The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, January 01, 1915, Page 2, Image 2

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Thus Far There Is No Sign of the Ex
tent to Wklet They WiU Depart
.From Policy of Buying Only For
Urgent Needs
New York, Jan. I.—"The Iron
Age,'' says the main development of
the last week of 1914 is tho action of
a number of m»nuf*etur«w of bars,
structural shapes and plates in advanc
ing prices from 1.04 c., Pittsburgh, on
earlv deliveries, lo I.loc. One inde
pendent bar inter»«t mad« the ad\ame
week. On Wednesday, December
30 tho Carnegie Steel Company with
drew 1.05 c. quotations and announced
as Ms minimum prices on the three pro
ducts, I.loc. for ilsTst quarter and 1.16 c.
for -second quarter. Two independent
producers in these, lines are reported to
have ta'ken a. simj. lar stand this week,
and the indications* are that the 1.06 c.
price is not being carried into the new
* The amount of first quarter contracts
booked at 1.10 c.. on which readjust
ments would 'bo accessary if any lower
price prevails on current business is «
strowg- incentive to sellers to hold the
new minimum.
Interest has naturally centered,
apart from that taken in this price
movement in three market staples, in
the outlook for railroad buying. Thus
far there is no sign of the extent to
.which rail roads will dejrart from the
policy of 'buying for urgent needs. Kail
orders were placed early this year; Sim
ilar orders are likely to come out early
in 1'915. The Pennsylvania and the B.
and O. are expected to buy soon. Some
Eastern lines gave 1914 rollings on
rails that will not be needed until next
spring. The aggregate of track supplies
soon to be required is considerable. One
Eastern rail mill has 'booked 8,000 tons
in the past week and other Eastern rail
inquiries are pending, including 4,500
tons for the 'Boston and Albany.
Due to the -reduced state of -railroad
traffic and the fact that new ears can
be had in six weeks, there is no hurry
to .piaco car orders, but a few roads are
looking up their needs. Prominence has
been 'gtiven in this connection to the
Pennsylvania raiiihroad's probable re
quirements of 9,000 cars of various
types. The Illinois Central is Still nego
tiating for 1,000 refrigerator cars.
Deceiriber bookings of all independ
ent steel companies have been consider
ably larger than those of November,
though few reached the 100 per cent-,
rate of gwirn reported by the Steel Cor
poration for the first three weeks of
this month, that being apparently due
to the inclusion of some special con
tracts with extended deliveries.
The -rate of mill operations in early
January will show a moderate increase
upon tne December average. Steel con
sumption is little changed, but spec ilia
eaitions have come in /better of late on
low priced contracts running out with
[December. Predictions range from 50 to
65 ceinit. as the probable operation
by the end of the first quarter.
foreign barb wire demand is hard to
measure. Probably 75,000 tons of what
is talked about is actually wanted,
much of it for Great 'Britain. TTurther
large inquiries for shrapnel bars huve
also come up. Russia is in the market
for :2,300 tons of cold rolled strip.
Tin plate works are exceptional in
running at nearly 70 .per cent, of ca
pacity. Since shipments for Pacific
coats canneries are to be by the Pana
ma canal earlier rollings than usual are
The Standard Oil plate con timet, 20,-
0-00 tons for shipment in the first half
of 1915, has gone into an eastern Penn
syhania mill.
December inquiry for east iron pipe
coining from gas and water companies
and other private buyers has been the
largest for that month since 1906. Low
prices have been the stimulant. Balti
more has just bought 7,400 tons and
Chicago 7,500 tons. Cincinnati will
take bids on 2,400 tons and Boston on
3.500 tons. The first compilation of
statistics of this product shows the
country's output to have been 1,266,-
2 15 net tons in 1913.
Pig iron buying is still going on in
the Central West alter subsiding first
in the Wist and then in the South. A
Vra lunl increase in bfcist furuaee opera
tion is probable in the new year. Wher
ever furnaces have taken on tonnages
filling tHem up for several months, they
•have advanced prices, but tho gain has
not been general. Most Middle Western
furnaces will run tlurough the first quar
ter on sales barely showing a profit.
But Not Until He Was Badly Bitten
and Clawed
Kane, Pa., -lan. I.—Abraham Per
sing, of Oil < itv, had a narrow escape
from death as the result of an encount
er with a large black bear near Chapel
Pork, eleven miles south of this city.
