Newspaper Page Text
some persons losing valuable* or important document*
through fire or burglary and you cannot help but feel
sorry for him. •
But perhaps you do not stop to think that your own
valuables are subject to the same loss—they are if you
keep them in your home or office instead of in a safe >
I deposit box in our modern Are and burglar-proof vault.
Boxes rent at $1.50 and upwards per annum.
NEWS OF STEBLTOIS
TO MAIL CHRISTMAS SAVING
FUND CHECKS NEXT WEEK
Holly Embossed Slips Returning to
Depositors With Interest Econo
mics of Past Twelve Months Will
Be Delivered Soon
Although the Pennsylvania steel
works is employing its men on a basis
of about 50 per cent, capacity, or less,
the borough's outlook for an enjoyable
Christmas tide is not as gloomy as it
would otherwise appeaj, for approxi
mately $70,000 will be distributed by
the two local banks within the next
This large sum represents the Christ
mas savings funds which were started
last Christmas tide by several thou
sand frugal residents of the borough,
and the receipt of the checks, which
will be mailed to each depositor from
December 10 to 12, will be liailed
Despite the depression in the steel
■business this sum represent® about 20
per cent, increase over the amounts
paid out last year for the same purpose
by the came institutions, and indicates
Ihaf the Christmas savings funds have
a on the rosidente of the
Mr. and Mrs. Mert Hess and son,
of Wormleysburg, spent yesterday as
guests of Mr. and Mrs. C, Hess, South
Mark T. Hess has resumed his
studies at the Philadelphia School of
Osteopathy, after spending the week
end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Tie.- s, South Sec-ond street.
Mr. and Mrs. John Killinger. Hum -
■leistown, -pent Sunday with the lat
icr s mother, Mrs. Marv Matchefcte,
Mi-s Maude Shirk. 24 North Fourth
r'reet, Ims returned from a week-end
visit to friends at Bunbury.
Carl Warner, Bed Lion, spent yes
t«'i lay with friends in the borough.
Miss lvlna Herman, after spending
several days with relatives here, has
returned to her home in Bed Lioti.
Mrs. William E. Ford and daughter,
O'ljerlin, will attend the funeral of her
brother at Sunburv, on Tuesday.
At the Army-Navy game Saturday
in Philadelphia, were the following
residents of Steelton: W. H. Nell, Dr.
H. M. Cumbler, Richard Nebinger,
Richard Mumma, Douglas Beidel and
Joseph Baker of Lebanon, was the
guest of friends and relatives here yes
7c a Day for Tbata
The Watch and the Price Defy
Women's and Men's
Open face or Hunting case.
These watches fully guaranteed,
Elgin or Waltham movement, ex
pansion balance, polished regu
lator, display winding works, pat
ent self-locking setting device,
and rust-proof case guaranteed
for 25 years. Perfect in every
50c a Week—Can Tou Beat It?
Pull Line of Xmas Goods
Now on Display
American Watch &
COR. 4TH and CHESTNUT STS.,
HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, MONDAY NOVEMBER 30, 1914.
NEWFORTY-FOUR INCH MILL
WAS TESTED ON SATURDAY
Four Large Ingots Were Turned Into
Seven-Inch Blooms and the MIU Is
the Best Equipped of Any on the
. The prediction made last spring
when the Pennsylvania Steel Company
announced its 1914 improvement plans,
that the new chain of mills, since erect
ed in the western end of the corapamy's
grounds would be ready for operations
early in January, 1915, seems to be as
near accurate as it is possible to fore
tell such events.
The first of these mills, known as
the 4 4-inch mill, is completed and was
tested Saturday in the presence of high
officials of the company. Four large in
gots were rolled into 7 -inch blooms, the
latter to be used in the merchant mill
Th« powerful mill engines are pro
pelled by steam but elec-trieity is used
wherever practicable in handling the
finished product. The test was satis
factory and was witnessed by Vice
President J. A'. W. Reynders, F. D.
• 'aruey, general superintendent; C. P.
XiifHlfi, chief engineer; G. W. Greigh
ton, who will have charge of the mill
under the rail mill department, and
A. F. Nelson, superintendent of ti>e
The 44-ineh mill will replace the
slab mill and probably the No. 2
blooming mill in supplying rolled ma
terial for other departments. The
mill is operated by steam and is more
efficient and complete than any rolling
mill previously operated in the plant.
