The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, January 22, 1915, Page 10, Image 10

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Girls! Get a 25 Cent
Bottle and Try a
"Danderine Hair
After washing your hair with soap
alwa>s apply a little Danderine to the
scalp to invigorate the hair ami prevent
dryness Better still, use soap as spar
ingly as possible, and instead ha\e a
"Danderine llair Cleanse." .lust
moisten a cloth with Danderine anil
draw it carefully through your hair,
taking one strand at a time. This will
remove dust, dirt and excessive oil. Iu
Production of ISM I One-third Less
Than That of Record Year. l&IS
Washington, D. 0., .lan. 2-. —The
, quantity of iron ore mined in the Unit
cd States in 1914 is estimated as be
twe«n 41,000.000 ana 42,5000,000
long tons, and the quantity shipjied to
receiving ports and blast furnaces be
tween 39.500,000 and 41,000,000
long tons. These rigures are given out
by the I'nited States Geological Sur
vey and are derived from data received
i>\ I'.rnest K. Burchard from 52 of the
important iron-mining companies, which
represent the principal iron producing
districts an I w hose combined output iu
1913 was more than 90 per cent, of
the total tonnage of irou ore mined in
tiiat year, estimates haviug been made
tor the output of the other companies.
In 131;! there were 01.950.437 long
tons mined and 59.54 3.09S long tons
sit ped. The 1914 returns therefore
show a decrease iu quantity of ore
mint! .ml - pped of about 33 per
cent, from the tonnage of 1913.
The L|k( Superior district is esti
mated to have shown a decrease in
production of about 37 per cent, and a,
total production of about 32.915,000
long tons in 1914, compared .with 52.
SIS.ISS ong tons mined in 1913. The
shipments of ore fro.u thi- district ap
;nrentlv lecreased about 34 per cent,
and accordingly they < umld approxi
mate 32.790.000 long tons in 1914.
VP in pared with 5Q.165.13t long tous in
Stocks of iron ore at the mines ap
parently in ceased more than 500.000
long tons during 1914. so that the to
tal stocks at the lose of 1914 should
r inge between 13,400.000 and 13,500,-
i>oo long tons, onfpared w-.t i 12.915.-
633 long tons at the close of 1913.
Iron ore prices, generally were 50
to 75 couts a ton lower than iu 1913
about the same a- those of 1912 and
•'1905. Tie depression in the iron in
.'liistry affected serioush the lake car 1
rvinc. trade, which depends largely on
the transportation of ore from the i«ake
Superior district. During the later part
f Jflfes.* JERAULD SHOE^
Begins January 23rd, 1915
Shoes art* advancing rapidly and while we cannot replace our stock at anywhere near the price we
paid tor it we feel that your valued patronage all these years entitles you to the same consideration this II
year you have enjoyed in the past.
therefore we are going to give you an opportunity to buy practically any style shoe in the store at f
the same reduction we have alw'avs allowed at these special sales
$9.00 Grades, NOW J7 .9854.50 Grades, NOW $3.69
Spa I 3™!!"' vmv cos 4 - 0) Grades, NOW 3.29
/.CO Grades. NOW 5.98 2-A R a M RVT/ ION
6.50 Grades, NOW 5.48 3-3 Qradji - No,v
6.00 Grades, NOW 4.95 3-0® Grades, NOW 2.39
5.50 Grades. NOW 4.48 2.50 Grades, NOW 1.89
5.00 Grades, NOW 3.98 2.0 D Grades, NOW 1.69
I liese reductions apply t<> all departments—Men.. Women. Boys and Girls.
Banisters for Men and Laird Schoher for Women are included in this sale.
1 he same guarantee and privilege of exchange or refund of money as when sold at full price holds
good at this sale.
We are confident that it will be a long time before you will
Ma 6 an opportuuit y shoes of this grade at these prices. J|l |||^||| 111
a few moments you will he ama. Ed,
'your hair will not he clean, but it
will be wavy, fluffy and abundant. a-id
I possess an incomparable softness aud
Besides cleansing and beautifying the
hair, one application of Daqdenine dis
solves every particle of dandruff: stim
ulates the scalp, stopping itching and
falling hair. Danderine is to the hair
what fresh showers of rain aud sunshine
are to vegetation. It goes right to the
roots, invigorates and strengthens them.
Its exhilarating and life producing prop
erties cause the hair to grow long,
strong and beautiful.