Persing was walking through "the!
woods with his dog, ,vhen he discovered
a bear with its front feet caught in a
trap. The animal attacked Persing,
who plunged his knife into the bear live
times. Theu the bear succeeded in
getting Persing's face in his jaws, at
the same time throwing his paw around
Persing's neck.
When the bear closed his jaws on the
left side of Persing's face the man gave
a desperate thrust with his knife and
pulled away. The llesh was torn from
his face, and he had sustained a bad
scalp wound.
In spit of his injuries, Persing was
able to return to his camp, where thirty
stitches were taken in the wounds by \
a physician. Persing later found the
bear dead.
Lebanon Marriage Licenses
t Jan. I.—Marriage Clerk
John D. Boger up to noon yesterday
had issued to aspiring couples 494 mar
riage licenses for the year, 1914, In
1913, 490 licenses were issued with I
1913 leariSng off for the tho three i
years, with a. total of 523 licenses. !
ATLANTA. 254 ia. M«fc
WWTBT. tX ia. bl«h
HmMcni, Qn, * C... Uc. g.t.„ I
Every Garment Must Be Sold HIGH CLASS TR
The great... Co.t and Sail Sal. ever maagurattd open, Friday Witt 800 CoaU and Suits, EVER IN THE HISTORY OP OUR BUSINESS
distinctive of style and of unquestioned high quality, now sacrificed regardless of profit or cost to 500 elegant, classy and up-to-date hats of every description—including all our French ro»m
insure at once the complete clean-up of our entire Fall and Winter Stock. Each one represents, models, go on sale, beginning this Thursday and continued all day Saturday, January 2, 1915, at
beyond doubt, a very great bargain. prices which in many instances are one-third of the original prices. Neither cost nor value hare
been considered in this mark-down. THE HATS MUST BE SOLD.
All $6, $7.50 and Qft Some of Our Best Trimmed Hats Misses' Black Silk Velvet Hats
COatS . . . Formerly sold up to $12.98. Must A (\Q fur8 ' fl °T^
'. * Not only warm, but very swagger looking; made of choice goat f $6.98. Must go QQ
jjfiL materials in plaids and plain colors. at
All $8.50, $lO and (D>»7 QQ Finest B,ack L J ,#ns ' Velvet Close Medium and Small Silk Velvet
» tio Pnat« Jtt) / ,7U Fitting Turbans Hats and Sailors
Coats that have withstood the test of the mo3t rigid com- Sold up to $10.98. Must go (T»yl QQ go at <pA«t/0
J~ parison the whole season through, now to be turned over to At tPloi/O
T y° n ,or considerably left than coat to manufacture. \ S ma„ ClOSe Fittiflg Velvet 30(1
All $15,516.50 and CQ QQ Small and Medium Black Silk, Satin Turbans
iI9Z7 Velvet and Plush Hats With flowers, fur and ostrich. qq
) '• *PIO
k-i V Bewitching in styles, so irresistibly tempting in price that Formerly sold up to $8.98. Must d»Q QQ evei 7 other hat in our stock must be
v ' \ JSA. © choosing will be a pleasure among so many favorites. goat sold at prices equally as low.
Entire Suit Stock Enters This Clearance Sale $5.00 and J 7.00 Unfrimmed I $6.09 Quality Untrimmed Large [
"c\X!: 5 s -"-. s7.9B»££? S° $12.98 5 51.98 E ~"\ $1.98
$16.50 to $lB Suits, CQ Q/J $25 to $35 Suits, (t1 fa QQ These turbans are made of the highest quality I Three entirely new shapes, made of highest 1 1
Choice, . . . . Choice, . . . Lyons - Silk Velvet-hand blocked and combine priced Lyons' Silk Velvet. Hats which cannot
1 rack Of Suits from last season, were sls to $35, Choice, $3.98 ti $4.98 only the most-wanted and hardest-to-find shapes. take°you Tw^ h from S the b oTdinai7 I^QO
v M Cannot be sold regularly under $5.00 to $7.00. tailor effect. Saturday, tP±«yO
IN PROPERTY, 562.000.0f10
Commonwealth Has No Liabilities Ex
cept Bonds of SHSI,U(MKi For the
Payment of Which There Is More
Than Enough in Sinking Fund
"■Over $62,000,000 in real, personal
and mixed property and money in banks
and in the State treasury, is the worth
of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
and to-morrow it will open books show
jug its assess, l't has no liabilities ex
cept bonds of $651,110.02, for which
more than enough hat, accumulated in
the sinking fund to pay. In fact the
sinking fund is $151,000, more than
these old debts.
