The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, December 11, 1914, Page 4, Image 4

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A purchase of SI.OO worth of groceries entitles you
to purchase a 25-lb. bag of Granulated Sugar for
Columbus Brand Oleomargarine has no superior. It has the real butter
flavor, is absolutely pure and wholesome. Give it a trial. You will like
it better than butter .liSc lb., 3 lbs. 91.10
50 doien Brooms go on sale Saturday, December IJ. at 2H>c; worth 30e.
Rainbow Brand Peas Try a pound of our 25c Coffee for
Marrowfat Peas lOc a good drink.
Sifted June 15c English Walnuts, California. 23c
Tender Mellow. 15c Mixed Nuts, 20c
Meltiug Sugar 18c Pecans 15c
Little Gems 18c Filberts 15c
Extra Sweet Wrinkle 20c Cream Nuts 15c, 2 for 25c
Sweet Midget —c Jumbo Peaches. . . .15c. for iS5c
Painty Sweet 25c Fancy Peaches 10c lb.
Corn for Bc. 9c, 10c, 13c, 15c can Extra Standard. 3 lbs. for .. 25c
Canned Hominy IK" Loose Muscatel Raisins lOc
Cider 9c Dried Apples. . . 10c, 3 lbs. for 25c
Saur Kraut, can Oc Raisins, seedless 12c
Wax Beans 10c and 15c Raisins, seeded 10c
Lima Beans. . . . lOc, 18c and 15c 1-arge Prunes. I.V. 2 lbs., for 25c
Red Kidney Beans 9c Medium Site Prunes tOc
Baked Beans., 9c, U>c, 15c Apricots, fanev, lb ...12c
Beets. 10c and 14c can Citron I 20c
Shredded Wheat lOc Orange I'eel 15c
12*s-lb. sack Kagle Flour. ...35c Lemon Peel 15c
Saur Kraut, qt.. 5c Soup Beans, lb Ik-
Extra Fancy White Grapes, 20c lb. Marrowfat Beans, 8c
Bacon, sliced 25c lb. Lima Beans, 8c
Best Sugar cured Ham. ...28c lb. Comb Honey 19c
Lebanon Bologna 23c lb. 2 Ib. can Apptebutter 20c
Mince*! Ham .....20c lb. Log Cabin Maple Syrup, qt., ssc
Sliced Shoulder 22c lb. Pels Soap Powder, S pkgs.. 25c
Pri«l Beef 40c lb. Tnna Pish 10c and 15c can
Boiled Ham Ssc lb. 21b. can Mince Meat. 20c
Dried Peas. 5c lb. H gal can Cocoa 80c
The 2 in 1 Stores Co.
Harrishnrg, Pa.
Good Will Fire Company Receives Fine
Presents From Ladies' Auxiliary
of Organisation
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Good
Will Fire Company last niglit surprised
the members of the company, just as
taev were about to hold their regular
monthly meeting, by calling them into
the social room of the engine house an 1
presenting them with a 'fine Brussels
ear pet aud a large siik American da*
as Christmas presents.
Yesterday while the firemen were at
work the women gat' into the fire house
aid laid the carpet and draped the
neatly over the chair occupied by the
president of th«j company. The mem
-1 ers of the company hew nothing of
the gitt untilj they walked into their
parlor aa 1 tojnnl it transformed.
The gifts were presented in behalf
of the auxiliary by Mrs. William H.
Felimjg. Jr_ and they were accepted
in behalf bf the company by John
W ilhamsoTi. president. Several other
members /oi t»e company also spoke.
-^ E thj meeting following :t was de
cided tbiit the entire auxiliary and the
lire company would attend the State
•Firemen's convention to be held at
next October. The West
♦ n '. pieces, will accompanv
Mr. and Mrs. George P. EUis
/ were instructed to viaif Pittsburgh
j next wee-: and arrange hotel accommo
dations for the company.
At the conclusion of the meeting,
the , - arr>et was raise! and dancing WAS
held until after midnight.
Killed Hog Weighing 500 Pounds
Ooueetogr, Centre. Pec. 11.— B. F.
