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THE ASSOCIATION OF AMERICAN ADVERTIS3RS.
fri>sts Branch E«ohan»a. No. 3250
#rt»ata Braooh E«ol>an—. - Ha. B4M4t
Wednesday, November «5, J#l4.
San. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thar. Fri. Sat.
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
8 9 10 11 12 13 14
15 16 17 18 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
Full Moan, and; lost Quarter, lOtt;
New Moon, 17th; First Quarter, 24th.
WEATHER TOBECASTS f " MUW
Harrisburg and vicinity: Fair and JK&VI
warmer to night with lowest tern- Y& jBF
parature about 40 degrees. Thursday
fair with mild temperature.
Eastern Pennsylvania: Fair to-night c /
and Thursday, warmer to-night in west
portion. Moderate temperature Thurs- "U
■iay. Light west to southwest winds.
TESTEKDAY'S TEMPERATURE IN HABRISBURQ
Highest, 39; lowest. SI; S a. m , 22; S p. m.. 3*.
THE MANUFACTURERS' OPPORTUNITY
There was something detinite and practical about
the conference held under the supervision of the
Hsrrisborg Chamber of Commerce in Fahnestook
Hall yesterday, on the subject of opening the great
Sooth American field for commerce to local man
ufacturers, which leaves a very favorable impres
sion on the public mind with regard to the meth
ods that the new Chamber has adopted for helping
The most striking thing about the conference was
the fact that it did not deai with generalities. It
got right down to brass tacks. The Chamber had
men on hand who have expert knowledge of how
the manufacturers of Harrisburg and other Amer
ican cities can sell their products to South Amer
icans who must buy them somewhere else than in
Europe now that the war has upset European com
merce. These men included some of the leading
experts of the country who have spent time and
money ascertaining the actual facts of the situa
tion and what they said can be depended on.
These speakers told the local manufacturers ex
actly what to do to get the business. Mr. George
P. Watt president of the Elliott-Fisher Company, of
this city, which has spent money to find out how
to establish the desired South Americail trade rela
tions, has offered to make all this information avail
able to other Harrisburg firms for the asking.
The Chamber of Commerce thus has brought
Harrisburg manufacturers directly and specifically
in touch with the machinery by which they can find
a profitable outlet for their products in the South
American field. It now rests with the individual
manufacturers whether they are going to avail
themselves of this opportunity. The Chamber has
done its part, and while the Chamber will continue
to lend all the additional aid and give all the infor
mation it can to help the manufacturers further, it
is now for the firms themselves to get busy and sell
their goods through the channels indicated by the
HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL RIVALRY
Persons who delight in attending football games
as aifert of their Thanksgiving entertainment need
outside of Harrisburg to seek that kind of
t,port to-morrow. Although it is not a college
game that is scheduled for Island Park there is
every reason to believe that the scrimmage be
tween the Technical High School and the Central
High School teams will have most of the pictur
esque features that are associated with varsity
gridiron struggles. There is promise that the qual
ity of the play will be equal if not better than that
afforded by many college matehes.
Persons who saw the Technical High School team
defeat the strong Steelton High School eleven last
Saturday declare that the local boys displayed a
mastery of the fine points of the game that was
wonderful for a preparatory suhool. The inter
ference worked with machine-like system and ef
fectiveness that was amazing. On the other hand
the Central team has given a good account of
itself during the whole season.
To add to the interest of the contest is the fact
that these two Harrisburg teams are intense rivals.
They have met ten times in the last ten years, dur
ing which Central's goal line has never been crossed
by the Tech boys. Central has won nine of these
annual contests and one resulted in a tie.
Tech rooters, elated by the remarkable success
of their eleven this year, are confident they will
smash precedents and defeat their rivals, but the
HARRIS-*URO STAR-INDEPENDENT. WEDNESDAY EVENINO, NOVEMBER 25, 1914.
Imowledfe that Central has of Tech's wonderful
strength this season has uiade the Central boys all
the more determined to m&iutain their record of
never having been vanquished by Tech.