The vast extent of the assets of the
commonwealth was made known here
to-day for the first time when the
"Property Commission of the Common
wealth ot Pennsylvania," made its re
port to Governor John K. Tener. This
commission wias appointed by the Gov
ernor on his own initiative. He wanted
to find out what the Sfcae had in the
way of worldly wealth so that it could
'have a basis to work on. The commis
sion had no appropriation and secured
its information from each department
and each institution. In niany cases the
estimates are low and it is stated that
$1,592,075.14 of liens, takein under
the appropriation act of 1911, on 7T
hospitals, are not included.
The commission was composed of
Samuel C. Todd, executive controller,
who was chairman; Charles Edward
Willock, Deputy Auditor General, sec
retary, and Samuel B. liambo, Superin
tendent of Public Grounds and Build
ings. The valuations aire as of May
740,876.35. This includes the cash
balance in the treasury funds. About
four-fifths of the grand total is real es
The .treasury balances on the .late of
the appraisal amounted to $7,761 717
15, of which $7,608,239.90 was i'n the
general fund, $802,913.45 in the sink
ing lund from which should be deduct
school fund cash, sl,-
673.82, making a net balance of $7,-
I lie detail of the valuations follows-
Western .penitentiary, Allegheny and
eutre counties, $1,516,696.81; De
partment of Health, sanitoria, etc., $2,-
283,912.36; West Chester Normal
School, $795,427.21; -California Nor
mal School, $290,906; Edinboro Nor
mal School, $244,747; Eastern peniten
tiary, Philadelphia, $2,137,988.42; De
partment of Public Grounds and Build
ings, including Capitol, Executive Man
sion, Capitol Park, arsenal and other
property, $15,415,555.98; State police,
$73,505.34; Home for Deaf Children,
Philadelphia, $82,160.15; Fairview
State Hospital for Criminal Insane,
$1,377,408.64; Stevens Industrial
School, Lancaster, $249,417.87; State
hospital, Nanticoke, $63,350.46; State
hospital, Scran ton, $450,101.03; State
hospital, Coaldatc, $67,169.33; State
hospital, Blossburg, $67,066.36; Capi
tol Park extension to May 31, 1914,
$1,093,797.73; Department Public
Printing, $50,467.12; State hospital,
IMereer, $31,355.15; Live Stock Board,
$59,606.10; Department of 'Mines,
$10,085; Department of Printing, docu
ment division, $5,000; Soldiers' and
Sailors' Home, Erie, $1,021,742.02;
Reformatory, Huntingdon, $1,246,-
•State hospital, dtazteton, $161,-
I 822.80; Department or Agriculture, $9,-
421.15; Highway Departmemt, $283,-
113.24; quarantine atatiion, Mareus
Hook, $126,299.05;* Department af
Fisheries, $1,325,7Va11ey Forgo
Park, $1R6,487.41jr Wpartment of In
ternal (Affairs, statmlardg, $'1,561.99;
State 'hospital, S'honrokin, 136,626.72;
State iters,rv, contents, $236,764.34;
Water Supply Commission, $2,377.56;
Soldiers' Orphan school, Scot land, $268,-
800; State 'hospital, Oonnell-sville, $44,-
731; State armories, $'2,06?,340.55;
Adjutant <reneral's 'Department, mili
tary stores, etc., $362,218.90; i*ate
hnwrpit-al, Fountain (Springs, $413,-
846.19; State hospital, Wernersville,
$917,920.43; Department of Forestrv,
reserves, etc., $6,244,299.69; Feeble
Winded Institution, Spring City, sl,-
522,240.76; S'tate Institution. Polk,
$1,499,7-23.63; State hospital, Danville.
$1,712,218.61; State hospital, Harris
burg, $1,458,032.28; Morganza reform
fi-'bool, $1,364,115.79; State hospital,
Norristown, $2,128,007.09; State hos
pital, Rittersville, $ 1,751,830.47;
State hospital Warren, $1,989,430.58.