First Meeting of Five Bisters in Thirty
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Shelley enter
tained at their home, North" Front
street, yesterday in honor of the for
mer's mother, Mrs. Prudence Shelley,
of the borough, and four of her five liv
ing sisters, who had not seen each other
for thirty-four years. Husbands of two
of the sisters and a number of friends
of the family present.
The following sisters with their hus
bands were in attendance: Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Burger, Nebraska; Miss Mary
Prowell, Bellwoodi; Mrs. Alice Mosey,
New Cumberland; Mr. and Mrs. W. P.
Funk, Steelton. MT. Burger, of Nebras
ka, has not met any of his wife's sisters
since forty-one years ago.
FUNERAL OF WAR VETERAN
George H. Conklin Was Buried at High
The funeral of George H. Conklin
was conducted from his home, 515
North Front street, Saturday afternoon
by the Rev. William B. Smith and the
Rev. M. P. IHocker. Burial was in the
liiph'spire cemetery. Many members of
Paxtang 'Tribe,, I. O. R. iM., of which
Conklin was a charter mem'beT, were
present, and tbe pallbearers "were Jo
seph Dehner, M. R. Alleimian, Williaan
Atticks, Fred TClaiss, Edward Lewis and
FUNERAL OF PNEUMONIA VICTIM
Funeral sea-vices for Ridfrard F.
Heiisey, who died Friday evening of
pneumonia, will tbe held from his home
at Oberlin to-morrow morning at 10.30
o'clock. Burial will 'be in the Oberlin
cemetery. Heisey was 48 years old and
formerly employed in the frog ami
switch department of the local steel
MBS. STITELY BUEIED TO-DAY
Funeral services for Mrs. Nettie
Stitely, who died Thursday evening at
the Harrisburg hospital, were ©oimduKlt
ed to-day at 2 p. m. in tlie funeral
chapel of DunkVe & Kmoderer, by the
Rev. ,T. IH. Rover, of the (Fiirst Meth
FUNERAL OF ALBERT FARINA
Funeral services for Albert Parima,
6 ve&rß old, who died of injuries unus
ed by a Street car Friday, were 'held
this morning in St. Ann's OatholiJc
Church by the Rev. 18. Sainti. Burial
took pflace in IMIt. Calvary eercneltiery.
A delegation of forty merriber* from
SteeKon Council 162 Order of Inde
pendent Americans, attended services
at the Main Street Church of God. The
Rev. G. W. Getz, formerly an officer
in the order, preached an interesting
sermon on the theme, "Love of Coun
The Otrterbein Guild of Centenary
U. B. ohurch will meet this evening
at the home of Miss Esther Lagan,
South Front street. The Young Wom
an's Missionary Society will meet to
morrow evening at the home of Mrs.
John Malehorn, Lincoln street. The
official board will meet for its reg
ular monthly session Thursday evea
The fifth annual meeting of the Mu
nicipal 1 <eague will be hold this even
ing at the league's headquarters, 47
North Front street. Reports of tie
standing committees for the last year
will be presented. Luncheon will be
In a fall of five feet from a plank at
the steel works Saturday morning,
Frank Petraaic, aged 51 years, of
Frederick street,. broke his right leg
near the hip. He was taken to the
Misa Wilcox, the visiting nurse em
ployed by the Bteelton Civic Club, wib
be in her office from 8 a. m. to 9
a. m.. from 12.30 p. m. to 1.30 p. ta
STQOCH SAYS MEN
Continued From First I'n ffr.
bred. This is true iA poultry, cattle,
horse, 9he«p or grains and cereals. The
men in lives like this have found 'by
improving the breed they can increase
iracome and wealth. We are raising prize
hogs, sheep, horses, prize this and that,
but the t'hinig we are forgetting to study
is the raising bovs.
AfteT quoting statistics concerning
the spread of "social diseases,'' the
evangelist made r plea for his audience
to staml with him against evil forces,
saying that he did not mean his lec
ture as a condemnation of his hearers,
but as an appeal to them.