Whatever way the tide of battle turns persons
who go to Island Park to-morrow ean be sure that
they will see a tiue exhibition of football and that
neither team will relinquish its hope for victory
until the referee's whistle announces the elose of
NEW YORK AND HER ROADS
The facetious suggestion comes from New York
that the state "fence in" all its roads so as to pre
vent bothersome automobiles front other states
wearing them out. It was inspired by the pro
posal of State Commissioner of Highways Carlisle
that taxes be imposed on "alien" automobiles and
upon heavy motor trucks.
The official advocated a tax of four cents a gal
lon on gasoline used by tourists from other states
while within the confines of New York as well as a
heavy tax on "all commercial vehicles, on the ground
that they wear out the highways.
Heavy motor trucks certainly are not light on
the roads of any state, and extensive tourist traf
fic leaves its traces. Provisions must be made for
these new conditions. The question is whether the
roads should be properly maintained at state ex
pense, as lias been the case, or whether the users
of the highways should pay the bills.
The New York Highway Commissioner's pro
posal does not seem to have been taken very favor
ably, and the suggested taxes may never be levied.
The motorists certainly hope not. They would not
want so bad an example to be set other states —
Pennsylvania, for instance.
THE THANKSGIVING SPIRIT
Turkeys, cranberry sauce, mince pics, pumpkin
pies and football have come to be inseparably as
sociated with Thanksgiving Day. Little thought do
most celebrators of the day, as they sit at their
bountiful boards, give to the famished Puritans.
We cannot always be living in the past, and perhaps
enjoyment of the present is by far preferable.
A day of sport and feastiug. Thanksgiving has
become a favorite holiday with the American peo
ple. Locally, the churches draw crowds and the
religious spirit of the occasion is manifested.
The motives which prompted the Pilgrims to
give thanks are of course not operating to-day
either in Pennsylvania or in Massachusetts, because
there has happily been uo repetition of the condi
tions of the days of the Pilgrims. The modern ob
servance of the holiday, however, has lost nothing
through evolution; it has gained if anything.
Thanksgiving Day now means more than a day
of giving thanks. It means a day of giving money,
clothing, food. Prayers have their place in its ob
servance, but so do deeds. Dinners are given the
poor: the needy are cam! for.
The things that concerned the pious founders of
the day have not entirely disappeared. To-morrow
many a sumptuous celebrator will have memories
of Puritan days at the close of the Thanksgiving
dinner, when the stomach makes known the pres
ence of a fairly substantial replica of Plymouth
Again Bryan hits the speech-making txail.
And Christmas is ju»t one month from te-dav.
Lots of Belgians will be glad if they have bread and
butter on Thanksgiving Day.
Who will raise a fund for the baby turkeys that w ill be
orphaned by the great slaughter to-morrow?
South American housewives would look well in Harris
burgmade sunbonnets, and South American trains would be
safe on Steelton-made rails.
Andrew Carnegie is 79 years old to-day and he still is
able to buy a Thanksgiving turkey despite his oft expressed
desire to die poor.
TOLD IN LIGHTER VEIN
BEADS LIKS A BILL OF FAKE
"The account of this battle has a menu sound."
"What do you mean?"
"It says the well-seasoned froops nVre mustered out and
then peppered with shot." —Baltimore American.
Miss Hobbs—"l saw your wife yesterdav."
Mr. Bobbs—"Did you? What did she have to savf"
Miss Hobbs—"Oh! Nothing."
Mr. Bobbs—"That wasn't my wife."—Puck.
ON TT7ENXNO LEAVES
Tramp—"lf you'll gimme a meal, mum, 111 promise to
turn over a new leaf."
Mrs. Subbubs —"Xcver mind about a new leaf; take the
rake and turn over those old leaves on the lawn. Then re
member that one good turn deserves another, and keep on
till you get them into a pile."—Boston Transcript.
"You think that man has more money than brains?"
"Yes." replied Miss Cayenne: "and 1 don't believe he has
much money, at that."—Washington Star.
The fat plumber was in a philosophical mood.
"There is simply no understanding woman," he observed.
"Whaddye mean, understandf" the thin carpenter aaked,
just to start the c-onversation.
"Well, for instance, a woman doesn't object to being
called a duck."
"And she even smiles if someone happens to refer to
her ai a chicken. And most of them will stand for being
called squab, broiler or turtle doves."