Frankford Colored Boy "Wanted to
See Engines Run"
Philadelphia, Jan. I.—Two hours of
the third degree yesterday, under the
supervision of Deputy lire Marshal
Whitmore, got Arthur Barrett, a 17-
vear-old colored boy, of 4613 Mulberry
street, to confess to starting twelve
tires in Frankford and (!cnnjntcx'.vn
during the year just ended. He was ar
rested yesterday, changed with firing
a. hay stack at Erie avenue and Tulip
street. He offered the explanation in
this cane, which he expected to serve
in all tho others, tliat he" wanted to
see the eugines rum."
Barrett will be arraigned a»jaiu to
day in the Oitv llall.
Gradual Withdrawal of Federal Forces
From Strike Zone Begins
Washington, Jan. I..—Orders have
been issued at the War Department for
the withdrawal of Troop L, Twelfth
United States cavalry, from Routt coun
ty, Colorado, to its station at Fort
Meade, South Dakota.
This is the beginning of a gradual
withdrawal of Federal torces from the
Colorado strike zone.
Tunnel Pierces Pyrenees
Paris, Jan. I.—The Foix tunnel
through the Pyrenees was pierced Wed
nesday. It is a part of a new line of
railroad communication between Paris
and Barcelona, by way of Toulouse.
The last 'ink in this line from Aix-les-
Thermes to Riipoli, Spain, is now in
course of construction.
Dog Killed by Fall; Man Inlured
San Francisco, Jan. 1. —Walter Neill
of Kearny street was painfully injured
when a dog owned by Miss Georgia
VVillianns fell from the roof of the four
story Nobby Hotel, Columbus avenue
and Jackson street, and stru-k him on
the head. The dwg's claws struck Neill
in the eye, nearly tearing the optic
from its socket. The dog was killed
by the fall.
When the Children Cough, Rub
Musterole on Throats
and Chests
No telling how soon the symptoms
may develop into crgup, or worse. And
then's when you're glad you have a .jar
of MUSTEROLE ut hand to Rive
prompt, sure relief. It does not blister.
As first aid and a certain remedy
there's nothing like MUSTEROLE.
Thousands of mothers know it. You
should keep a jar in the house.
It is the remedy for adults, too. Re
lieves Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Tonsil
itig, Croirp, Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neural
gia. Headache, (Jongestiou, Pleurisy,
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Pains and Aches
ot' Back or Joints, Sprains, Sore Mus
cles. Chilblains. Erosted Feet and Colds
of the Chest (it often prevents Pneu
At your druggist's, in 25c and 50e
.iars, and a special large hospital size
for $2.50.
Bo sure you get the genuine MUSr
TEROLE. Refuse imitations—get what
you ask for. The Musterole Companv,
Cleveland, Ohio.
Woman Is Almost Scared to Death by
Violent Demand for Food
Williamsport, Jan. I.—Miss Harriet
Cole, aged 36, of Marsh Hill, is dying
from shock, the result of being fright
ened by a stranger who entered her
home and demanded food from her at
the point of a revolver.
The fellow came while she was alone
in the kitchen, asked fox something to
eat and,when she refused, 'pointed the
At that instance the woman's father,
Lyman C-ole, appeared on the scene and
grabbing a shot gun An the corner of the
kitchen, threateued to shoot the in
truder, until his wife intervened. He
then drove the stranger from his prem
ises, and the fellow disappeared.
The young woman was overcome by
the shock, and fell to the floor uncon
scious. Her condition has been criti
Big Timbers Fatally Hurt One Out of
Four Men
Billmeyer, Jan. I.—Three men were
seriously injured and one fatally i|i an
accident which occurred 'here yesterday
morninig' while erecting an addition to
the J. E. Baker Company building.
A block and tackle wlueh held intact
several large timbers dropped and the'
heavy lumber buried the men. One a
foreigner, aged_ about 45 years, died
at the Columbia hospital, anil two
others are injured internally. Charles
Green, of York, the carpenter in charge
had an arm broken.