While Mrs. S>tough sang "Tell 'Moth
er I'll Be Thore," hundreds of men
crowded into the aisles ajid in front of
t'he platform, at an invitation from tho
evanpelist. Then there was crying and
singing and praying, until Dr. Stough
and Prof. Spooner led a bartender, who
was among the converts, to the plat
form, when tho enthusiasm reached its
height in wave after wave of cheering.
The men who had come to the front,
asking that prayers I* offered for tlieni,
were given trail hitters' cards to sign,
and after much commotion, occasioned
by hand-shakings and greetings, the
multitude of men flowed gradually from
2,500 Women Gather
While the men's meeting was in
progress at the tabernacle, the women
were having their biggest demonstra
tion of the campaign at the Chestnut
street hall. There were 2,500 women
W'IHJ obtained seats, and hundreds were
turned away. In a room adjoining the
hall, thirty babies were eared for by
nurses during the meeting.
Miss Sara Palmer, whose sermons
have been attracting such crowds of
women since the opening of the cam
paign, spoke yesterday on '' The
American Python,'' assailing the liquor
traffic and soliciting the co-operation
of women in the temperance move
Temperance Possibilities in U. S.
Miss Palmer declared in the cour»e
of her lecture that "America could
lead the werld rn temperance" because
of its democratic institutions, and that
the people only needed to make up
their minds. S'be told how, in England,
measures providing I'OT local option cr
prohibition must go before the House
of LoTds, and are there lost, while in
the United States the people are su
preme •and ean themselves decide on
Mrs. Sto ugh sang at the meeting and
Miss liura Bulick led in prayer. At
Miss Palmer's call, every woman in
the audience rose to her feet in a
declaration against the liquor traffic.
Approximately 800 women then joined
the Women's Christian Temperance
Union. The demand for membership
cards was greater than the supply.
Boys and Girls Meet
The boys and girls met in the aft
ernoon at Fifth Street Methodist
church, 700 strong. There was singing
by William Webster, the girls' choir
and th e Campfrre Girls. Boy Scouts
There was no sermon at the taber
nacle yesterday morning. I)r. Stougli de
voted the time to th<e raising of money
for wiping out the budget. In the
evening, following continued efforts
along that line, the evangelist preached
on the text, "For God So Loved the
World That He Gave His Only Begot
Husbands Embrace Wives
There were 76 trail hitters, including
in their number many young married
couples, several older pairs, and even
sweethearts. The testimonies were giv
en by the trail hitters with unusual
briskness and apparont sincerity. Wom
en sobbed on their husbands' shoulders,
and the men kissed their wives as they
held them in close embraces.
To-day was rest day for the Btough
party, but a service will be held this
evening at the tabernaclo contrary to
custom. There will be no sermon, but
prayers will be raised for the success
of the campaign.
W. C. T. U. Night To-morrow
To-morrow night will be W. C. T.
U. night, when all women who desire
to join the organization will make ap
plication at Market Square Presby
terian church, where the W. C. T. IT.
members will gather prior to the march
to the tabernacle. The church will be
open at 6 o 'clock and the women will
leave for the tabernacle at 7.
Miss Palmer speaks at the Enola
roundhouse to-morrow noon, and at the
tabernacle at 2.30 o'clock in the aft
ernoon. Thie Booster chorus rehearses
to-morrow and Wednesday at 4 o'clock.
CHARGED WITH KILLING THREE
Alleged Wholesale Murderer Taken to
Scene of Crime To-day
Afrtieboro, N. C., Nov. 30.—Lowe
Daniels, charged with killing his sis
ter, Oora Daniels; his sister-in-law,
Ethel Luber, and Edgarvl Varner, a vis
itor, amd .protbablv fatally wounding his
wife at their home near here, on Satur
day night, to-day was taken to the
scene of the crime for a preliminary
He had t>een in jail here since yes
terday but would say nothing.
Senators File Expense Accounts
Washington, Nor. 30.—Final cam
paign expense accounts were filed to
day 'by Senators Suroat, of Dtaih; Gal
linger, of Vew 'Hampshire, and Camden,
of Kentucky. Senator Srooot spent $5,-
707 and received no contributions.
Senator 'Gallinger received $ 5,6-6 2 ami
spent $3,634. Senator Camden report
ed no contributions and spent $5,613.
