The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania on October 13, 1913 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 13, 1913

The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, October 13, 1913
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Published Times sad HAFEB PHILIP R. BIKMS, Editor for 28 centi per momtfc ·UBSCJUPTIONSerred by carrier » ------ -- - -- « -- « or 25 cents per momtb. Mailed outside of Getty Single copies to non-subscribers, 2 cent* Mttive THB TIMES bv mail you can find the date up to which yo» are ,"pink address label'on your paper. The date will be changed withw tmW§_aft«r your mopev is received at The Tinaea Office. MM, at Gettysburg, Pa, as ttcbnd-datt nwttir, v»0*x Congress March 3. 1879. . TIMES HULlfOFVOLTllRNO STILL FLOATING Loss of 136 Lives on Fire- Swept Steamer Confirmed, SCORES BORNEO TO DEATH BELL PHONE i Nortfcweat. eoraer. UNITED PHONE of Centra. Squire. Gettysburg. Penn«ylTMia- 'HIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREJGt ADVERTISING SY THE , OENERAL. OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES «N Waatada. Oaacent per word each insertion. Two cent* a word if Kuaramted tot iHi peaitiom. Beaolutioni of respect, poetry and memonami OM cent TO OUR READERS Tb»gttcilnme Time*, takes absolutely no part in polMcs, being neatral OB aH ·»ekJn»tters. Anything that appears in our general news columns, concerning ftmtm, or aationai politiac, iafurnisned us by The American Press Association, a which gives the same news to Republican, Democratic, Prohibition, or Socialist papers and which is strictly non-partisan. .jdNwtaing column* are ope» to all candidates of all partfea. NO TRESPASSING JBl persons are earned not to trespass on the premises of the under- with dog, gun or trap for the purpose of faking- game in any manner; nor forfishing,orin any way injuring or destroying property. All persons vio- !ating-tbe laws of the commonwealth with regard to trespassing on lands of the andersigner will be dealt with under the provisions of the -Act of April 14, Wflliam Allison, Sam'l. Walters farm, Hamiltonban township. John D. Riley, R. 12, Gettysburg, Pa. Cnmbertand Township. - Mrs. J: E. Hughes, Cumberland Township. " D. : B. Wineman, Cumberland Township. Brink Mumper, R. 1, Gettysburg, Pa. C.' J: DeardorffrOrrtanna, Pa. Gharies Wagaman (Dr. Wr H. O'Neal Farm) Highland Township. Win-- Hi Johns, Cumberland township and Gettysburg. F- 1. Kime, Btftler Township, Biglerville, Pa. . B? Shank, Straban Township, R. 7, Gettysburg; Pa. J-rH: Enhn (J. P. Enhn Farm) R. 2, Gettysburg^ Pa. Mt. Joy Twp. Jacob Frommeyer, Straban Township. George E. Harman, R. 6, Gettysburg, Pa. Butler Township. George C. Shealerj Straban Township. Mrs. Mary J. Weikert, R. 2, Gettysburg, Cumberland Township- George W. Wolf, R. 3, Gettysburg, Cumberland Township. J. H. Rex, Box 50, R. 2, Biglerville. Mrs. MatQda L. Codori, Cumberland Township. Samuel Robinson, -R. 1, Gettysburg, Pa., Cumberland Township. J. L. Toot, Straban Township. Elias Wolford^ Mt. Pleasant Township. D. J-Reile, R. 12., Gettysburg, Pa., Cumberland Township. Leo F-rommeyer, Mt. Pleasant Township. Martin- Winter, Cumberland Township and Gettysburg. W. T. Mehring, Springs Dam Farm, Cumberland Toweship. Robert S. Major, Straban Township. John W. McHhenny Farm R. 7, Gettysburg, Straban Township. Charles F. Rebsrt, Seven Stars, Pa. G.:W: Eldon, Bendersville. Pa. George- D. Thomas, Chambersburg Pike. Rob'ert Harner, Greemnount, Pa. Harry^ E. Shriver., Butler Township, R. 6, Gettysburg. Joseph A. Albert, Butler Township, R. 6, Gettysburg. WHIiam Coshun, Straban Township. H. G: Warren, Menallen Township. D: L. Jacobs, R. 1, Biglervffle, Pa. Butler Township. Joseph B: Twining, R. 12, Gettysburg, Pa- Edward A. Scott, R. 4, Gettysburg, Freedom Township. J. D: Brown, Highland Township. R. F. Brddle, Mt. Pleasant Township, R. 8, Gettysburg. C. H. Rummell on C. L. Osborne f arm, Menallen township. Wm. M- Bigham's Sons, Freedo m Township. Wm. M. Bigham's Sons, Liberty T ownship. Jacob F. Peters, Tyrone Township , R. 3, Biglerdlle, Pa. Charles Essick and sisters, Butler Township, R. 5, Gettysburg. J. C. Coulson, Butler T OW nship. A. S. Whisler, Mt Pleasanr Town ship, R. 10. Mrs. Qestia A. Black. R. 1, Bigler x-flle, Pa. George Herring, Highland Townsh. ip. W- F. Herbst, Orrtanna R. 1. O. B. Sharretts, Cumberland Township, R. 1, Gettysburg, Pa. G. E. Stallsmith, Straban ToTA-nship. R- 9. Gettysburg, Pa. John Dick, Hofiacker Farm. Straban Township. Gilbert Rudisfll, Cumberland Tow nship. Gettysburg Route 1. J- E. Jacobs, Eugene S. Kelly farm, Cumberland To-wnship. J. Clayton Rider, Me. Joy Townshi p, Gettysburg R. 1. Additional names. 