Men! l.adies: You can surely have
lots of charming hair. Get a 25-ceot
bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from
\iiny drug store or toilet counter and
■try it. — Adv.
of* the autumn many iron mines were
closed or running on half time.
Nearly aoo Hear State Officials Talk
at Annual Banquet
1 Norristoun. Pa.. Jan. 22. Nearly
200 persons attended the twentieth an
-1 nual banquet of the Norristown Kish
and Game Association last night, pre
sided over by Judge Solly, of the Or
phans' Court ot Montgomery county.
Dr. Joseph Kalbfus. secretary of the
Quit ''omimssiou. spoke on "Xecessitv
tor Oituie Legislation." Nathan K.
Buller. Commissioner of Fisheries, talk
cd oil '' Stocking Streams Through Arti
ticial Propagation."
Irwin C. Williams. Deputy Commis
sioner of Forestry, took for his subject
"Some New developments in Pennsyl
vania Forestry." C. .1. Marshall. State
Veterinarian, spoke on "Woof and
Mouth Disease as It Affects the tiauie
and Wild Life of the State." William
K. Median, of Philadelphia, told of
"Pond Culture for Farmers," and C.
K. Brewster, ex-game law expert of the
I nit el States, talked on "More itame
1 for Pennsylvania."'
j Other speakers were H. A. Surface.
State Kconomic Zoo'ogist. and T. Chal
: men PoHw, president of the Sebaetsea
j Park Hun Club.
City Lodgers Desert Before Old Pine
Boxes Are Kindling Wood
New \ ork, Jan. 22. —Though ninny
guests o: the Municipal Lodging house
are engaged each morning after break
fast to do a little work for the city
in return for food and lodging, it was
| not until yesterday that the morning
chores had to do with coffin chopping.
hen a score of the lodgers were
led to the oil morgue at the foot of
Fast Twenty-sixth street and told to
make kindling wood of a hundred or
more pine boxes, they went at the job
1 reluctantly. Before they had been at
work live minutes, a haif dozen desert
ed. and when the task was completed
J only rive remained.
He Had Wife, She Husband. Says Cod
dington in Retort to Suit
New York. Jan. 22.—1n an affidavit i
Sled iu answer to the $50,000 breach I
of promise suit of Mrs. Vera M.-IH>.
ine, of \ alley Cottage, Kockland
county, X. William A. Coddington.
of Plaintield, V J., says that at the
tune the alleged promises of marriage
, w«fe made he hud a wife and Mrs. De j
ine hail a husband. The answer was
tiled in the Federal Court at Trenton !
this week.
I lie affidavit also asserts that the
plaintifl tor SSO signed a release Mac
2. 1914, bv the terms of which she
was not to •• annoy" him further by
any suits, letters, telephoning or tele
t oddington, who is a lawyer, savs
he met Mrs. De Vine through mutual
friends. lie asserts she was married j
to Peter De Vine In St. Patrick's ca
tiled ml. New York. March 30, 1902.
i oddington further savs his tirut wife
died in !912 and he married Klizabcth
St. Ives June 3, 1914.
Mrs. De \ ine alleged that Mr. Cod
dington promised three times to marry
her. After telling ot legal barriers at
two of these periods lie adds that on
the third occasion he was "sick in bed
and his life despaired of."
She Got the Two Places Mixed
Bnyonne. N. J.. Jan. 22.—Eight-year
old Mary Beckerman was called as a
witness in a case in which her father,
Jacob, was the defendant this week in j
'Bnyonne. V J„ District Court. When
asked if she knew the nature of an I
oath the girl replied: "It T tell a lie
1I!go to heaven." Her testimony was.
taken, nevertheless.
"Why did you throw up that job I
] got you as collector for Jones'? '*
"Why, hang it, I owed money to
j about ail the men he sent me to diin."j
Boston Transcript.
Break a t>ad cold? Ae>! Purest way t ascarets aud you will wonder in the
tn the world i* to take two Cascarets rooming what became ot* your misery
to-night and vou will wake up with a " ,!, king void.
, , , , , , , . , 1 ascarets is the surest cold breaker
clear head aud the cold gone. Try tins. kmnvn __ a box wi „ it-
Tf headachy, stuffed up and sore all over Mothers should cure childrens' colds
from a cold or grippe give your liver this way—no harm —no dangerous
aud bowels a thorough eleausitig with drugs.