FROM BUM CHALMERS
Local Representatives of Famous Oar
Publish Extracts From Interesting
Document Issued by Head of the
The following extracts from Hugh
Chalmers' Thanksgiving message were
published by Robert L. Morton, man
ager of the Keystone Motor Car Com
pany, tho local representatives of the
"It is a mighty fine thing to have
one day set apart in this country for
the purpose of checking up to see what
things we have to be thankful for. Any
nation that has time to give one day a
year for thanksgiving for the blessings
it has enjoyed is bound to be a great
"Thanksgiving Day this year in this
country had a peculiar significance. We
ought to be thankful that we are at
peace with the entire world.
"I don't believe we have done our
full duty if we merely sit down and
give thanks that we are nt peace, or
that we have plenty ourselves. I am
quite sure w e will all enjoy oar Thanks
giving at our own family tables, much
more if we have the satisfaction of
knowing that we have contributed
something to those less fortunate than
ourselves. There are plenty of oppor
tunities for all of us to give help to un
fortunate and suffering people here in
our own country; and if we don't know
of any here, we certainly have a chance
to help the poor people of Europe, par
ticularly the Belgians. Too many peo
ple think it is only the business of those
with lots of money to help out these
good causes. As a matter ,of fact, it
is every man's duty to do his share in
matters of this kind. I believe every
one of us will have a happier Thanks
giving if we feel that we have done our
part in giving something to those not
so fortunate as ourselves.
"We also have much to be thankful
for in the fact that we have been bless
ed with wonderful props, because, after
all, we depend most upon what comes
out of the ground for our prosperity.
Providence certainly has been very kind
to us in that respect this year.
"We have had some things to dis
turb us, particularly in a business way.
But strong men always turn these dis
advantages to their benefit. Some peo
ple seem to think that they would get
along better if they had "no troubles
at all. This is not true. Trouble builds
character, and every difficulty that
forces us to think and to devise some
way to overcome it, leaves us all the
more stronger for the effort. In my
opinion, the troubles we have hail in a
national business way in thus country
will turn out to be the best possible
blessings we have received."
Out-of-town customers need not wait
until they come here personally. Our
Catalog (free on request) explains why.
Price printed on every article. We buy
from manufacturers and can save you
the middle-man's profit.
H. C. Claster,
Gems, Jewels, Silverware,
302 Market Street. Adv.
Does Not Blush Unseen
The old fashioned girl used to
ibe attorned to blush noi*F lias a daugh
ter who has to stop in front of every
mirror she sees and add a little color
to her cheeks.—Cincinnati Enquirer.
From the beginning we
have offered the "Light Six"
as a quality, not a price car.
Its rapid sale has not been
due to extreme liglit weight,
abnormal design or sensa
tionally low price. But
rather to real quality at an
unusually low price for a car
of such size, beauty, comfort
When the 1915 4 4 Light
Six" was first announced, it
was priteed at SIBOO for the
Five-passenger Touring Car.
With the completion of the
first factory- order, we have
made a number of detail im
provements, giving even
more style and more com
Yet the new price of the
"Light Six" five-passenger
Touring Car is only $1650.
ltts 'Master Six", 2400
KEYSTONE MOTOR CAE
1019-1025 Market Street
The Detective of the
By HESKETH PRIGHARD
By Heiketh Prichard
"Oh, no. no, .Toe!"
Petersham clutched my arm once
more at the sound.
"T*n're ao-"young. Mlsg Linda, you
don't know. I'd give my right hand
to believe different, but I can't. It
wouldn't be best—not for you."
November's tone moved me more
than Linda's pussion. Fie was a man
fighting It out against bis own heart
I knew well the power of attraction
Linda possessed, but somehow I had
not gnessed bow it had worked 011 Joe.
I had. indeed, boen right In so far that
he had not dreamed of aspiring to her:
nevertheless the episode would menu
pain aud loss to hiiu. 1 feared, for
many a day.
Once more T heard him.
~ "Don't you Chink 111 be proud every
hoar I have to live that you WHS H»
good to me. Miss Linda? 1 shan't nev
er forget it."
"Joe, I think I bate you!" ahe cried.
And then the quick tap of her footsteps
told us she had run into the house.
There was absolute silence for a min
ute or two. At length Joe sighed heav
ily and with the slow laborious move
ment of weakness went to his room.