50 cents for entire season. ot children in. the boats. . Alternately the.'vjx-tiias wept, i«ayed or shouted in their helpless and apparent doom. It was a situation to blot out human reason! "Shortly after ft o'clock, a mass of flames burst out amidships. By mid-| sight most of the inaammable material had" been consented, and the flames apparently were subsiding. In a sense the storm was a .sort of blessing, for it tept drenching the ship with spray, thus making the exposed a. difficult fueL DOCTOR ROBBED PATIENTS MUSE t Captain of Rescue Ship Tells of Ract , * Through the Night and Terrible Sight on the Doomed Vessel. London, OcL 13.--The Canard com pany received the following message by wireless froai the Cannania: --The Volturno is floating, ablaze as the fore end, her masts and fanne standing. The northwest gale is mod crating. "Records are not complete. Onlj elevea-survivors here. It is supposec 13K were lost, who alternated to ges away in the steamship's boats pre vious- to the arrival of aid. were saved." Others Message From Captain. New York. Oct. 13.--Captain Lynch the youthful commander of the linei Volrarno, which was destroyed by fire at sea, with the loss of 136 persons, oc Thursday, sent a wireless message tc the office of the Uranium steamshlf line from the Kroonland. The message read: "Volturno abandoned at sea; latl tude 4S.29; longitude 24.39. Approxi mate number of passengers saved, -JS5; crew, 25." These figures are approximate, since it is known that 521 were- saved. The ill-fated boat-had on board 657 persons, sixteen first class passengers, 54S steerage passengers, and^ 93 members of the crew. Of this total the 521 rescued are accounted for by the tec steamships that answered the call ol the burning ship. Bares a Doai Existence. She Learned to Keep a Bank Account By OSCAgTCOX ! i "My dear," said Uobert Read, "whut i to this nonsense afaoul your joining the "At-daybreak the flames had died oat to a great extent. Immediately af? ter^lawn the work of rescue began. J .^ "The wind had fallen somewhat and tbe seas were not so high, -which was a factor in our favor. Over the sides of^ihe liaere ranged about the burned ~ ship went lifeboat afier- lifeboat. allO; manned by sturdy fellows, who weref prepared to risk their lives for the helpless ones on the Volturno. ''When the fire was discovered the crew had tried to Sgai it. but they were hampered by the storm and the fact that the flames had made much headway before being discovered. Pas sengers were notified of the danger, but Captain Lynch feared to send them overboard in the small boats because of the high seas. He instructed his wireless operator to send out the international call for assistance and keep oa sending it without Intermission, hoping that, as the Volttsrao was in the steamer lane, help would be near. "The fire gained rapidly, and when it gotr to the boiler rooms the boilers exploded-with a concussion which almost tore the ship in two. This intensified the fears of the passengers, all of whom belie\ed that their hours were numbered. The more courageous gave words of caeer to the timid, tell- iag them that help would soon be at" hand. Officers of the ship reassured the women passengers continually. **Th* recognized rule 01 the sea in ship disasters, 'women and children first,' was enforced by the officers when the work of Slliag the life boats began." WAS OESPERADO AT -* Formej University Professor. Found: volver, Blackjack and- "Will you kiauMj; ,tell me your ob- "Well, you see, there are lots of women who own property, a6d;,thex are IIK terested. iu jtnaking the, jaVs.that go*v- erii that property. They- should have a PERSONAL NOTES AND BRIEF ITEMS Paragraphs of News Telling of the Happenings in aid abort TOWP People Visiting Here and Those Sojourning'Elsewhere. Sn'electing-tbe right officials." ~Iiut you have no property'^' I a husband who has? EL "\Yiberg, formerly lai _ a Swedish university and author ofj · ·Thp TUP Or : «»-a of Osteooathv," wasj iiaven.1 me i-ue or a O i usteopdLu , » A d ,^3.