Jiili. of th.s place, yesterday morning
l ut Here 1 the largest porker over killed
:!l Lancaster county. The farmers
t;:ve termed it :ts giant" and
v cr t o-ager watching the porker jfrow
durirg the : ast month. It tipped the
scales a: 500 pounds ami wa# not a
year . M The hog came from Illinois.
Pastor to Be Installed at Marietta
Marietta, Dec. 11.—The Re-. W. i.
Huntsitiger. of Camden. N. J., who has
accepte i the pastorate of Zion Evan
gel: al Lutheran church, this place. will
if ins'alle 1 on Sunday evening bv the
Kev. M- L.ntz, president of the Lan
caster Conference. A number <yi other
clergymen will assist and the choir will
reader social music.
Make It A Gift Of Health
cPjjjl 11 \
Somewhere there is a friend or relative of yours just convalesc
ing: from illness, or run down from overwork; perhaps it mav be
some old person who is beginning to feel the weight of years. Stop
and think, and you'll recall someone to whom the most priceless
gift would be 'The Gift of Helath.''
L Renewed vigor and strength will mean life to them, and the full
Enjoyment of life. No more acceptable remembrance could be
thought of than a few bottles of
\ Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
\lt has carried the blessings of health into thousands of homes
during the past fifty years. No family medicine chest should be
without it. It is a dependable remedy in the treatment of coughs,
colds, low- physical conditions, stomach troubles and old age. Many
unprejudiced physicians do not hesitate to prescribe it. because it's
right to
"Sit Oiffv't nd Ketp Wall."
c*old in SEALED BOTTLES ONL\ . Beware of imitations,
NOTE Qet Duffy's front your local druggist, grocer & l
or dealer. Sold in sealed bottles only— l*\ i
never in balk—by Pennsylvania trade. Full Quarts \V§J
*l-23 per bottle; Commercial Quarts SI.OO per bottle.
If he cannot supply yon, wr.te us. We will teU vou
where to get it. Medical booklet free.
The Dnffv Malt Whiskey Co., Rochester, N". T.
Representatives From City Institutions
Meet and Form Organisation for
Upraising Educational Standards
Washington, P. C., Pec. 11.—In
recognition of the peculiar problems
and obligations of the city college or
university, and with the conviction
that these can most effectively be met
by combined action and the interchange
of experience and opinion, representa
tives of a number of such institutions
recently met at Washington. P. C..
and formed a new organization, to be
known as the " Association of Urban
The call for the meeting which led to
the formation of the association thus ,
set forth the tasks and purposes of ur
ban universities:
"The municipal colleges are aimingi
to do for their cities some of the things
the State universities are so ad-,
mirably for their States. Private in-'
stitutions in cities, realizing the obli
gations resulting from freedom of tax
ation. are endeavoring to serve their lo
cal communities.
"The general public, on the one side,
is awakening to the value and necessity
of expert knowledge, and the univer- j
sit:os. on the other, are realizing
never before their duty to traiu men j
an I women for municipal. State, and
National positions. - '
Institutions that have already de
clared their interest in the movement
include: The Municipal University of
Akron. Ohio: College* of the City of
New York: John Hopkins University,
Baltimore, Ml.: University of Cincin
nati. Cincinnati, Ohio; James Milliken
University. Decatur, 111.; University 0 f
Louisville. Louisville, Kv.; Reed Col
lege. Portlan i. Ore.; Washington L'm
versity. St. I«onis, Mo.; Northwestern
Un '-ersity, Kvanstoa. Ill;; New York
University. New York. N. Y.; Univer
-ity of Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh, Pa.;
Boston University, Boston, Mass.: Uni-j
versity of Buffalo. Buffalo. N. Y.; To
ledo University, Toleao. Ohio.
Epidemic of Chickenpox
Roesraere, Dec. 11.—An epidemic of
chickenpox has broken out in the
-ehools of this section and the count"
medica; inspector. Mr. Mowery. is mak-!
ing an investigation. The schools will'
be fumigated before they are reopened.
ap "'|
i TO ALL t©} "|
Time is our principal asset. A
watch registers time as it passes . ,
so that we may guard th* Beeting y>Ts. *
moments to the best possible ad- /^^\V
vantage. Therefore a watch Is frHti
one of the most useful of gifts
acceptable to all and cherished VT*V
when received, by man. woman
j or child.