When all seemed safe Petersham and
I stole out of hiding like thieves, and,
though we exchanged no word. Peter
sham -vr" swearing violently under his
breath iibtil be shut his office door.
Rather to my surprise November Joe
came out fer awhile after supper, be
cause he aaid it was my last evening
at Kalinacks. Neither he nor Linda
gave any sign that anything unusual
had passed between them. Indeed, we
were gay enough, and we had Charley
Paul in to sing UB some French-Cana
After saying goodby as well as good
night to Linda and her father I follow
ed Joe to his room.
"I won't wake you up in the morn
ing, November," I said. "There - ® noth
ing like rest and steep to put yon on
your legs again."
"I've been trying that cure, Mr. Qua
rltcb, and I won't be long behind you."
"Oh, where are you going to?"
"To my shack on Charley's brook.
I'm kind o' homesick like, and that's
"But how about Mr. Petersham's
wish to give you n start In his business
in New York or Montreal?"
"I'm not the kind of a guy for a city,
Mr. Quariteh. All the chaps 'd get
turning round to stare at the poor wild
fella, and I'd sure be scalrt to sleep In
one of them up in the blue sky houses
anyway!" He laughed.
"But you would soon be used to city
ways and perhaps become rich."
"That was what the mink said to the
otter: 'Go you to the city and see the
sights,' says he, but the otter knew
the only way he'd ever see the city
would be around some lovely gal's
November Joe had no Idea how far 1
could read into bis fflble.
"And what did the otter say?"
"Huh, nothing! He Just went down
bis slide Into the lake and got chasin'
fish, and I guess be soon forgot he
missed seeln' the city all right"
"And how about you, Joe?"
"I guess I'll get chnsin' llsh, too, Mr.
When I arrived nt the depot at Frl
amsville In the morning, to my sur
prise 1 found November Joe there be
"Why, Joe!" I exclaimed, "you're not
fit to travel."
"I thought I'd go on the cars with
you, Mr. Quariteh, If yon'U have me.
There's a good many times to change
before we gets to Silent Water, and
I'm not so wonderful quick on my feet
He soon grew strong again, and he
wrote me of his trapping and shoot
ing. so at any rate he is trying to for
get all Uiat he renounced at Kalmucks.
But will Linda have no further word
to say? And tf she—
Suffers Fatal Heart Attack
The shock of going home to 3ier
friends proved to 'be too much for iMrs.
Lizaie Drummond, 41 years old. 1318
North Fourth street, wOvo was suffering
from chronic heart trouble ami as tlie
ambulance awaited at the roar door of
th.o Jlarrisburg Hospital to take her
there yesterday morniifg, she suffered a
fatal attoek and died. Mrs. T>ruinitiond
had been at the hospital five days and
at her own request had been allowed
to go home.
II DEAD AND 12 WOUNDED
Toll of Minnesota Hunting Season In
Duluth, Minn., Nov. SO.—Eleven
hunters dead and twelve wounded is
the toll of this year's hunting season
in Minnesota. The period is twenty
days and this iB the last day. The
number of deer and moose killed is the
largest in the records of the game war
den 's department.
Game has been abundant in far
away localities, but scarce where it
abounded in former years. Members of
the Northwestern Gun Club are consid
ering a number of recommendations for
shortening the season of game to ten
Russia's Vast Tofests
Russia has 464,500,000 acres of for
est. That is to say, more than one
thwd of the whole country is covered
toy trees, and there are four acres of
forest to every inhabitant. .
Henrietta D. Grauel
Piggy Gets His Innings
jt the fat healthy jiorkers of our
land could only understand present eco
nomic conditions* they would «urely be
gratified for now while beef is quar
antined for foot and mouth disease,
and poultry, eggs and milk denied us
for the same danger, pork is being rec
ommended as quite safe and entirely
Fresh ham is excellent eating and
comparatively cheap at present prices.
This meat seems to be overlooked by
women is their marketing.
The principal thing to remember in
cooking pork is that the meat should
be thoroughly done. To secure well
cooked meat it is not necessary to re
sort to the frying pan. Broiled pork
steaks, and cutlets, baked fresh ham
and fresh ham spiced may all be pre
pared so as to be well done and still be
tender and juicy.