^,. he ^^ aud !eaYe it 10 discovered. ioilo-.ving_ his tragic deaia. _ _ _- ,, _ _ . . here, 10 be a second Dr. Jekyl and Hyde. % Conducting a lucrative practice dur-. Mr. Read found this j much for him. He thought awhile. 'What you have said," he remarked er»y. I think himself into desperado. Wearing a black silk with a deadly blackjack made of lead, jimmy and an automatic revolver.! yo " won * of taking c-areof prop- I liad better give you mask ariaed · some instructions in that direction, *' " ' else a vore will do you uo jrood. for won't know enough ro use it." fear of that. Howeviar. I am 1 shall begin teaching yon to a bank account. Ever since I Pittsburg Chicago Leave Gettysburg 103 5 a. ra* connecting via Highfield w i th Chicago Limited, through sleepers, observation parlor and club cars and coaches attached. Arrive Httsburg. 7:30 p. m., and Chicago 7:59 a. m., next day Via the Western Maryland Lines Adam and Eve. This is a jolly game when twelve or more play. A circle is formed all standing, and one is placed in the center called Eve- Eve is blindfolded and then the circle goes around a few- times very quietly uatii Eve tells them to stop. Eve then points in some direction and the person who is pointed TO must go into the circle with Eve and is called Adam. Eve then calls Adam and-Adam must answer and say Scores Burned to Death, Liverpool, Eng., Oct. 13.--A terrific gale in mid-_At!antic prevented every person on board the ill-fared steamer Yblturao being saved by the ten vessels that rushed to iis assistance following S. O. S. signals Thursday. Steamship officials are unanimous in saying that had it not been for the gale that accompanied the burnin the Volturno all its passengers and crew would have been transferred to the Carmania, of the Cunard line, the first ship that responded. Though the death list is officially given at 136, it is by no means certain that this is the correct figure. TJhere is a strong possibility that it will-be more. The fire on the Voltumo is said to have originated in the engine room at S.30 o'clock on Thursday marniflg, and is supposed to have started from the friction of a rod of one of the twin propellers fouled at the height of the storm, driving the engineers and firemen from their Quarters and leaving the big vessel at the mercy of the mountain-high waves. The horror of the disaster grows as more details are known. It is now established that scores were burned to death, caught like in a trap as different portions of the vessel burned. Many passengers leaped overboard and were drowned. Only a. few were picked up by the liners that went to the assistance of the Volturno. The rule of the sea, "Women and children first," ,was strictly followed and diseiplane prevailed among the Volturno's. crew. Captain Bane's Story. A thrilling story of the final hours of the Uranium liner Volturno, that was burned ia the raid-Atlantic, was gleaned from a wireless message received from Captain Barr. of the Cunard liner Carmania. which was the first ship to respond to the wireless calls of the Volturno. The story follows: "On Thursday, while making our way through a gale, the Carmania picked up the following faiur S. O. S.' call: " 'Come quick; ship afire; fear we are doomed." "That was the plea which came out of the storm. We immediately secured the location of tae burning ship, thai was directly in the steamer lane. Extra stokers were ordered into the engine room, and then began a wild race of seventy-eight miles which separated us from the ill-fated ship. "Standing upon the bridge, I awaited eagerly the first sign of tbe burning ship. About two hours after we had picked up the call for help we could see from the bridge the blurred ship. fWO BORNEO IN WRECK OF AUTO Wife Seriously Injured Trying to Rescue Husband. his. oodv was found on the estate or ·*» -«*" ?