All Records Would Undoubtedly Have
Been Broken but for the
European War
Washington, D. C„ Jau. 22. —The do
mestic production of silver again reach
ed a high mark in 1914. The prelimi
nary estimates of the I'nited States
Geological Survey and the Bureau of
the Mint indicate an output of 67,-
929,700 fine ounces, valued at $37,-
225,000, but the tinal figures may be
somewhat lower. This was again one
of the greatest outputs since the do
mestic production of silver began, ac
cording to H. D. McCaskey, of the
United States Geological Survey. In
1912. 1913 and 1914 the highest rec
ord outputs of quantity have been made,
but. owing to the varying yearly aver
age prices for the metal, the value of
the output has frequently in the last
twenty-five years exceeded the value
of any one recent year.
Increases in mine production of sil
ver- were notable in Idaho, California
and Arizona in 1914. and large de
creases were recorded in Montana, L"tali.
Nevada aud Colorado.
Nevada retained first place in out
put of silver in 191 t, but early figures
from the mines indicate a dec reuse in
production of over SOO.OOO ounces. The
Tonoi-ah. Nevada Hills, Nevada Won
der, Rochester and other mines were
active producers.
Idaho ranked second in silver pro
duction in 1914, with an increase in
production ot about 3,000.000 ounces,
making a record for the State. The
great lend silver mines of tlie Coeur
d' Alenes had a particularly : roductive
y en r.
In Montana the silver output fell
oil more than 1,500,000 ounces, owing
chiefly to the curtailed copper yield
resulting mainly from the Kuropean
j1» a curable disease which requires
treatment. The OItRINK treatment can
3 I be used with absolute confidence. It
I destroys all desire for whlskev, beer,
lor otlier Intoxicants. Can be tjlven In
the home. No sanitarium expense. No 1
loss of time from work. Can be given
| vcretly. If after a trial you fall to
set any benefit from its use your mo
| will be refunded.
ORRINK Is prepared In two forms:
No. 1. secret treatment, a powder; tilt- '
KINK No. 2. In pill form, for those who
desire to Hake voluntary treatment.
Costs only SI.OO a box. Come in and
talk over the matter with us. Ask for
booklet. I
Geo. A. Oorsras. 1« North Third St..
and Pennsylvania ltnllrond Station,
Harrlsburu. l'a.; John A. McCurdy. Steel
ton. l'a.; H. K. Rrunhouse. Mechanics- ]
'ourft. l'a. Adv. |
war but aiso in part from labor eon
ditions at Butte.
Utah ranked fourth in output, but
the yield declined. The bulk of the ;
silver produced was derived from sil- I
ver-bearing lead ores of the Tintic dis
Irict, but Park City, Bingham and other I
I districts contributed. The yield from |
copper ores of the smaller mines de- 1
creased with the curtailment of the I
copper yield.
Colorado ranked fifth" in silver pro- |
duction, with a decrease of over 400.- !
000 ounces, and Arizona ranked sixth, j
with an increase of about the same !
quantity and a record output.
Tl«< imports of silver in 1914 were |
valued at $25,331,000, as estimated!
from the records of the 'Bureau of Do j
inestic and Foreign Commerce. The !
exports were valued at $50,500,000, or,
$25,169,000 in excess of the imports.
In 1913 the excess of exports over im- J
ports was $20,908,812.
The imports of silver in 1914 were
as usual chiefly in ore and bullion and
| mainly from Mexico, which supplied 1
$14,186,000 in silver, and Canada. |
which supplied $5,657,000.
| i Asks Canada to Send Hydro-Aeroplanes
, to Search for Arctic Explorer
Ottawa, Out., .lan. 22.—Burt iXI. j
; Met onnell. secretary of Yilitjahnur
Stefansson, head of the Canadian Arc- ;
tic expedition. which set out from
Ksquimault. Vancouver, a year and a J
half ago, has gone to New York. He i
, has been trying to induce the Canadian 1
government to send out hydro-aero- !
} planes to search for Stefansson and his
two companions. Ole Anderson and j
Storker Storkenson, who have not been I
heard front siuce McConnell and other I
l> inenvbers of the support party left them j
last April at the Continental Shelf to j
return, while the three pushed further !
r noth. It would be useless lo send ships, |
Mr. Mcl'onnell thinks.
s | McConnell went North with Ste- i
s fanssou in the lvarluk. When the ves-,
| sel was caught in tiie floes, carried away
| and crushed, January 11, 1914, twenty- I
one men were left adrift on the ice. j
Four scientists and four sailors who '
sent out for Herald Island have not !
been heard from. Those who remained j
behind were rescued.