"Yes, yes, but what's the ideaf"
"It's just this," the fat plumber exclaimed, "a woman
objects to being called a hen, and a hen is the most useful
bird of the whole blooming bunch."—Youngs town Tele
"BEST" NOT SATISFACTORY
Doctor —"You have a bad case of gout. The best course
for you is to take no wine, ao beer, no alaohol in any form.
Patient —"Hold on, dector; what's next best?"— Boston
[Tongue-End Top icsj
When Stewart Was a Senator
If Justice John Stewart, of the Su
preme Court lieneh, resigns from that
exalted position which is the goal of
every young lawyer that ever conned
his Coke and Rlackstone. he will have
well e«rned his right to a rest, for his
has been a busy life from the time he
was a youug man. During the Civil war
he was lui officer in one of the best
known fighting Pennsylvania regiments,
serving as adjutant. Then he was dis
trict attorney of Franklin county, and
in 18S0 he entered State politics as a
candidate for Senator, being elected and
serving during the sessions of ISSt
-1883. the latter the Senate famous for
its men ef might in statecraft. The
Senate of 18SS had as members Herr,
of Dauphin; Reyburn. Kennedy and
Gordon, of Philadelphia; Wallace, of
Clearfield; Hail, of Elk; Wolverton, of
Northumberland; Longenecker, of Bed
ford; Arnold, of Allegheny; Cooper, of
Delaware: Watres, of l»aekawanna;
■"Smith and Urady. of Philadelphia: My
lin of ljaucaster, and mauy others who
were classed as front rank men in state
• . *
As a Candidate for Governor
Governor Pattison, the first Dorno
cratie Governor, after 1861, was at the
head of state affairs, having beeu elect
ed by a split in the Republican ranks,
the regular Republicans having nomi
nated General James A. Beaver, and the
Independent Republicans, who rebelled
at tlie Cameron rule, having nominated
Senator John Stewart, who had just
served his first session in the Senate of
1881. The Senate was Republican
and the House Democratic, with John
A. Faunce, of Philadelphia, as Speaker.
Governor Pattison demanded that the
legislature pass apportionment bills,
and to that end called it into extra ses
sion the lay after the regular session
adjourned, June 6. 18S3. For the rest
of the year the two bodies fought it
out, but could come to no agreement on
the formation of Senatorial and Con
gressional districts, and finally, on De
cember 6, the legislature adjourned.
Senator Stewart joined with the Repub
licans in the Senate in fightiug Demo
cratic apportionment measures and in
opposing Pattison, the Democratic Gov
ernor. for whose election he was in a
great measure responsible, and when he
west back home he was as good a Regu
lar as aay of them. He only served
one term in the Senate. Later lie was
madtv judge of Franklin county, an i'
served until made justice of the Su
New Legislator is 6 Feet, 6
One of the new members of the Leg
islature from Reading is Mahlon Shaa
ber, and Mr. Shaaber will be one of the
few veterans of the Civil war in that
body. Another distinction is that he
wili be the tallest man in either body.
He is six feet, six inches high, and tow
ers above his fellow-citizens like a lamp
post over a fire plug. Mr. Shaaber was
a very tail young man when he entered
the army, and it was his height that led
to his meeting with President Lincoln.
His regiment was on the march down
Pennsylvania avenue in Washington,
and President Lincoln was reviewing
it. The tall young Berks county sol
dier attracted Lincoln's attention and
the President expressed a desire to
meet him. At the first opportunity
Shaaber was introduced at the White
House and met President Lincoln, who
gave him a hearty handshake and wish
ed him well. Shaaber was wounded in
battle, but returned home to engage in
business, and is one of Reading's most
esteemed citizens. He is prominent in
Grand Army circles and a general fa
vorite with his old comrades.
Oyster Supper at Augsburg Church
An oyster supper will.be served at
Augsburg Lutheran church, corner of
Fifth and Muench streets, Thanksgiving
evening. November 26, between the
hours of 4 and 9 o'clock. Ice cream,
cake and candy will also be served.
Happy Hooligan. Photoplay, Friday.
Funeral of Grant Reidell to Be Held at
Progress, Nov. 25.—Many persons
from this place sre attending the
Stough meetings at Harrisburg.
M. L. Walburn, of Penbrook, erect
ed a fine concrete well in front of the
Benjamin Fackler residence.
