The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania on October 28, 1913 · Page 5
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October 28, 1913

The Gettysburg Times from Gettysburg, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, October 28, 1913
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--. .^ iTo f All persons jyre warned not to trespass on the premises of the under* ijjilh dog, gun or trap for the purpose of taking game in any manner; nor forfishing,oriB any way in juring or destroying property. All person* violating ike Jaws of tbe commonwealth 'with regard to trespassing on lands of, thji undersigner will be dealt with under the provisions of the Act of April 14, j William Allison, Sam'L Walters farm, Hamiltonban township. 'John B. Kley, R. 12, Gettysburg,,Pa. Cumberland Township. Mrs. J. E.. Hughes, Cumberland Township. / , D. B. ,Wineman, Cumberland Township. ;,Frj»nk jumper, R. 1, Gettysburg, Pa. .G. J. PtYdQxS, Prrtanna, Pa- TC%rles'Wjrgamanr-(Dr: W. H. O'Neal Farm) Highland Township. "F. LTCunef B*utler TowiisMp x Biglervilie, Pa. C. B. Shank,-Straban Township, R- 7, Gettysburg, Pa. J. H. Kuhn.CJ. F. Kuhn Farm) R. 2, Gettysburg, Pa. ML Joy Twp. Jacob Frommeyer, Straban Township. ^ · George E. Harman, R. 6, Gettysburg, Pa. Butler Township. : George C. Shealer, Straban Township. " Mrs, Mary J. Weikert, R- 2, Gettysburg, Cumberland Township. J. H.,Rex, Box 50, R. 2, Biglervilie. j Mrs. Matilda L. Codori, Cumberland Township. Samuel Robinson, R. 1, Gettysburg, Pa., Cumberland Township. J. L. Toot. Straban.Township. D.^L." Jacobs, R. 1, Biglerville,. Pa. Butler Township. Joseph B. Twining, R. 12, Gettysburg, Pa. .4 Edwajrd A. Scott, R. 4, Gettysburg, Freedom Township. "* J. D. Brown, Highland Township. R. F. Biddle, Mt. Pleasant Township, R. 8, Gettysburg. D. J ReUe, R. 12, Gettysburg, Pa.,, Cumberland Township. Leo Frommeyer, ML Pleasant Township. Martin Winter, Cumberland Township and Gettysburg. W. T. Mehring, Springs Dam Farm, Cumberland Township. Robert K Major, Straban Township. John W._:McIlhenny_ Farm R. 7, Gettysburg, Straban Township. Charles F. Rebert, Seven Stars, Pa. G. W. Eldon, Bendersville, Pa. George D. Thomas, Chambersburg Pike. Robert Harner, Greenmount, Pa. .J Harry E. Shriver, Butler Township, R. 6, Gettysburg. __ ' r ' Joseph A_ Albert, Butler Township, R. 6, Gettysburg. William Coshnn, Straban Township. Elias Wolf ord, ML Pleasant Township. H- C. Warren, Menallen Township. C. H. Rummell on C. L. Osbome farm, Menallen township. Wm. M. Bigham's Sons, Freedom Township. Wm. M. Bigham's Sons, Liberty Township. Jacob F. Peters, Tyrone Township R. 3, Biglerville, Pa. Charles Essick and sisters, Butler Township, R. 5, Gettysbnrg. J. C. Coulson, Butler Township. A- S. Whisler, ML Pleasant Township, R. 10. Mrs. Clestia A. Black, R. 1, Biglerville, Pa. George Herring, Highland Township. W. F. Herbst, Orrtanna R. 1. ·? 0.3. Sharrerts, Cumberland Township, R. 2, Gettysburg, Pa. G. E. Stallsmith, Straban Township.. R. 9, Gettysburg, Pa. John Dick, Hoffacker Farm, Straban Township. Gilbert Rudisill, Cumberland Township, Gettysburg Route 1. J. E. Jacobs, Eugene S. Kelly farm, Cumberland Township. J. Clayton Rider, Me. Joy Township, Gettysburg R. 1. Charles Fidier, (W. E. Golden farm), R. 1, Biglerville, Butler Twp. F. B. Twisden, Gettysburg Poultry Farm, Cumberland Township. John H. Eckert, Straban township, Gettysburg, R. 8. Otis Walter, (Conrad-Walter Farm) R. 1, Tillie, Franklin Township. E. F. Strausbaugh, Orrtanna R. 1. Albert Hollinger, Cumberland township, Gettysburg, R. 6. DeardqrtT Brothers, Tillie, Pa. Franklin Tows iship. _ / E. P. Garrettson, Butler Township. John and Frank Garrettson, Menallen Township. R. H. Black, R. 2, Gettysburg, Cumberland Township. - Mrs. Daniel Miller, Cumberland Township, Gettysburg Route 6. D. S- Reynolds, Straban Township Gettysburg Route 9. m W. A. Bigham, Cumberland Township, Gettysburg, R. 3." John Groscost, R. 7, Gettysburg, Straban Township. Garfield Jacobs, R. 13, Gettysburg near Barlow. Dorsey DeardortT, Highland Township, (Mrs. H. B. Mover