"If Canada does not take up the
search for these men." he said before
boarding his train, "it will be the first |
time a party of explorers lias been!
j abandoned bv the government that i
sent it. !• cannot think Canada will
j refuse to send out a searching partv,
B but if it does 1 will ask the United j
j States government to help.
"The three have 400 rounds of am-,
I munition and enough provisions for
sixty days. The ammunition is suili !
cient to kep them alive for two years, i
Stefansson once lived up in the N'o'tli j
a whole year on sixty-two rounds, |
which he used to kill seal and bears.
"As tor storms there is no danger.
Stefansson knows as well as an Kski- |
mo how to build an ice hut."
Governor Brumbaugh Expected to Make
Appointment Early Next Month
One of the first appointments that
Governor Brumbaugh will be called
upon to make will be that of Secretary
of the Department of Agriculture, Sec
retary Critchfleld having anuounced his
intention to retire at the expiration of
his present commission on February 27.
Four candidates are standing out
prominently as aspirants for the place
—Algereon S. (Martin, the present Dep
uty Secretary; Dr. H. S. Surface, head
of the Division of Zoology; Robert H.
Thomas, of Mechauicsburg, prominent
j in Grange circles, and former Mayor
Weimer, of Lebanon.
The papers of all of the applicants
have been laid before Governor Brum
baugh, and they have seen him person
ally. Deputy Secretary Martin has let
ters of endorsement from men promi
nent in farm and agricultural life and
from more than three-fourths of the
members of the State Board of Agricul
ture. Dr. Surface has a large number
of newspaper endorsements, and Mr.
Thomas has the 'backing of the
Grangers, with whom he has been asso
ciated for years. tMany farmers in the
Lebanon Valley havi? endorsed Mr.
it is expected that Governor Brum
baugh will appoint Secretary Critch
fieM's successor some time in February
; before the expiration of Secretary
j Critchfield's commission.
Divorced Woman Seeks Court to Get
SSOO Monthly Allowance
Trenton, N. .T., Jan. 22.—According
to information filed in the Chancery j
court yesterday, Robert T. Heitmeyer,
a wealthy manufacturer of Hoboken,
and until recently a resident of New
| York, has fled to Europe to escape a
writ by which his wife hoped to compel
him to continue her monthly allowance
of SSOO, in Jieu of alimony.
She avers she is informed that he has ;
disposed of his business, surrendered 1
his apartments and sold his automobile.
The Heitmevers were divorced a vear '
ago on the wife's application. " i
City Has Plenty of Beady Money
With an actual cash balance in the'
City Treasury at +he dose of 1914 !
amounting to $21,215.03 and money i
available at the beginning of the new
year amounting to $699,115, tine Gitv
is not in need of ready money just ;
now. There is $242,480.43 in the'
sinking fund. Bond redemptions to be i
made this year will include $102,400
worth of water bonds, $91,000 third I
public improvement, to be called on
September 1, and $14,000 seeJnd pub
lic improvement, to be called for re
demption on March 1.
Miner Sentenced for Conspiracy
Fort Smith, Ark., Jan. 22.—Dave.
Branch, a Hartford, Ark., miner, was
sentenced to six months in jaii and
fined SI,OOO in the Federal Court here!
yesterday after he had surrendered and
, pleaded guilty to conspiracy against
; the government in connection with the 1
11 Prairie Creek troubles. Officials had:
not been able to locate him since his !
I indictment last November. I
! Comparison of Prlcu in Constructing
and Operating Ships Built in
Europe and America
Jty Associated ft fia,
I St. liOuis, Jan. 21!.—T0 show that]
■our of tho almost insuperable obstacles ;
I to the restoration ot' the American met !
j chant marine is the extreme difference !
in building and operating cost between '
foreign and American vessels, Welding J
King, of New York, presented some in- i
i teersting figures at to-day's session of!
! the National Foreign Trade Conven- i
j tion. He said these figures were fur
; nished by one of the largest American !
j shipowning tirms:
One steam»>i built in Knglnmt j
I (.1912), deadweight capacity, 9,650 :
j tons; cost, $331,i21.11.
I One steamer built in Fnglaud
(1912), deadweight capacity, !',t>so '
j tons; cost. $332,437.75.