Solomon Albright killed his fine
Grant Reidell. aged 51, formerly of
this place, died yesterday and will be
buried from the home of his brother
in-law, David Garverick, in Penbrook
to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock. In
terment be in the Unglestown
The scholars of the public schools, of
this place, are not suffering much at
present through sickness as had been
the case during some other school
FARMERS' INSTITUTES OPEN
First Meeting Largely Attended at
Blue Ball Yesterday
Marietta, Nov. 25.—The first of the
farmers' institutes opened yesterday in
the Bine Ball hall with a large attend
ance, the surrounding country being
weU represented. The opening speech
was made by County Chairman Bruck
art, of Lititz, and Daniel W. Geist, of
Blue Ball, delivered the address of wel
The other speakers were Dr. M. E.
Conard, of West Grove; F. H. Fassett,
of Meshoppen, and J. T. Campbell,
Hartztown. There are a number of ex
hibits and special music was a feature
of the day.
Patience—She says she hates to see
her children grow up. Patrice—Of
course she does. Then she'll have to
i pay full fare for them.—Yonkers
ft Men How far* That Aaraaa Caa tlaa
WUhaat Dlaeotafort ar l.aaa af Time
We have a New Method that cures
Asthma, and we want you to try It at
our fspfiue. No mattar whether your
case Is of long standing or recant de
velopment. whether It is present as oc
casional or chronic Asthma, you should
send for a free trial of our method. No
matter In what cllmnte you live, no
matter what your Hge or occupation. It
you are troubled with asthma, our
method should relieve you promptly.
We especially want to send It to
those apparently hopeless cases, where
all forms of Inhalers, douches, opium
preparations, fumes, "patent smokes,"
etc.. have failed. We want to show
everyone at our own expense, that this
new method Is designed to end all dif
ficult breathing, all wheeling and all
those terrible paroxysms Ht once and
for all time.
This free offer Is too important to
neglect a single day. Write now iind
then begin the method at once. Send
no money. Simply mail coupon below.
Do It To-day.
KRKK ASTHMA COUPON
FRONT IKR ASTHMA CO.. Room
S74J, Niagara and Hudson Sts.. Buf
falo. N. V.
Send froe trial of your method to:
SURFACE TELLS HIM TO
KILL FURNITURE PEST
Gasoline or Benzine Will Do the Trick,
But Take the Furniture Out of
Doors When You Use the Sprink
A woman who found her household
unexpectedly beset with pests examin
ed some new furniture which she had
recently purchased, Hud learned there
in the cause of the trouble. She then
wrote to State Zoologist H. A. Surface,
asking. "Will you please let me know
what will destroy lice, as I bought
a parlor suit, anil it was packed with
material that had not been properly
cured, and which bred lice? They call
th<*in chicken lice. 1 have burned sul
fur, and it did not kill them. The City
Board of Health directed me to write
to you asking what to do to get rid
of the pests."
To this ai'pe.il Professor Surface re
plied as follows:
'•JThe best treatment you can give
to destroy the pests which you think
are lice or chicken lice in your up
holstered furniture is to sprinkle it
abundantly with benzine or gasoline.
Of course, keep lire out of the room
where this is done. Open the windows
and doors, and let it ventilate well; or
take the furniture out of doors and
sprinkle it there. Give it a good, thor
ough treatment. Wherever the gasoline
touches one of these ]>ests it will kill
it, and will not injure the fabric.
"1 presume the pests arc book lice,
but it is not safe to guess at them at
long range. If you will send me one
or more in a very small bottle. I can
examine it and let you know exactly
what it is. It is always best to send
specimens with every letter or inquiry
concerning pests, but in this case the
same treatment will destroy the pests
whether they be oue species of insect
"There seems to be a general opiu
ion that certain conditions breed or
originate lice. This is not true. AH life
comes from life, and lice cannot orig
inate spantaneously or without others
of their same kiud as their ancestors,
any more than ean chickens, sheep or
any other kind of life. The material
used in upholstering the furniture
probably had the insects in it when it
was used, and they have merely been
feediug, multiplying aud appearing
since then. I know of one case where
a large fhrniture house has recently
sent out considerable furniture that
carried little brown beetles with it, be
cause they were feeding in the mater
ial used in upholstering. They can be
killed iu the manner mentioned above.
Fumigation i« not necessary."