Farm). H. S. "Mertz, Hamilton Township, (Campbell and Mover Farm). James L- Bigham, Freedom Township, Gettysburg, Pa. Levi Crum, Menallen Township- Mrs. Andrew Brough, R. 1, Aspers Menallen Township. L. H. Meals, Cumberland Township, R- 5 Gettysburg. C. W. Black (J. Carna Smith Farm) R. 2, Gettysburg, ML Joy Twp. Wm. H. Johns, Cumberland township and Gettysburg. George W. Wolf, R. 3, Gettysburg, Cumberland Township. f Edmund Little, (John Blocher Farm), Cumberland Township. Harris Cook, Menallea Township. Walter C- Snyder, R. 12. Gettysburg, Pa-, Cumberland Twp. Bayly Farm Vincent Redding, R- 8, Gettysburg Straban Township. Edward Redding R. 9, Gettysburg, Straban Township, A. J. Smith Farm H. E. Boyd, Guldens, Pa., Straban and ML Pleasant Townships. Harry S. Trostle. Straban Township. Edward A. Trostle, Straban Township. John Leese, on Nathan Brown farm, Straban Township, Gbg- Route 8- W. W. Miller farm (Oscar Breamtenant) Straban Township, Gbg. R. 8. Mervin Black, Biglervflle, Menallen Township. Mrs. Martha Reed, near Arendtsville. Waybright Rice, Biglerville, Pa- f H. S. Cromer, ML Joy Township, R- 2, Gettysburg, Ps. John S. Wolf, Straban Township, R- 7, Gettysburg, Pa. Clarence Hoffman, R- 2, Biglerville, Pa. J. C. Walter, Butler Township, R- 2, Biglerville, Pa. Robert Withero-sT, Cumberland Township, R, 13, Gettysburg, Pa. Frank Herr, Cumberland Township, R. 13, Gettysburg, Pa. Frank Eicholtz, Freed Farm, Straban Township, R-12, Gettysburg, Pa. D. W. Stoops, Highland Township R. 4, Gettysburg, Pa. J. Martin Bream, Tyrone Township, R- 3, Biglerville, Pa. H. H. Hart, R- 6, Gettysburg, Pa., Butler Township. Samuel Schwartz, ML Joy Township, Gettysburg, Route 1. J. A. Wetzel (Mary A. Snyder farm) Franklin Township. J. M- Bushman, (Mary A. Snyder Farm) Franklin Township. J. W. Tale, Tyrone Township, R- 4 Xew Oxford. J. W. Cook, Menallen Township, Flora Dale, Pa. A. I. Osborne, R. 2, Biglervflle. Allen Barnes, (Cromer Farm) Cu mberland Township, R. 13, Gettysburg Chas. E- Schultz, (Gilbert Bucher Farm) Franklin Township, R- 5, Gbg. R. A. Diehi, (Minter Farm) Suite Township, Star Route, Biglerville Pa. John B. Eiker, Cumberland Township. R. 12, Gettysburg, Pa. W. J. Beamer, Straban and ML Pleasant Townships, Gettysburg, R. 8. Jlervin I. Weikeri, Highland Township. R- 1, FairSeld. D. F. Batterman, Butler Township. Shultz Bros. D. B. Snyder Farm, Straban Township, Gettysburg P. O. McDannel Bros... Arendtsville and Franklin Townsliip, Biglervifle, R, 1. E. L. Smith. Butler Township, Biglervilie. S. B. Bream (Samuel Bream's farm), Butler Township. J.'Edward Lawver, Butler Township, R. R- No. 2, Biglerville. \ -S- J- Haverstickj.M^M. Sponseller farm, Straban Twp., R. 8, Gbg. · M. E. Freed, Mrs- G- W- Biesecfcer farm, Franklin Twp., Gashtown. ·, J. Kerr Lott. Cumberland Township. i '- John H. Sponseller. {McPherson F arm), Cumberland Township. ' - C. E. Tawney,"ML Pleasant Township, Gettysburg, R. 8. C W Toner, (E. A. Grouse Farm) Merallen Townsmp, R- R. laaville, Pa. J. Blainc Bushey, Franklin Township, R- 1, Bigierviile, Pa. Jacob Groscost, Tvrone Township, R. 7, Gettysburg, Pa. W. T. Howard, Straban Township. , ,, , , . _ ,. Curtin McGlaughlin {John P. Buxt Farm) Franklin Township. James Sanders. (K. H. Musselman Farm) Hamfltxmban Township. Howard Bream, Straban Township, R- 9, Gettysburg, Pa. Allen Redding (Robt. S. Bream Farm) Cumberland Township. William J. Eckenrode, Cumberland Township. G, G Griffin, Straban Township, Route 8, Gettysburg. Denton Hoff (Rufus Lawver Farm) Butler Township. Irvin R. Snyder, Bonneauville. Pa. Harvey Scott, Cumberland Township. Jacob Boyd, ML Joy Township, R. 13, Gbg. (William Cromer Farm). S. F. Bushman, Franklin Township, R. 5, Gettysburg. D. M. Hoffman, Bip-lerville, Route X. E. N. Hoffman, Biglerville, Route 2. J. I. Hereter, Higliland Township,'R. 4, Gettysburg, Pa. Ernest Manahan,(Mrs. P. L. Houck Farm) R. 9, Gettysburg, Pa David G. Lott, Straban Township, Gettysburg, Route 7. THE GRANGE Condaclcd bj J. W. DARROW. Cbatbun. N. TTM Editor of the y*aa JTark Stale GRANGE HISTORY, A Glance Backward Recalls For- 'gotten Events. FOR HALLOWEEN, Nothing Tame or Ordinary About These Recipes. SOME MYSTERIOUS SALADS. Hostesses Who Are Original In Their Entertainments Will Appreciate These Dainties For the Msdnijjht Spread on Oct^.31- The Order of Patrons of Husbandry, a fraternal Organization, Shown b its Contributions For the Relief of Suffering Farmers In the Early Days of the Order--An Educational Venture In North Carolina. In April. 