· """·"·· Mrs. Mary Weeks, a wealthy sbciy J reaflj-to be instnictea." eight-year-old widow. He had appar-; entlv triuped" in making his escape from; fc - , «, the "house, with the revolver in bis:TM* away and left orders with the hand, the weapon discharging a bullet; bank w houor your- cb^cks and you which penetrated his heart. ! »n,-ed my name I have felt that you Mr« Weeks, who'was rendered un-'. saould know more about such matte^ conscious by a' glancing blow oa the j '^ bac TM* «ry stupid, wasn t ic? head from, the blackjack, was rushed! to the Reading hospital, and is now t ^ Mrs. McCleary, of Carlisle street, is risking her son, Arthur · McCleary, in ETajriisburg. - : Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Deibert/of Allentown, spent Saturday at jtfae hom'a of Mr- and Mrs. J. A. Smiley, on Eas'e Middle street. Miss Harriet Miller, of North Washington, street, has returned to Philadelphia to resume her studies in Banks Business College. Miss Laurette Sthwabn, of Locust Dale, and Miss Violet, Gussengc-, of Mount Gretna, have returned-to their homes after spendng- several days with Miss Daisy Wentz, at her home on York street. Dr. M. Coover has York where he filled pronounced out ot danger. The discovery that the masked; bu- S !ar was Wiberg was not made for; "I should say so." A few days later the hnsband gave wife a check book. s. pass book and check for a hundred dollars, explai « what each book was for. and told returned from the pulpit for some time followin his body. According to friends of Vriberg, his j actions m the discovery o£i ber that she was to deposit the cheek in the bank. lie also told her how ro ' enter each deposit in her check book a"- have" been impelled be-i and subtract eacli check from her total so that her balance would be alwavs before her. He Tvjote "For tie-. Phillipsburg. X. J., Oct. 13.--Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Driggs, of.. White Haven, Pa., were seriously burneti in an auto accident at Port "Warren, and both are in the Eastoa, Pa., hospital, where it is said the former has slight chances of recovery- Mr, and, Mrs. Driggs. were returning from a trip to Philadelphia and South Jersev. As they were passing another auto at Fort TVarren, Driggs lost control of his machine and it swerved from the road and went down a steep incline through a barbed wire fence "and crashed against a tree. The engine of the car was smashed to bits and the machine immediately took Sre. Mrs. Driggs jumped from the car, but her husband was pinned to his seat by the steering wheel. Passing tourists ran to the aid of the couple, but before they arrived at the burning machine Mrs. Driggs had run back into the flames in an effort 'to save her husband. She was finally dragged out, her clothes ablaze, and was hurried to a. nearby farm house, where she received treatment until the arrival of a physician. To get Driggs out of the car iz was necessary for one of the spectators IQ lasso him and pull him from the seat. His clothes were burned from his body- cause of the tributes paid to the strength of his hands, many having , * , , , . commented on the fact that he could j posit"- on the check : .and told her, t\ sirangle a person with them with the' sign her name under it, explaining that -greatest ease after having felt their! the words were to indicate the purpose terrific st-ength during masiage treat-; for which it was indorsed and-that it menu of osteopathy. i TM» n * to be **. to any one Tjien There have been -several mysterious | he made out her deposit ticket for her. assaults, robberies and sudden deaths ; put it with the cheek in the pass book, within a radius of twenty miles of f and the lesson was ended. Reading during the past few months, | A few. days later he came home and and an investigation started by State* found his wife in.tears. Inspector'Smith is based on the pre-j '"What is it. sweetheart?" be asked sumption that Dr. \Viberg has been \ Anxiously. making nightly trips into the various j cities. Wiherg bad been treating Mr ___ Weeks for- some time and knew that "Dou't kee p me in su^e^e .Rev, A. R. Steck on Sunday. Miss Grogg, of East Berlin, spent the past few days at the home of Howard C. Hartley on Carlisle street. Mrs. E. H. True jias returned to her home on East Middle street after a visit of several weeks at Vinemonl and Lancaster. Miss Myra Culp, spent Saturday ia Harrisburg, returning in the evening. P. S. Tate and daughcer returne-I home on Saturday evening from Philadelphia. Miss Frances Fritchey has returned home from a visit with friends i;* I dare not tell yon!" she moaned. 