Meeting Held in Interest of the Suffer
Mechanicsburg, Nov. 25.—At the
call of Prof. 11. A. Surface, a number
of our citizens met on Monday even
ing in Franklin hall to consider plans
to send further aid to the Belgians. An
organization was formed by the elec
tion of Prof. H. A. Surface, president;
W. A. Huber, secretary, and C. IJ.
Smith, treasurer. It is hoped to till a
car to be sent from here with provi
sions, clothing and bedding. Several
donations were pledged and solicitors
were appointed to' collect from our
townspeople and the neighboring towns
and from farmers in the vicinity. Our
people have already contributed well,
through the several churches, schools
and clubs of the town as well as in
dividually, but it is believed they will
still do more in response to this solici
To-morrow morning at 10 o'clock
the annual Union Thanksgiving serv
ices will b£ held under the auspices of
the Ministerial Association of the
town. The services will be held in
Grace United Evangelical church. The
sermon will be preached by the Rev.
H. Hall Sharp, of Trinity Lutheran
church, who will be assisted in the
services by the Rev. L. M. Dice, pastor
of Grace church, and by other members
of the Ministerial Association.
To-morrow morning Thanksgiving
who are languid, sleepless and
physically run-down get im
mediate relief and lasting bene*
fits from the regular use of
Scott's Emulsion after meals.
Its chief constituent is list ore's
greatest body-building farce to
strengthen the organs and
nerre centers, grain by /rgi
f -4 grain, to rebaild physical
aad mental energy. k
No alcohol or opiate J fit.
BIA in SCOTT 8. AJp
Closed All Day
Henrietta D. Grauel
The Home Nurse
A trained nurse said, not long ago,
that with antiseptic gaure, adhesive
plaster, sharp pointed scissors, a good
disinfectant and plenty of mustard pias
ter she could cure seventy live ailments
out of a hundred. "That is nothing,"
said a listener, "the gauze and the plas
ter alone will cure multitudes of little
Any thin, open mesh cotton or cheese
cloth-like material that is perfectly
clean can be folded and put aside for
bandages but the antiseptic gauze is
especially prepares! for dressings and
much to be preferred. Its absorbent
qualities are almost as great as those of
There are many manufacturers turn
ing out adhesive plaster and it has the
advantage of sticking to anything it is
put on. This is what the old style
sticking plaster or Court-plaster refused
to do. The adhesive plasters come in
various widths, too, which is a con
venience. For sprains this firm plaster
gives greatest comfort for it is strong
enough to hold the muscles where they
Housekeepers, though, have more
uses for adhesive plasters than sur
geons. for it mends India rubber
articles, furniture, china, bric-a-brac,
silk gloves and leather goods.
Small boys and girls have uses for it
too. One of the physical directors of
the Y. M. C. A. camp became quite
alarmed last season at the quantity of
plaster his small charges were using.
He investigated and found punctured
bicycle tires, baseball bats, tennis
shoes, leakiug tents and any number of
other things had been giveu first aid
THE FIRST THANKSGIVING DAY*
MABEL CRONISE JONES
"Our I.ord hath safely brought us across the fearful sea,
And kept us thro' all perils that 'round about us be;
Through hatred of the redman, through hunger, thirst and fear,
Then let us yield Him homage in the harvest that is near."
Thus spake the stern old Pilgrim and with solemn prayer and feast,
They praised the great All-Father Who caretli for the least.
Amid the gracious harvest rewarding faithful toil.
Remembered were the famine and the sterile, barren soil.
But prayer and deep thanksgiving now swelled each loyal breast
For the right of freest worship that crowned their weary quest.
Vet tears and bitter sorrow were blent with joyful lay
In the home of Abram Williams on that First Thanksgiving Day.
For Patience, loving daughter, was seized one fearful day
And borne by treach'rous red men across the Cape Cod Bay.
The weeks into months had lengthened; their sorrowful search proved vain,
To-night 'mid her solemn praises fell the mother's tears like rain.
"Oh Thou Who liearest the humblest. Who soundest a mother's love.
In mercy send me some token; some sigu from Thy home above;
l)o tortures and suff'ring await her! Or rests she in Death's deep sleepf
Grant, Lord, to a stricken mother, some message to hold and to keep."
«««*** • * •
A knock at the door and a footfall, then voices that cause her to start,
And Patience the Puritan maiden, is clasped to lier mother's heart.