1874. the Mississippi river overflowed sis banks, carrying disaster and suffering to a. large number of farmers in Louisiana and Alabama, many of ·whom were Patrons of Hus bandry. The executive committee of the national grange sent 51.000 of the grange funds to relieve the stricken farmers astl 'nter expended about ?3.- OOf) in purchasing flour end bacon, which were distributed to the suffering Patrons through the masters of the state granges. Nearly every grange ?iate contributed to their needs, some giving as much as $5,000. Added to this calamity to the farmers came the grasshopper plague, and again tbe national grange sent about ?11.0OO to the masters of state granges !B Iowa. Minnesota. Dakota, Kansas and Nebraska to relieve the wants of Patrons. Later 53,000 was sent to Arkansas Patrons and $3,000 to the Kansas stato grange to enable it to pay its dues to the national grange. During the folloTS-lng year other contributions were made, which brought these fraternal gifts up to $1O,000 for the year following. In 3ST6 the state grange of South -Carolina received from the national grange treasury tile sum of §1,000 to eid'sufferers from a prolonged, drought nnd a special loan made to the Nebraska state grange amounting to $35,- GDO was made s. donation oa account of the continued distress in thac state. The contributions of the Ohio staze grange along about this period amounted to nearly .$9.000- These were the days when the national grange treasury was plethoric, aad it was so because of tne rapid increase in the number of granges. In. January. 1S74. 2,119 new granges were organized: in February. 2.239; ia March. 2.024; in April, 1.4S7, aad from that time on the decline was notable. On Jan. 1. 1S73, there were 21,6)7 granges in the United States. Tne grange has always given its best efforts to the advancement of educational interests. A notable Illustration occurs in the history of the Order .in the, southern states, where tie grange, was at one time stronger In numbers than in any other part of the country. But ia the southern states schools were very ina'dequate. The state grange of North Carolina recommended that the subordinate granges interest themselves In establishing local schools., ana if found practicable it was advised that primary and even high schools be established in connection with county and subordinate granges. The national grange proceedings of 1S82 state that grange schools were established by subordinate granges in some pans of Louisiana. North Carolina and Alabama and possibly in some other southern states- Tbe grange fair, now so deservedly popular income states, is_no new Idea. As early a¥ 1S72 aTlocargrange ia 3IIs- sissippi held a grange fair, and in 1875 a state grange fair was celd ia Alabama. ' Grange fairs were early very popular in New England, as they even ROW are. A grange crop report- inc system was organized in 1S74, authorized by the national grange, but as the granges did not respond ·very actively it was not continued after 1875. although the reports were said to be of very considerable value. The stamping grounds of the Order in 1S74 nr.9 1S75 were the states of Indiana and Iowa. There tbe great battles of the grange in its various activities were fought; railway legislation, grange stores, grange business agencies and co-operative schemes and politics, encb aad all had their times of greatest success, and then, came date failure. These states had about the «=anje nuinlxT of granges, the high water mark having been reached la January. 