'Anrthiug happen to the children?' she had thousands of dollars' worth! of jewelry, as well as a large amount j of ready money in her bedroom. He, selected his time with care, learning! that her adopted son. W. W. Weeks,; would be away and that the servants : would be in a far corner of the bouse, i He apparently thought that the aged I woman could be handled in a manner | that would prevent her sounding any j alarm, and the theory Is that he had j started to strangle her and when =ae i lost the hundred dollars you gave me £ or the bank." '·Why. I didn't understand that you ivere coing to draw it.'" *'! didn't put it in." "Oh, well, if you've only lost the cheek it doesn't matter;" '·I haven't lost it" Fresh tears started. "Weli. what became-of it?-" '·I · was cleaning out my desk and l»tirniR2 the old papers In it. I threw a lot of things info a wastebasket Mechanicsburg. CHESTER A. PEARSON Former Abboftstovrn Resident Died;it» Hanover on Saturdav. S£TL".JS*£VSJ 1 £S! SL-ss'-Sr.*" tte "-so poor that it only struck a glancing j - J* -blow. - I Before the weapon struck, however, i her screams had aroused the neigh- j bors. and he fled through the back j door, the shot coming as he was run-; She The check and the little book in are alt burned up.'" sobbed as though her heart Chester C. Pearson died at the horn* of his son, Mervin Pearson, in Han over, at 1:30 o'clock p. m., Friday. Hi* age was 63 years, 7 months and 19 days. He was bom at Abboztstown, an£j moved to Hanover ten years ago H» is survived fay his wife, whose maiden name was ilfss Susan Rife; two daughters and one son--Mrs. Joh^ Knight, Mrs. William Pink, and Mern Pearson, all residing in Hanover. He is. also survived; by cwo, sisters, rs- William Cremer, of, Philadelphia, and Mrs. Harriet Ann PfaltzgratfT; of York. Funeral, this, Monday, aftemoon. Services SLI, the house_a ItSO o'clock; interment in the, Lutheran cemetery at Abbottsiawn,- Rev. A. M- Heilman, of St. Ma'cthe,wrs Lutheran church, officiating. ning across the estate in the drizzling, Eve. By thi=: Eve Is supposed to locate wrapped in flame, snioke and fog, roll- hiis, bnt when Ere comes toward the | sag Jn the heavy seas. In the meantime place where Adam answered, he must ran to the other side of the circle or any place within it and always try to stay oar of Eve's reach, and as she is blindfolded she cannot tell where Adam is only by his voice. It is the zun when Eve calls very fast, as dnricg the hours that t«e had been rushing to ihe rescue the wireless operator had kept up an incessant call, notifying all liners within range of .the plight and position ot the Vol- tarno. "The Voltumo was a. seething mass TIMOTHY L. WOODRUFF DEAD Brooklyn Politician Succumbs to a Stroke of Paralysis. New York, Oct. 13. -- Timothy L. Woodruff died last nigat. llr. "Woodruff was stricken with paralysis on Sept 9. while he was speaking at the meeting held in Cooper Union to formally notify the fusion candidates of their nominations. Timithy Lester ·vToodruff.-lieuteuant governor of Xew York for three terms (1S97-1903) TOS bora at New Haven, Conn., on Ai:g. 4, 1S-5S- Me took up his residence in Brooklyn in the spring of 1SS1 and entered politics in the same year, when he joined the Brooklyn Young Mer.'s Republican club. At- the Republican national convention in 190S Mr. Woodruff made the speech nominating the late James S. Sherman for vice president- Mr. Woodruff's first venture in official life was as park commissioner of Brooklyn in 1836- In August. 1S96. Mr. 'Woodruff was nominated for lieutenant governor. Adam will have TO answer fast and ! of Sames from her bow to the waist. thea she can locate him better. When Eve has cacgfar Adasa she xnust guess who it is. If she gcesses right Eve joirss the circle and Adam most be Eve. Bet If Eve's guess is wrong she stasd again and Adam joins the and the tjarse proceeds.--From a Good Timer. Bertha Seichter. NOTICE NOTICE I hereby give notice that I j ·will not pay any debts contracted by my wife. J. L. Tataell.--advertisement NOTICE: I have gray sand for sale by load or ton delivered to town, give rue a calL J. Clayton Rider.