* —Leslie's Magazine.
services will be held in St. Mark's
Lutheran church, conducted by the pas
tor, the Rev. H. N. Fegley, D. D.
The public schools closed to-day to
reopen on Monday, December 7. Thei
teachers will attend the county insti-1
tute iu Carlisle next week.
Miss Hannah Bueher was a visitor
to Harrisburg yesterday.
Mrs. Carl Sehueh and little son, of
Carlisle, are guests of Mrs. Schue'n's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mills Hays,
West Main street.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Heberly and
son, Delmar, of lowa, are here to spend
Thanksgiving week with their uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A.
Andrews, East Portland street.
Mrs. R. M. Weidler and children,
have returned to their home, West
Main street, after a week's visit to j
Mrs. Weidler's parents, Mr. and Mrs.!
R. M. Zearing, in Carlisle.
The A. M. E. Zion church will give
a chicken and waffle supper on Thanks
To-morrow evening the Dr»*..atie
Club of Irving College, will give the
Greek play "Ingomar." The play will
be given at the college.
Francis Bushman, Photoplay, to-morrow
SHE HAS ALIBI IN DIVORCE
Woman's Case Readily Wins Support
of Her Jurors
Pottsville, Pa., Nov. 25.—1n a di
vorce case tried here yesterday a jury
found a verdict in favor of the re
spondent, Mrs. LfOiiis Quinten, who was
charged by her husband with transfer
ring her affections to another man.
Pred Anitelli, the co-respondent, ad
mitted his intimacy with Mrs. Quinteu,
and eyewitnesses testified to seeing the
couple together; bnt the jury acquitted
the woman on the strength of an alibi.
Horse Scares at Automobile
Drtimore, Nov. 25.—Mr. and Mrs.
Rudolph Eshelmaa and child narrowly
escaped being killed yesterday morn
ing when they were driving to market.
The horse became frightend at an au
tomobile and threw out the occupants
and smashing the buggy. Mr. Eshel
man was severely cut about the head
and his wife was cut about the lower
limbs. The child escaped injury.
treatment with it. Librarians use it
for mending torn books, and girls, lack
ing time for the stitch in time that
saves nine, uso it too to close rents in
It is no surprise to any housekeeper
to find a spool of adhesive plaster in
the basement, barn or chicken coop, in
fact it is more apt to bo in the small
boy's pocket than in the medicine
Everyone knows that mustard plas
ters are the best remedies known for
sudden attacks of pain but what all do
not know is that the plaster should not
bp placed directly on or over the pain
ful part. Put the plaster below the
pain. For iustanee if you have a pain
or a bruise on the back of the head
place the mustard draught between the
shoulders. For neuritis in elbows and
knees great relief is experienced if
plasters are placed above or below the
You can buy prepared plasters but
they do not seem so satisfactory as
home-made ones. Use two tablespoons
of mustard and one tablespoon of flour
mixed together. Spread between two
cloths. Smnll children should have
vaseline or olive oil rubbed on the flesh
before the plaster is applied as it burns
tender flesh. Plasters should not remain
on long but should be moved about. If
the burning sensation is painful, grain
alcohol swabbed on with cotton Will
What mustard plasters will cure:
Headache. Chills. Toothache. Ear
ache. Blood pressure. Stupor. Epilep
sy, apply to soles of feet. Hysterial,
apply at back of neck. Colds. Conges
tions. Seasickness. Nausea.
Reaffirms Allegiance to Colonel
By Associated Prcus,
Orange, N. J., Nov. 25.—The New
Jersey Progressive State Committee at
a meeting here last night declared in
favor of maintaining the party and re
affirmed allegiance to Theodore Roose
velt as leader. Irving K. Taylor, na
tional committeeman; James Colby and
J. H. Hopkins were chosen delegates to
go to Chicago.
Our Trade Mark No. 6 Pro
tected by U. S. Letters Pat
ent No. 59,380.
"A Nip in Time"
has prevented many a serious
attack of illness.
Every bottle of Original
No. 6 Extra Rye Whiskey is
now equipped with a
permitting an absolutely free
flow without In any way af
fecting th<? color or purity of s
Buttled Only In Fill Quarts
PATTERSON ft COANE