Blaze Next Door to Meadville Hotel
Causes SIO,OOO Damage
Meaidville, Jan. I.—Mighty guests
of the Lafayette hotel lle.l from the
building at supper time last evening
when fire broke out in George Schwairtz
man's ibook store, adjoining the hotel
main corridor. Most of the guests were
young women attending the county
teachers' institute, «md for a short time
the excitement threatened to become a
The Schwartzman store suffered $5,-
000 damage, the hotel $,".,000 and the
building 12.M0. The hotel is owned by
E. Fred Hushes and will not be closed.
Mrs. George Roidinger Dies
Marietta, Jau. I.—Mrs. George Reid
ingcr, 34 years old, died yesterday
from a complication of diseases. Nhe
was a Brenner before marriage, and
her aged mother, Mrs. Blixailieth Bren
ner, her husband, five children, and
throe brothers, survive. She was a mem
ber of the Lutheran church for many
Woman Bequeaths SSOO to Church
Neffsville, Jan. I.—ln the will of Em
ma F. Stoner admitted to probate yes
terday the sum of >SOO is bequeathed
to the trustees of the Lutheran church,
at East Petersburg. There are a num
ber of other bequests.
Have You a Good
Hot Water Bottle ?
You need one. Every home docs.
The seasou for Cold Eeet,' Neuralgia,
Backache, Rheumatism and Lum
bago is here.
A Hot Water Bottle- Is useful in
forty ways and a good one will give
you long service in the forty ways.
Come here for a water bottle and
select from our large assortment of
best quality goods at prices rang
ing from
65tf to $2.00
according to size. We have them
from 4 ounces to 3 quarts.
Forney's Drug Store
426 Market St
Grand Opera Singer Now Said to Be
Out of Danger
New York, Jan. I.—The operation
of blood transfusion has been perform
ed upon Mme. G-ctrvil'le-Reaebe formerly
leading contralto at the Manhattan
Opera house, who is ill in Roosevelt
hospital. She is said at the hospital lo
be out of danger bait the nature of lier
illness was not made known. The oper
ation was performed Wednesday even
Mme. Gerville-Reache is the wife of
Dr. George C. Ramibaud, director of the
Pasteur Institute. At the Ramibatul
home, 361 West Twenty-third street,
it was xiiil she was suffering from some
form of blood poisoning. The o]K v ration
is reported, to have been a last resort.
.She ami Dr. Rannbaiud were married
in November, 1910, in New Jersey and
kept the marriage a secret, except from
intimate friends, until\late in January
following. Mme. Gerville-Roachc
studied heT grand opera at Calve's sug
gestion and won fame 011 both the oper
atic and concert stage.
Little Miss Fell Tells Experts Much
They Didn't Know of Turkeys
State College, Pa., .lan. I.—After
solemn, spectacled experts had deliv
ered long lectures to a group of at
tendants upon "Farmers' Week" hero
yesterday, Miss Aileen Fell, who is only
twolve, got up and told them all sho
knew about turkeys, which is a lot.
She said that the habits of the
■wiM l fowls should be studied by those
who wish to raise them in captivity.
Tbey ought to live in the woods and
have plenty of room. The best brood
she over raised wae when she allowed
a turkey hen to conceal its nest in the
foreft. The hen brought hom» her
brood in splendid shape.
"I believe," said little Miss Fell,
"that turkeys can be raised with profit,
on any farm where they" have a small
boy, or a small girl like myself, to run
after them."
The youngster lives in Transfer, X.
J., and is a niece of Chief Justice D.
Newli'n Fell, of Philadelphia. She re
ceived more applause than all the pro
Better Than (he Ordinary Qulnlarf
Because of Us tonic, and laxative effect,
found better than the ordinary Quinine
for any purpose for which Quinine is
used. I>oes not cause nervousness nor
rliißiiiff in the head. Remember the full
name and look for the signature of E.
W. GROVE on bo?,. Price 25c.
Discharged Laborer Wounds Do mi nick
Ricco at Pittston
Wil'kes-Barre, Jan. I.—Discharged
from his .position as a laborer in the
mines of the Pennsylvania Coal Com
pany at Fort Blanwha>rd, a week ago,
Charles Borlen, of Pittston, lay in wajt
for his former employer, Dominick Ric
co, of Pittston, yesterday and at the
appffach of the latter opened fire at
him with a revolver. Five shots were
fired, one taking effect in Ricco's neck,
lodging at the base of the brain. He
is in the Pittston State hospital in a se
rious condition. Borlen made his escape,
anil no trace of him has been found.