One steamer built in Philadelphia j
(1913, deadweight capacity, 9,250
j ions; cost. $680,371.39.
One steamer built in Philadelphia !
(1913), deadweight capacity, 9,250
j tous; cost, $680,501.95.
j "These steamers are of practically!
similar character." said Mr. Iting, "iii- I
| tended for the same trade, and it will 5
i bo noted that the deadweight capacity
jof the English steamers is 400 tons I
; greater than that of the American,;
while the cost of the American is more :
| than double that of the English. These j
| may possibly be extreme differences in '
I cost, but they are actual, and other i
! owners have experienced the same con ,
j ditions. These same owners recently !
i transferred one of their British steam
ers to the United States tl.ijj, with the
: following results:
"Wages under the I'nited States |
j flag increased $402.50 per month; ad- j
ditional cost for extra inspection.
I SSO per month; additional cost for I
| food and supplies, SSO per month."
To the speaker there appeared but j
] one practical remedy. "Change our
| navigation laws,'' la said, "and per-I
mil us to buv where we buy cheapest ;
and operate in competition with oilier
Mr. King opposed the bill now be
j fore Congress to authorize the pur
i chase of foreign steamers and tilie plac
! ing of such vessels under the American !
flag on the ground that if the govern i
! me lit entered the shipping trade in com- !
| petition with private capital it would i
1 have to invest very many millions; the !
i result would be unfair competition j
| with those now in the shipping trade .
and such government participation )
would prevent investment of private j
j capital in such trade, as no individual
could compete successfully with the ■
! government.
Former Mayor Fitzgerald of Hub De-.
nies Kissing Miss Ryan
Boston. .lan. 2'2. —'Former Mayor |
John P. Fitzgerald, testifying in the j
trial of' Miss Elizabeth L Kvnn's SSO,
000 breach of promise suit against
Ilarrv K. Manstield, proprietor of the j
l-'ern roft Inn, denied emphatically lie
had ever kissed Miss Ryan.
James F. Mullen had sworn that the
former Mayor was one of four men
who kissed the plaintifl' at the inn, so
Mr. Fitzgerald got the privilege of re
| fining that story.
I Manstield followed the former 'Mayor
jas a witness. He said iMiss Ryan had
j come into his room "wearing a pair of
blue pajamas." At their first meeting,
lie said, he kissed her "many times"
I and she kissed him.
To Erect S2O,(KM) School Building
yuarryville, Jan. 22.—A new and
commodious school building will be
j erected hero to cost over $20,000 with
out the furnishings. The contract for
the erection was awarded to I. N.
Witnier, of Lancaster, at a meeting of ,
the board held last evening. The total
cost will reach more than $30,000.
That Tightooss
of tho Stomach
Caused by Formation of Nauseous J
Oases, From Undigested Food—
Quickly Stopped With a
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet
When you feel as if your stomach
was being tightly choked—when the
pain is intense and you break out in
a cold and clammy perspiration and
there is a lump in your throat and
you are weak and nauseated—all you
need) is a Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet
to clear away the wreckage of undi
gested food left in the stomach and
intestines and restore you to your
normal self again. And this can all
be accomplished within a few moments.
Thousands of people have learned
so well how sure and dependable Stu
art's Dyspepsia Tablets are for all stom
ach ills that .they are never without a 1
package at home and at the office, and
upon any indication that the stomach
is a little weary, they take a Stuart's
Tablet after each meal for a few days
until the digestive organs get rested up
This is a splendid plan to follow ami
always results in much good. The ap
petite is improved, the food is relished
more, your sleep is more refreshing, and
your disposition will make you friends
instead of enemies.
For Indigestion, Sour Stomach,
Belching. Gas, Coated Tongue, Intes
tinal Indigestion and all Stomach Dis
orders and Pains—or for Loss of Ap
petite—nothing in the world has ever
equaled Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets for
sure and instant relief and permanent
Use them freely—tliey arc as harm
less as sugar would be—and are by no
means to be classed as "medicine."
They have no effect whatever on the
system except the benefits they bring
you through the proper digestion of
your food. <
All drug stores sell Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets. The price is 50 cents
per box, many physicians use and rec
ommend them. If you wish to try them
before purchasing, send coupon below,
to-day, and we will at once send you by
mail, a sample free.
Free Trial Coupon
F. A. Stuart C 0.,150 Stuart Build
-1 ing, Marshall, Mich., send me at ;
once, by return mail, a free trial j
package of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab- |
Street !