We carry In stock all the various \M'y
standard makes of reliable -^:Bl^sSl
watches. Every watch is guaran- ;
tsed to give absolute satisfaction
to the wearer. We have a watch '
to flt every pocket and every S •""•»
We are exclusive agents for the
high grade Webb C. Ball watches. /
An Inspection of the 10th Century *
model, with its 23-Jewel move
ment. complete, at ITS. will con- . ' • ■
. vlnce you of its Quality. Other . iiwrSat '
standard makes such as
A Brilliant Assortmint of Oik* / \
Art cits hat Evoke a
Toadtr Appreciation
i The P. H. CAPLAN CO., I
I 18 North Fourth Street !■
r 4 if
"The store where standard quality is
. 1 modestly priced In plain tiirtires." ; _
Joseph Smith, 8;i Years Old Expired
Yesterday—He Will Be Succeeded
Aa Head of the Church By His
Son. Frederick M. Smith
By Associated Press.
Independence. Mo., Dee. 11.—Jo
seph president of the reorganiz
ed church of Latter Day Saints, died
at his home here yesterday. At his bed
side was his son. Frenterick M. Smith,,
who will succeed him as president of
the church and other members of his
family who had been called from va- j
rious parts of the United States.
Prerident._ Smith "as S2 yean old'
and had been in ill heaith for several
months. Recently he IH anie blind
and was forced to abandon many ot j
his diuaes ns editor oe the '• Saints
Herald, the official publication of the
Two weeks ago he was stricken with
heart disease and he hj«l beta in a
critical condition since. Th-ree days
ago the aged patriarch expressed a
wish to die.
••Don't try to keep me,'' he said,
to those at his bedsiiie. "If it is the
Divine will that I should go, I have
no right to attempt to stay. "
A stenographer was in constant at
tendance ou the dying man, who gave
•firevtions for carrying on the work of
the church. His family ami the officers
of the church also wanted his last re
marks preserved for posterity. His
six sons were at his beds*!?' a-most
constantly until his death an t he • uve
special instructions to the son who is
to succeed him.
A historv of Joseph Smith, who was
a son of Josieph Smith, prophet, and
founder of Mormorisni. is a historv of
the Reorganized Church of the Latter
Day ■ < >aiints. It was he who brought
together the little bands of Mormons
in Illinois. lowa and Missouri, left be
hind when the main bodv emigrated to
Utah. He became the first president of
the reorganized church, and heki that
office more then hail a century, until
his death. He was a cousin of Joseph
Fielding Smith, in recent years presi
dent of the Latter Day Saints in Utah.
The greater part of President Jo
seph Smith's life was a struggle, as
had been the life of his father, to pla-e
Mormonism upon a sound footing. Dur
ing tbe last years erf his life he was
He was born November 6, 1832. at
Kirtiund. 0., where his father had gone
two years earlier with a few follow
ers. from Manchester, N". Y. Soon aft
erwards the colony moved to Mi«ssouri.
There at Independence, the prophet,
as he was known, established the
"New Jerusalem" of the church,
obeying, he said, a revelation. Enmity
of other settlers, however, resulted in
the Mormons beii»* driven out. Prophet
Joseph Smith was arrested and placed
in jail at Liberty, Mo.
In the jail, whore the younger Jo
seph, them five years old. spent the
first night with his father, the prophet
bent over the child as be sobbed him
self to sleep, and to him commended
the hopes and aspirations of the
" M v mother accompanied mv fath
er to Überty," Joseph Smith told, in
later years, "but fermug for her life,
my father iixhwed ber to go with mem
ber* of the ehureh to Illinois.