The shooting occurred in daylight on
one of the main streets of Pittston and
hundreds of men on theiT way to work
were attracted to the scene, but none
attempted to capture the enraged as
No Decision Yet in Suit to Annul Gould
Rome, Jan. I.—The Rota tribunal
met to take up the suit brought by
Count Boni de Castellane to annul his
marriage to Anna Gould, now the
Duchess do Talleyrand.
A decision in the case, which was ex
pected at this session, wa« agaiit post
poned pending further inquiry.
Mr. and Mrs. David Frederick Enter
tain in Honor of Mrs. Stewart
and Mr. Alien
Mr. and Mrs. David Frederick en
tertained at their home, 1726 Mar
ket street, last evening. During the
evening announcement was made of the
engagement of Mrs, Elizabeth Frederick
Stewart to Muriel White Allen, of
The guests present included Mrs.
Elizabeth Frederick Stewart, Miss Sara
Heiser, Miss Rambo, of Philadelphia;
Miss Dorothy Smith, Chambersburg;
Miss Adams, of Reading; Miss Florence
Bankus, Richard Smith, Charles Burns,
Henry Lancaster, Mr. iltroub. Uimrti
bersburg; 'Mr. Light, Reading, and Mr.
and Mrs. David Frederick.
Blocher-Gibbons Wedding
East Lampeter, Jan. 1. —Miss Lucy
A. Gibbons, of this place, was married
yesterday to Elmer E. Blocher, of New
ark, Del., by tho Rev. E. A. Bawden,
pastor of the First Methodist Episco
pal church, Lancaster, at the parson
age. The couple was unattended.
Hair Dressing
Little Julia's mother had just re
turned from a visit to the hairdresser
with her hair all fluffy.
"Oh, mamma," cried Julia, " wiio
fricasseed vour hair?"— Chicago News.
Guaranteed Sterling Silver Initial Glassware
This coupon when presented or mailed to
uT—T3| « With 48 cents, is good for Six (6> Tumblers—jll cents
ill * * ° Xtra ma " : on J
I J* Jra a I with 73 cents. Is good for One (1) Lara Water
\ 'lllllll I'ltcher —15 cents extra by mail;
1 1 ' I I with 48 cents, is Rood for One (1) Sußar Bowl And
| One (1) (.'ream Pitcher—lo cents extra bJ mail;
jl 11 I [||] j von can get the entire set of Nino (9) lyces with
il i i I the amount specified above, or any two se» witii tiio
PI I |!|mi I advertised price, if you have one of thcJ coupons.
11l I II |[| | Sets now on display at
Lb^ — wmmm^ f
—mm—mmm ——i«■
Does Your Coal
Burn Too Fast?
Does your furnace fire burn too freely duing the
Can you regulate your furnace at nightso that
all the eoal will not he consumed by mornjg?
Or, in other words, does your eoal burn to fast*
If such is the case it is advisable to usia larger
size. If Pea €oal won't give a long, lastiu tire; use
Stove Size next time, and if Stove Size dfl't satisfy
you the thing to do is to burn Egg Coal.
One kind and size of coal will not giV the same
results under every condition.
United Ice & cJoal Ci
Fonter t Oowden Third Sou
16th * Chestnut Hum*! * Mulberry
Ceremony Performed by the Rev. C. E.
Boughter, of the U. B. Church
A pretty wedding was solemnized lit,
the Neidig Memorial U. B. parsonage iit
Oberlin early yesterday morning, when
Miss ]da S. Livingston, of Enhaut, hr
came the wife of Hiram E. Bishop, of
Swatara township. The ceremony WM
performed by the Rev. C. E. Boughter,
pastor of the church There were no
attendants ami immediately after the
ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Bishop left on
an eastern wedding trip.
The bride is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob F. Livingston, Front street,
Frobst-Kunkle Wedding
Marietta, Jan. 1. —Miss Stella Kun.
kle, of lidan township, was married last
evening to Amos "Piobst, of Bart, by
the Rev. Mr. Barden. The attendants
were Miss Bertha Kunkle and Earl
Kunkle, brother and sister of the bride.
A reception followed.
Shortstop of Local Team Fourth to Go
Since Season Closed
Fenton Whalen, butter known as
"ißcd," fhortstoif* of last year's 'cliam
pioudhip Tri-State team, has ibeen sold
to Oma'ha. The price paid for the former
American Association player was not)
made public, 'bv the local owners.
Whalen is the fourth player on last)
year's 'team 'to be sold since t)he clofe
of the season.