City State j
A Message to Thin,
Weak, Scrawny Folks
An Easy Way to Oain Iti to HO Lbs. of
Solid, Healthy, Permanent Flesh
• Thin, nervous, undeveloped men ami
I women everywhere are heard to say. "1
can't understand why 1 do not get fat.
\ I eat plenty of good, nourishing food."
The reason is just this: You cannot get
j fat, no matter how much you eat, unless
: your digestive organs assimilate the fat
| making elements of your food instead
I of passing them out through the body
i as waste.
What is needed is n means of gently
urging the assimilative functions of the
stomach and intestines to absorb the
i oils and fats mil hand them over to the
blood, where they may reach tlif
| starved, shrunken, run down tissues anil
build them up. The thin person's body
|is like n dry sponge eager and hungry
, tor the fatty materials of which it i?
I being deprived by the failure of the
'ilimentnry canals to take them from flip
food. The best vvav to overcome this
; sinful waste of flesh building element
and to stop the leakage of fats is tc
i use Sargol, the recently discovered re
.generative force that is recommended si
highly bv physicians here and abroad
| I'ake a little Hnrgol tablet with everv
meal and notice liovv quickly voni
> cheeks till out and rolls of firm, henltliv
flesh are deposited over vour body, cov
: ering each bon.v angle and projecting
I point, ti. A. (iurgns and other good
druggists have Sargol, or ran get it
from their wholesaler, and will refund
I your mouev if you are not satisflei
with the gain in weight it produces n>
| stated en the guarantee in each pack
age. It is inexpensive, oasv to take
' and highly efficient.
• Caution;— While Sargol has producer
I remarkable results iu overcoming nerv
oils dyspepsia and general s'tomacl
j troubles, it should not be taken utiles
' you are willing to gain ton pounds o'
: more, for it is a wonder!'ill flesh build
. j The Daily Fashion Hint.
Isa? W ■'
One of the new hip length coats In
winter model. It is ef forest green broert
] cloth; the skirt has a tunic at the side
| and back. Coat and skirt are adorn**
with black bail buttons and skunk far.
Law Would Give P. S. Commission
Right of Regulation
Albany. Jan. 22.—An amendment tc
the full crew law that figured eonspicu
ously iu the Sulzer impeachment pro
ceedings has been introduced in the As
sembly by Mr. Conkling, of New York
The measure gives to the Public
Service Commission the right to regu
late the number of men that shall con
Btitute an adequate train crew.
The extra crew law was put through
the Legislature under the spur of Gov
ernor Sulzer. Senator Brown, now Re
publican leader of the Senate, offered a
resolution at the time charging thai
Sulzer had made a pre-election promist
to the railroad trainmen that he would
have such a law' passed if lie were clios
mi Governor, and thereby committed #
direct violation of law sufficient to war
rant his removal.
Industrial Worker Out of Prison
By Associatcri Pre»>.
St. Clairsville, 0., Jan. 22.—Joseph
J. Ettor, Industrial Worker of tin
World leader, who has been in .jail here
awaiting a hearing oil the charge o<
treason, was arraigned before Mayor
Davis yesterday, lie entered a plea
of not 'guilty and was bound over to thi
Grand Jury. Ettor gave bail for $5,00(1
and immediately left t&wn with his at
torney after agreeing not to enter Bel
mont county again or to send any ol
his representatives here.
Lebanon's Second Disposal Plant
Lebanon, Jan. 22.—James 11. Fucrt
es, civil engineer of Xew York City
designer of the sewer disposal plant fo
the southern parts of this city, w.i:
here yesterday to begin plans for tin
second disposal plant which will be hall
as large again a« tho present plan'
started here more than a year ago.
Minister's Brother Dies in Nebraska
Marietta, Jan. 22.—The Rev. N. J
Miller received word yesterday of the
death of his brother, Howard Miller
which occurred at Omaha, Neb., aged 51
years. Death was due to a couvplica
tion of diseases. lie was in the mercan
tile business and leaves a widow am
four brothers and two sisters.
Boy Probably Fatally Injured
Fruitville, Jan. 22.—Regiuilr
Seahasberger, 1 4 years old, was badlj
injured yesterday morning and may die
He was run over by a four-horse tean
loaded with manure by falling from th<
brake while riding oil it. Both thi
boy's limbs are crushed and he is liur