--advertisement Alexander th* Great. Alexander the Great before giving the sigaa'. for the banquet to be served looked searchingly around cpoa tbe faces of ail present and called oat. "Are all here who fonght at Issos?" After a pause Clitus answered. **AH, Alexander, b«t those who fell there." Which was thought to be an ill response for snch an occasion, but to which Alexander quickly replied, "Then She was pitching and rolling drunk- eaiy- "Huddled in the stem of the vessel 5n suspended lifeboats which they had been unable to launch were a number of passengers. AH they could do was to watch dumbly the rush of the flames. They were helpless before a!3 Convicts Escape Jersey Road Gang. Fury of Scorned Woman. Trenton. X. .!,, Oct. 13.--Abandoned by \Valter Boldiag, her lover, Mrs Clara Botson. colored, lay in ambush and Sred ni the man as he passed. The bullet grazed his cheek. Thea she shot herself in the head and will probably die. Mrs. Boiscn, who deserted her husband two years ago. and Bold- isg lived together until recently, when they quarreled. The separation caused t?:e woman to grieve greatly. ram. GIRLS AS- POSTAL ROBBERS Youngsters of_Thirteen Are Arrested and One Confesses. Kittanning, Pa., Oct. 13.--Mystery surrounding tne robbery of the Tidal postofEce was cleared when Goldie Me- Her husband looked at her pityingly. a smile of hopelessness on his lips. She thought the check was destructible, like a. baak bill. He kissefi-nway her tears, explained 1 how he would give her another chef-k In place of the one she had burned and s^ve her another lessen oa the subject.- She wa^s sure she understood him perfectly. The lessons were continued for .many months, and Mr. Read becJirne convinced that his wife had learned all about banking. At any drew arrested by Detective M. A. Welsh and were held for court upon charges of breaking and. entering a postoffice, j burglary and larceny. Little Miss Hudak confessed the robbery and implicated the McGorty girl, after Detective "Walsh had suspected her for the spending of large amounts of money. TVhen the postoffiee was robbed S65 in money. $90 in stamps, two watches and trinkets valued at §25 were taken. Xumerous other robberies are attributed to the children. I Then one day when Mr. Read went into the bank be was called in to the j office of the cashier, who gave ar "ahem" and said: "Your wife, who has an account-with us. needs some explanation of banking methods-" *· What's she been doing?" "!?Cothiusr of any importance; nothing ·srrong. It is simply a matter of ignorance of banking. We notified her ZIEGLBR--GRAVER: East Berfin s CcupIe.Married, at. Home Rev. Mr. Lightner. Raymond Ziegler and Miss Mary Gruvr. both of East Berlin, were married Saturday evening by Rev. B. F. Lightner at his residence in Gettysburg- TAKES OVER 597,000,000 Former Bank Errand Boy Becomes United States Sab-Treasurer. Chicago, Oct. 13. -- A man, -who, eighteen years ago, then a country Ian, talked into the First National bank, at Sullivan. IT.., and applied for the 2. few days ago that her account overdra-svn. and she sent us her check oa our own bank to cover the deficiency."' "Humph!" crunted Mr. Read, "How- much is it'-" "Tv,-o hundred and forty dollars."' :.Fr. Eead drew a check for the araount and when he went home in the evening Mssed his wife as -usual aucl bewail rending the evening: paper. terrible death, which seemed inevitable. The w-nd dashed the neat and smoke about them asd they were alternately smothered by spray and suffocated by smoke. Most of the passengers in the boats were women, a "We could see men lashed to the after rail facing-death with a Kind ol Cracuc despair. There were a number "Ureac Scott, womanr "£fe you try- Jng to ruin me?" "Why. Henry! Too donf even fcaow all who fo-isbt at Issos are here, since wh f tr P aidi f jr *« the glorious dead are always In our! J know tha£ any gown tbat looks ' Trenton. X. .!,, Oct. 13.--Three state prison convicts escaped from the Sus- SOK cxjuat;. road banding camp. They are Howard Baldwin. Camden county; Harry Miller, while, and Robert Pernell, folore.l. of Atlantic county. The position of errand boy, became the cas- j "Anything new in town today, dear?" todian of nearly 5100,000.000 when Irv- j ing Shaman took the oath of office as assistant treasurer of the United States. Shuman qualified for the position some time ago in Washington, giving bonds of 3400.000. Immediately after the ceremony the vaults containing s approximately $97,000,000 in ready cash, were sealed and eight men from the trasury department at Washington began the work, of counting this vast sum. Scalded to Death In Bath. Cleveland. O., Oct. 13.