"I tramped across the almost unin
habited prairies of Missouri to Xauvoo,
j II!., where my father, when he was re-'
leased, joined us. Then, in IS4I. when'
I I was twelve years old, one day his
! dead body was brought to us. He had
been shot by a mob in Oartkige. 111. * *
After the death of the prophet most
of the members of the church emigrat
ed to I'tah under the leadership ot
Briyham Young. Young Joseph Smith,!
remaining bahind, worked us farmer
• and r.s a clerk an I studied law. This
he gave up to effect the reorganization
of the church, which was formailv «<■-
j complished at Amboy, 111., in iSGO. N
Twenty years kuer beadquarters of the
church was e*»taCVishe*l in Lamotti.
lowa, and in 1906 a removal was mcde
to Independence, Mo., where Prcsi lent
Smith male his home and where he re
sided uutil his death.
, President Smith lived simply, or
cupyinrj a modes* eottjge. one room ot
which constituted his office. He Bros-.'
j early and until his health began to fail
a few years ajo and blindness overtook
him, he devote I his dcys to editorial
werk for the "Saints' Herald," the
official publication of the church, and
srovermentr.i affairs cf the organiza
tion. as well as responding to many
picas for advice from communicants.
T.te a.'eu church heal »a< a familiar
figure in Independence, with heavy
: whitened beard and dressed phiinlv, |
he had nr.K-h the appewance of a weil
to-<lo farmer. He wa< in close touch
with the members of his church and
was familiarly a l.lressed by them us
'' Brother Joseph." Much of* the a--tivel
conduct of his office he turned over
in 1912 to his son, Frederick M.
Smith, who, he <kvlared, a revelation
had 1 should succeed him.
President Smith was married three
j times, losing bis first and second wives
by death. He denounces! polygi moils
teachings and practices and nust em
pbuticclly denied that his father was a
pok'jaiuist or sanctioned polygamy.
Mrs. A. T. Parker. Relative of John
Morton, Is No Suffragist
Williamsport, Pa., Dec. 11.—
"Woman's place is in the home looking
after her family, and not in politics,"
declares Mrs. A. T. Parker, a great
great-granddaughter of John Morton,
a signer of the Declaration of Indepen
dence, who is celebrating her ninety
sixth birthday to-day. Mrs. Parker is
the oldest woman in Lycoming county.
She frequently journeys fro'm her home
in Jersey Shore to Wiilianisport.
Asked to give her se.-ret of living to
an old age, she said:
"Why, there is no secret about it.
Eat plenty of good food, get out in the
open air, make and keep friends and be
Mrs. Parker's maiden name was Re
becca Justin. She was born on a farm
in Kingsessing township, Philadelphia
county, in 1818.
"Wihat did you do while your wife
was away on a vacation f"
"I talked!" triumphantly replied
skimpy littta MT. He®irypee k. —Puck.
No Trouble to Keep
Skin Free Prom Hairs
, (The Modern Beauty)
There is no need for any woman to
countenance superfluous hairs, because
with a paste made by mixing some pow
dered delatone with water it is easy to
get rid of them. The paste is applied
for 2 or 3 minutes, then rubbed off a.nd
the skin washed. This treatment will
rid the skin of hair without leaving a
blemish but care should be taken to see
that yon get real delatone. Adv.
Timidity and Backwardness Inex
plicable Under Present Conditions,
Say* Herbert N. Casson, In "Asso
ciated Advertising''
"What is the matter with the Unit
ed Statesi"
As I have been residing in Utndon
since the beginuing of the war, 1 have
bwn hearing this question asked on
all sides. I have never heard any satis
factory answer. Xo one seems to know.
Why are the American factories not
running night and dayt Why are the
railroads not opening up new territories
ami getting ready for the millions of
immigrant* "'ho have already made up
their minds to leave Europe as soon
as the war is overt
Wliy aro there not fifty American
drummers in London right now, trying
to sell $200,000,000 worth of American
goods in plaoe of the goods that were
bought la*t year front Germany and
Why have some advertisers become
quitters, just at the time when their
advertisements were most needed and
most effective in cheering on the tiusj
ness forces of the United States?
The European Point of View
From the European point of view,
the I nited States is a haven of peace
Rnd security and prosperity. It has
no troubles that it dare mention to
Belgian or Austria, of France or Ger
many, or Servia or Great Britain or
Kverv 10th Briton has enlisted. Ev
ery 10th Frenchman is at the frout.