If any cold pork remains it can be
used in small meat pies, or in any of
the ways other cold meats arc used,
with splendid results.
A five-pound pork roast will need two
hours and fifteen minutes cooking. A
small ham should be placed in a roomy
roasting pan with a cover, season with
salt, pepper and sage. Have the oven
hot when it goes in «nd do not cover
the meat at once but let the fat cover
ing crackle until a crust is formed.
This holds in the moist juices. Now
cook slowly. Sage and onion dressing
can be made for any piece of baking
pork. Brown gravy and apple sauce are
also rightful accompaniments to this
Philadelplua Division—l2B crew to
go first after 4.30 p. at.: 108, 111,
11C, 101, 124, 123, 119.
Engineers for 108, 116.
Firemen for 108, 116.
Flag-man for 104.
Engineers lip: McGowan, Hindnian.
Goodman, Sno-w, Henneckc, Davis,
Wolfe, Manley, Gil)boas, WoL«h, Stat,-
ler, Everett, Albright, Long, Sparver,
First, Miunieh, MoGuire, Albright,
Gill lima, Kautz, Kennedy, Smith,
Firemen up: Skive, Kreider, Cope
land, Swank, Mahoncy, Herman, Wag
ner, Barton, Huston, Moulder, Lady,
Martin, Acliey, Shaffer, Bushey, Ever
hart, Rhoads, H-artz, Myers, Yentzer,
Brenner, Keno, Whichello, Duval], Gil
berg, Houser, Nay lor, Packer, Bleieh.
Ri-akemcii up: Brownell, Ciouaer,
80-gaer, MoGuire, Kope, Sweigart,
■Cox, Gufifie., De-sell. '
Middle Division —20 crew to go
•first after 1.30 p. in.: 24, 18, 23,
Laid off: 21, .16, 17, 26, 15.
Inference: 4, 3, 1, 2, 7, 8, 9, 10,
Firemen for 3, 1, 7.
Conductors for 2, 6, 5.
Brakem-en for 104, 10.
Engineers up: Simon ton, Moo-re,
Hen-t&lor, Webster, Kugler, Wissler,
Smith, Minnk'k, Garman, Bennett,
Firemen up: Arnold, Reoder, Kar
stetter, Davis, Potteiger, Gross, (Shoes
ley, Zeiders, Wright, Fletcher, Sehref
fler, Cox, Buyer, Liebau, Thomas,
Conductors up: Keys, Byrnes, Bog
ner, Paul, Patrick, Buskins.
Flagmen up: Jacobs, Cain, Miller,
Miles, Mum ma.
Brakemen up: Frank, McHenry,
Sehoffstall, Kohli, Myers, Sjmhr, Pet
ers, Stahl. Troy, Pipp, Matiliiajj, Wer
ner, Wenaick, Fleck, BakeT, Kane, Kil
gor, Bolan, Putt, Bickert, Kerwin,
Fritz, Bell, Heck, Roller, Plaek, Kief
Yard Crews—Knginecra up: HaT
vey, Saltmnan, Kuhn, Snyder, Pelton,
Shaver, Lan-die, Hoyler, HohensheH,
Breneman, Thomas, Rudy, Houser,
Meals, Stahl. Swab, Crist, Silks.
Firemen up: Weigle, Lackey, Cook
erly, Maeyer, Sholttr, Suell, Bartolet,
ABRAHAM LINCOLN SAID: 'isTJomPleTe 31 ! !
WITHOUT TWO CERTAIN BOOKS—THE BIBLE AND SBS i >
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clerk hire, coat of packing, cheeking, expreaa from factory, etc., etc. < I
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II authorized edition, is self-pronouncing, with copious r * *
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contain! all of the Uhta- Catholic Bible, I)ouay Version, endoraed t >
; I tratlona and 1 . . by Cardinal Gibbons and Arcbbialiop I I
' [ maps. One [rre I SI/. (now Cardinal) Farley, aa well aa by the ' >
certiorate and varioua Archbiahopa of the country. The* I
] | illuatrations conaiata of the full-pace en- < ►'
I [ out the Tiaeot and text picturea. It will be diatTibuterin^e°same b lind!ng» h aa the Pro- ■ ►
i I tratant hooka and at the aatqe Amount Kxpenae Itwna, with the neceaaary Free Certificate. ' I
, , MAIL ORDERS—AnybtMi by parcel poet. Include EXTRA 7 oenta Withta ! I
:»im« n t"i \i£ir Z'tVo™*? 1 "- " r #T - ur aiM " w •*"r i!