--Henry W. Judd, a wealthy retired business man and director in several local corporations, was scalded to death in his bath tub. It is supposed he fell into the tub and was unable, because of his enfeebled condition, to climb out. Synagogue Par.ic Kills 16. Read"Tes: it is reported that a new banking law has passed congress." '·Indeed I What are its main features?" "It will make paying an overdraft ·with a check of the person overdraw in" 1 , drawn on the bank where the overdraft has occurred, illegal. Ton can't do that any more." "Isn't it fortunate that I paid up before the law was passed?" "Verv. If you're tired of the trouble of Keeping your account suppose you put yours in with mine."' "I tliinfc I will. You know I only did it to learn how. and, now that I have learned, I don't need to bother with it any morel"' "Just so. Let's go down to dinner." "Bob." she said a few days later, "Tve been thinking that if you should I die before me how nice it will be now Medical Advertising CHRONIC COLDS Are Contracted by Changeable Weather. A Simple Remedy. Sudden changes are particularly trying for old people or Those "who suffer from a weakened, run-down condition, chronic coughs, colds or bronchitis, but if such persons would only apply common sense methods in the treatment of cheir condition, much discomfort and suffering might be avoided. The most essential thing to do is to build up strength, enrich the blood, increase vital resistance and to accomplish this nothing equals Vinol, our 7;od liver and iron tonic- Mrs, M. J. Grimes, of Springfield, Ohio, says: "I was bady run-down, nervous and weak, and while in this condition I contracted heavy cold and rheumatism. Vinol was recommended and I am happy to say it cured my cold and. restored- me to health again." Old people, delicate children, rundown, overworked and tired women, those suffering from bronchitis, chronic coughs and colds should try a bo'ctle of Vinol. We will return yonr money if it does not help you. People's Druf Store, Getcvsfaurg. Pa. P. S. For Eczema of Scalp try our Saxo Salve- We guarantee it. Lemberg, Austria, Oct. 13. fainting of a woman in a crowded synagogue at Chodorow. Galicia, caus- prisor.crs have been stationed at the j ed a panic. Hundreds of women rushes camp since July 11. They were serving tc the doors and sixteen of then were short sentences. crushed to death. Scores were injured. memory." l as bad as that one costs more can afford tc pay."--Life. -- FOR SALE: five thoroughbred bull terriers. Hill Top Poultry Farm, P. G. -- The ! that I've learned business and will oe able to take care of my own affairs." "You won-'t need another husband, ·will you?' She looted at nfcn reproachfully. "Xou say you callea tais morning on my Jhusband at bis.office?. He's always i so busy, Di-yon have any trouble to DON'T forget sale of Harry J. the administrator's Carbaugh, Friday, - McCammon.--advertisement. Oct. 24tli, of all his real estate and personal property.--advertisement He was sitting his desk, and T couldn't see- him- nntS he moved bis feet."--Cleveland Plain Dealer. WHAT GETTYSBURG WANTS TO KNOW The Answer Is Found in the Statement of a Gettysburg Resident. From week to week, from year to year, there have been appearing in these-columns statements made by neighbors, which we have all read with great interest, and many of us with great profit- But wha'c we want to know is, do thev stand the greatest test of all--the test of time? Here is conclusive evidence on this poin't from a Gettysburg woman: Mrs. C. Culp, 423 Washington S^, Gettysburg, Pa., says: "We still use Doan's Kidney Pills in our family and- find them very good! One of the family had an attack of kidney complain,, after the measles-and was left--with verv weak Tddneys. He also had backache and pains in his sides and whenever he lifted, he was- in distress. Doan's Kidney Pills were recommended and he gave them a trial- I never thought a medicine could give reher so quickly. We recommend Doan s Kidney Pills to anyone who is troubled with kidney complaint," For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents- Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. New York, sole agent for the United States. Remember the name--Doan'i-- and take no other.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page