Kverv lc:h Italian is dewd. What iloes
the United States know of trouble?
It" 1 could afford it, T would charter
the iManretania and l.usitania and con
vey a party of 5,000 American adver
tisers to Europe for R trip of educa
tion. I would give them a week in
Loudon, a week in Paris and a week
in Antwerp.
1 would let them look at the United
States from the scene ot' war. 1 would
give them a look at real trouble, 1
would let them see trains, ten at n time,
live minutes apart, [aeked with the
maimed and the dying.
1 would let them hear, from frag
mentary survivors, the incredible story
of battlefields 150 miles wide, and
armies that are greater than the entire
population of Texas.
"Realise Your Opportunities"
I would let them see graves 100
yards Ions; and full, and Belgium, the
country that was, nothing now but
1,000 square miles of wreckage.
Then, when they began to under
stand, to some slight extent, the mag
nitude and a \vf illness of this war, I
would say to them:
'' No.v go back and appreciate the
I uited States. Realize your opportuni
ties. Don't start digging trenches
when nobody is firing at you. Don't
fall down when you have not 'been hit.
I'on t be blind to' tlhe most glorious
vhancc you have ever had in your life.
"Go back aud advertise. l'et ready
for the most tremendous business boom
that any nation ever had. ifruild your
factories bigger. Train more salesmen.
'Borrow more money. Go ahead, and
thank God that you are alive and that
your family is alive, and t'hat you are
living in a land that is at peace, at a
time when nearly the whole world is
at war."—Herbert X, Casson, in As
sociated Advertising.
Real Relief
from suffering means true hap
piness. The trouble due to indi
gestion and biliousness, is removed
quickly, certainly and safely by
The Txxrgrat Sale of Any Medicine in the World
Sold «T«rjrwhere. la boxes, 10c. ( 25c,
Makes No Difference Whether Laud
Is Public Property or Not
Washington, D. C., Dec. 11.—In the
Thirty-fifth Annual Report of the Unit
ed States Geological Survey, made pub
lic to-dav, George Otis Smith, the Di
rector, discusses particularly the pro
vince of the Federal Survey. An
amendment which was offered in Con
gress to last year's appropriate bill
would, if passed, have restricted the
geologic work of the Survey to the pub
lie lands. As the amendment failed
the only result was to attract more at
tention to the basic investigative work
of the Survey, which embraces all the
lands of the United States, the pri
vately owned as well as the public
lands. The examination of private
property for private purposes is for
bidden by the organic act of* the Sur
vey, but the examination of private
lands must be included in any general
investigation. The determinative fac
tor in the whole matter is whether the
investigation work on privately, owned
lands yields results that are merely of
local and personal interest or results
that are of general and national value.
Land ownership is only an incident
when large questions of natural re
sources are considered. The special
interest of the Government in its own
lands—the public lands—being grant
ed, it must be added, as was suggested
last year by Representative Sherley
at a hearing before the House Appro
priations Committee, that "So far as
the development of the mineral re
sources of the country is concerned, it
is just as important to know the re
sources of privately owned land as of
Government-owned land." it is
j remembered that in the First Annual
Report of the Geological Survey Di
rector King prophesied for the United
States a future annual output of min
eral products having a value of a bil
lion dollars, and that the present pro
duction is Hyo and one-half times that
amount, it must be conceded that the
: desirability of the Federal scientific in
; vestigationg of these national resources
is even greater than in 1880.
1 "It is a most conservative state
!ment," Director Smith says, "that at
no date has the general public been in
I clofer touch with the United States
1 Geological Survey or m<tde larger use
of the published or unpublished re
' suits of its surveys and investigations
'than at the present time."
F 1
\ x '
j No ffit't would be more acceptable to twelve
| of your friends than a photo of baby—or your
j self—if you are not so fortunate as to have
s one of the smiling little cheermakers about the
Time is fleeting, and sittings should be ar
ranged for at once if you want the photographs
| in time for Christmas delivery. Cloudy days
i or late in the afternoon is just as good with the
aid of our new powerful light. The latest ef
j j fects in mountings and the most artistic work
manship is a guarantee of satisfaction.