Even spare ribs, if not too "spare"
and nicely cracked, eau be laid in the
roaster and their curving hollow filled
with well seasoned bread stuffing and
make a pleasing dish. Another way to
bake pork ribs is to have them shaped
like a crown roast and fill the center
with dressing made as for ttirkcy
A saddle of pork makes the hand
somest joint of any cut when nicely
prepared. Leave the skin on, if you
like, score it lengthwise and carve it
in the same direction.
Pork tenderloin is the sweetest and
most tender of all meat that comes to
our table. Its price seems at first glance
to be prohibitive. But consider that
there is no waste in the tenderloin; no
bone, no fat to be discarded, aud at owe
the true price is seen.
The tenderloin is removed in a long
| firm strip. Slice this cross ways, about
*«vo-th : irds ef au inch in Hiickne«s.
| Flatten each slice with the side of the
I cleaver or even a rolling pia. Season
' with sage, salt and pepper and dredjje
jjightly with flour. Broil in a pan with
l von' little fat nntil brown on each side.
| Cover and continue cooking slowly until
; thoroughly done. Delicious cream gravy
! can be made with the juices remaining
| in the pan.
The tenderloins may also be eoaked
| in the broiler next the ilame as steal;
|is. but the average cool; does not con
Itrol the heat sufficiently well to insure
j even doneness to the meat without
1 To-morrow Smoked Baked Ham.
Getity, Hart, Barkey, Sheets, Bair,
Evde, Ney, Myers, Boyle, Shipley,
Crow, R-evie, Dish, Sc hi offer, Bostdorf.
Engineers for 1886, 1454, 707,
Firemen for 1569, 707, 322, 117-1,
P., H. and P.—.After 11.45 a. m.:
9, 17, 1, 3, .18, S, 16, 2, 19, 12, 11,
Eastbound—After 2.15 p. in.: 61,
62, 69, 65, 54, 67, 63.
Conductors tip- Hilton, Gingher,
Engineers up: Kdttner, Wire-man,
Lape, Woland, Kettner,
Firemen tip: Bo.ver, Ddb'bins. Aun
spadh, Bowers, Anders, IXiwhower,
Kelly, Rumba ugh, 'Bingaman, Sullivan.
Brakemen up: Machamer, Smaling,
Ka: p, AVTOS, S'hader, Heilman, Cliony,
Troy, iMiles, Cook, Wy.nn, Hoover, L>nn
kle, Gardner, Duncan,
Philadelphia Division—2lS crew to
go first after 3.45 p. m.: 224 234,
231, 216, 243, 217, 201, 220.
Engineers for 216, 236.
Fire man for 206.
Co nil actor foT 216.
Flagmen for 206, 2-12, 21S.
Brakemen for 216, 234, 236.
Flagman up: Pock.
Brakemen up: Croebv, Vaivd'liug,
Long, Rfee, Slvaffncr, IHoopcs, Ariuent.
Jacobs, Knight, Lirtz, IV.Lr, Twigg.
Middle Division—ll6 crew to go
first after 3.15 p. m.: 112, 115, 102
118, 103, 105,
Laid off: 110, 109, 119, 117, 111.
Brakemen for 102, 11S.
Oslebrnte Lodge Anniversary
The thirteenth anniversary of John
Harris Ijod/ge No. 193, Knights of
Pythias, will be celebrated this evening
in the lodge rooms in Union Square
hall. A history of t'he lodge, prepa-rod
by Jonas M. Rudy anid Harry A. Boyar,
will 'be rea 1. Several of the barter
memlberg will speak.
Safety Razor Blades Resharpened
Gem, QlUette and Duplex Patterns
3 cents each blade
Star Pattern. 10 cents each blafl*
Customers Get Their Own Blades Back
We Pay Keturn Posla^e
Send Postal for Free Mailing Box
THE SANITARY KEEN EDGE
Lock Box No. 121, Hurri«burK< i'a.