedule would go into effot j
Kigh't thousand were employed by j
the Singer Company here, but since the!
'beginning of the Kurorean war more
than 3,000 have been laid off, while l
the hours of the working tfort'e were cut |
from 5'2 a week to 40.
SENATOR HALL RECOVERING j
Will Soon Leave Cleveland (O.) Hos
pital for Ridgway Home
Ridgw r av, Pa,, \ov. 13.—A message)
from Cleveland, 0., eavs that State Sen !
ator .1. K. P. Hall, who is a patient |
in Lakeside hospital there, is recovering j
and will I>e able to leave in two weeks j
I for his home here. j
Senator Hall was critically ill for a]
TURNS TABLES IN DIVORCE
! Wife Denies Deserting and Avers Life
Was in Danger
Sunburv, Pa., Nov. 13.—t.Mrs. Georgfe j
F. Krapp, Ashland, wiife of a wealthy j
Sunbury lawyer, yesterday filed an an !
swer to his suit for an absolute divorce j
on grounds of desertion, which he began '
in Northumberland county- court here.!
She denies that she deserted hiin. as he j
alleges. Instead, alio swears she was i
forced to leave his 'home because her
"life was endangered. - '
Mrs. Krapp asl;s for alimony and ;
counsel fees, and swears she 'believes j
'her hualband to lie worth not less than j
\ = - -i
QST STAR-INDEPENDENT. nl
5> ABRAHAM LINpOLN SAIDN'NO'LIBRARY IS COMPLETE UJ !!
f- WITHOUT TWO CERTAIN B«OKS~THE BIBLE AND fY 11
lijr- SHAKESPEARE; HARDLY A QUOTATION USED IN LITERATURE < '
IP^L~^ AT IS NOT TAKEN FROM ONE >ii| ] |
The above Certificate J |
Entitles bearer to this $5.00 Illustrated Bible * |
♦ If presented at the office of this newspaper, together with the itated amount tbat < I 4
4 ; cover# the necessary EXPENSE items of this great distribution - Including 4 * ?
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1 2n | HOTDATCn bo " nc ! * u " flexible limp leather, wfch overlapping covers 1 *
+ ILLUolnflltU and title stamped in gold, with numerous full-page plates j [
I dtilo* in color from the world famous Tissot collection, together 1 >
w» oi ihc with six hundred superb pictures graphically illustrating ''
BIBLE and mak > n 8 P ,a ' n the versc in t,ie of modern Biblical j J
knowledge and research. The text conforms to the
authorized edition, is self-pronouncing, with copious , < >
marginal references, mans and helps; printed on thin | - i<> » II
bible paper, rlat opening at all pages; beautiful, |5 Jtl® EXPENSE f ■
_ readable type. One Tree Certificate and tha item, < |
i I n " 1 A )»° an MMon for Catholic. "
| • ILLUSIRATrU the style of binding. Through an exclusive arrangement we < ►
! BIBLE i hich is in silk cloth ; I liave been most forti nate in securing the SI
5 contains ,11 o( the illus- Catholic Bible, Douay Version, endorsed < >
1 J tratlons and I 1 1 — by Cardinal Gibbons and Archbishop I I
J maps. One free I Ql. ppifiwer (now Cardinal) Farley, as well as by the < >
J t'rrtlflrnte find Oil. "rtnat various Archbishops of the country. The O
T "em, illustrations consists of the full-page en-" >
X T . . .. , gravings approved by the Church, with-( I
I • out the Tissot and text picture,. It will be distributed in the same bindings as the Pro- ' >
j • te«Mnt hook, and at the sanje Amount Expense Items, with the necessary Free Certificate. ( I
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I X 110 miles: 10 cent, ISO to >OO nillen; for greater distance, ask your postmaster ' '
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KILLED SITTING ON BRIDGE
Car Cat.-hes Ma» Who Fails to Hear or
See It CJoining
Pot tsx i I Jo. Pa., Nov. 13. —The Xc.v
Philadelphia l»rl«lsfo. 011 the line of the
Kasteru Pennsylvania railway, was t'lio
scene of' n terrible accident yesterday,
when Patrick Kidney, aged JlO, was rtiil
down and killed. Rigney was seated on
a sill in t'lio middle of the bridge, with
nis foot against another sill and hit
head hanging down, he did not hear the
aip/proach of a car, aud a heavy mist
prevented him from seeing it.
Spectators from Ihe opposite side
yelled to the endangered man, but he
did not hear, and the car crushed his
| brains out and broke his back.