7.00 A. M. TO 6.00 P. M.
J 18 N. Third Street
Obtained From Tailings of Concentrat
ing Mill at Zinc Mines
Washington, I). C., Dec. 11.—In
Missouri a considerable amount of rood
material is obtained from the tailings
of the concentrating mills at the zinc
mines. This material, which is put ou
the market cs "chats," consists of
small angular fragments of chert anil
limestone. The zinc companies are vorv
glad to get rid of tliis waste material,
which is loaded on the cars by the rail
roads of the district at a cost of about
6 or 8 cents a ton. It makes more
than ordinarily good roads and is wide
ly distributed all through the Middle
West. It sells in most places at prices
ranging from 50 ceuts to $1 a ton, Ibut
in the neighborhood of the mines it can
be had for about 15 cents a ton. It is
used for railroad ballast as well as
road-making. The annual output, af
fording to the United States "Geological
Survey, amounts to about 1,300,000
In Tennessee and Alabama a quanti
ty of chert is used for road metal, and
in many States crushed slag from blast
furnaces also furnishes a valuable road
material. In Alabama, one of the large
iron-producing States, over 2,000,000
short tons of furnace slag, the average
value of which was about 25 cents a
ton, was crushed and put on the roads
last year. Crushed slag is also used as
railroad ballast and for concrete and
rooting material.
Mechanicsburg Masons Elect Officers
At the regular meeting last evening
in Mechanicsburg, Eureka bodge, F. &
A. M., No. 302, elected the following
officers: Levi M. -Myers, worshipful
master; Harry L. Snyder, senior war
den; James A. Smyser, junior warden;
Samuel E. Basehore, treasurer; Harry
C. Harper, secretary; Calvin Clentlenin,
William E. Strock and John C. Reeser,
trustees; James Eisenhower, representa
tive to Grand Lodge.
i s
French Ivory
This will l»e a great opportunity for you to purchase French
Ivory at almost one-half (V->) below the regular price. I have
purchased the sample line of J. C. Dowd & Co., of New York
City, importers and manufacturers of White Ivory Goods, at
a preat sacrifice price; therefore, being able to make this great
Military Brushes, per pair $1.50
Comb, Brush and Mirror Sets, in silk boxes, $3.50
Manicure Sets, in silk boxes, $2.00
Hair and Puft' Boxes, 23<*
Jewel Boxes, Handkerchief Boxes, Pin Trays, as low as 48c.
French Ivory makes a very fine Holiday Gift. This assort
ment is very large and varied and will please the most particu
lar recipient.
Special reductions will prevail during the next week on Dia
monds, Watches, Jewelry, Clocks, Cut Glass, China and Fancy
Novelty Goods.
Jos. D. Brenner
Diamond Merchant and Jeweler
p No. 1 North Third Street
Santa CSaus Is Just As Popular Now
As Before Time of Present
Your old friend, Mr. 8 ant a Ola us, is
coming with bells on this year, for
Some of the older citizens may for
get that tliis good gentleman was once
a friend of theirs, and that ho is still
just as popular with the boys and girls
of to-day. But siuch is the fact, and
judging from the shopping crowds the
spirit of Christmas has taken a Ann
hold on this community.
After the last present has been se
lected there is always some one who
has been overlooked. Such an emerg
ency may be taken care otf by taking
advantage of the Star-Independent's
Bible offer. The $5 volume is just
about the nicest book for presentation
purposes ever thought of, and all that,
is required to get it is t>no certificate
and a small expense bonus amount to
defray the expense items otf distribu
tion. What bettor could you a-sk ? A
Bible is at once appropriate and useful,
but this particular Bible is illustrated,
stamped in sx>ld, and is actually -worth
$5, but you can fret it only through
the popular coupon plan of "the Star-
To-day's certificate is printed on
another page of this issue. Clip it,
present it, and you'll learn how to re
lieve your mind of the worries of
Christmas giving.
She Was Wise
The young man carefully removed
the cigars from his vest pocket and
placed them on the piano. Then he
opened his arms. But the youmg girl
did not flutter to them. "You,'' she
said coldly, "'have loved before."—