1S73. with about 2,000 granges In either state. There were 100.000 members of the Order ia Iowa at that time. Missouri was also in the 2.000 grange class, though with somewhat fewer members. As early as 1S72 Iowa bad gone into the business of grange cooperation on a large scale. According to the published proceedings of tbe Iowa state grange of that year, a third of the grain elevators in the state \vere either owned or controlled by the grRijgo-. It is said that 5,000.000 bushels of grain ana immen^ numbers of hogs nnd cnttie had been sold in Chicago by grange agents, and in the pur- cbn^e=: of farm implements it Is said tiinr tbe farmers of the state were saved S365.001X and it was reported to the state grange that year that the agent of the Order hnd done a business of $3.000.000 ana effected a saving of 13 per cent on family supplies and 20 per rent on agricultural implements. .Bnt tbe pastes only of benefit to the prfs^ut In thfct respect as « ivarning \\hich the grange of the present must i need. The grange of today has learn- ad its lesson from the grange of the past.--Pennsylvania Farmer. A SEA WRAITH By ARTHUR W. BREU'STEH I live by the seashore. Indeed. I have never lived anywhere else. Tisere Is a reef out about a mile from the shore, aad during jay lifetime J ha\ e known several vetseis to be vrrec-ked on it. One of these v.-rccks occurr«d when I was a young man. aad it had a. marked effect on niy life that will never be undone. I was at a very impressible age twenty, when there came up a. fright ful storm, and I went down .to the beach to ss*» H--1 lived about, a raiJe inland--and stood on a dune looking at tt. There are some who love quiescent scenes, soft skies, tranquil waters, graceful trees, unmoved- even by a breeze. To ine the ceo*t beautiful scenes are the Gercest. Standing there facing the storm sweeping over the ocean. I rejoiced !a the iasbing the tempest, was giving It. Near by a. ·nave would throw itself against a. rock to be hurled back against the next comber, the two standing a. mo- n:ent % ~s If locked ia a death grSp. then both f riling as if each had taken the strength out of the other. Another wave wou'd tremb'e, break, its spra;. shooting from its crest, and roll upon tbe saud. scattering like a bursting rocket. But this is not sny story. The wind went down with the sun, and e full moon rose, its white disk looking down coldly, as If It cared for neither s:orin nor serenity. Near midnight I j v/as seized with a. desire to go down j to the ocean and see the quiet skies looking down on waters the had left still roHing. What Ordinary, tame, everyday dishes not do for a Halloween «pread. Neither will angel food, angel parfuit or such ethereal dainties be proper or to the taste of your guests w o are supposed to reJssh things of less .-e!«-ual nature. The supernatural is all right, but there must be a dash of souH-thsng quite the reverse of dysiaii dreams. Mysterious Salads. The hostess who intends serving these salad:, intends to use the various common vegetables---carrots, purple top turnips, small squash, beets, peppers and other fall vegetables and fruits for the sala«l cup^. carefully retaining the slices from the stem end for the lid?. Each diffei^-nt kind of vegetable- cup will hold a different k:nd of salad, and the guesis are to gutr=s u-liat they arw eatiiig and how it is made, several prizes being given for the best solutions. Bewitched Sandwiches. Shave a pound of rich ye!!ow cheese. Chop Sae a cupful of stoned olives, %?ne ciiiou :':id sis or eight chili prunes -t'.se dried shells of ibe chilis, with «C-ds removed. Curried Aop'cs. Take mc-dluin sized red apples. Core bat do not peel thca:. Cut iu rounds j above about a quarter of aa inch thick, j s;onn Brown quickly in a Httle butter, thea j brought this desire, why I yielded to atld the foilor/ing mixture- Cream to- i jt_ i know not for I must walk a mile eetber half a cupful of butter or a cup- j to the coast and a mile'back. I had fu! of light brown sugar, one teaspoon- j cone perhaps half the distance nnd FOR RENT: furnished or unfurnished rooms. 111 Carlisle street.--arver- tisement CBAPE PAFEK ?AVOSS- fu! of curry po*v3er and mix with a iiespoon f u; oi vinegar. Let this .-aelt over t'oe Apr'es and serve. If -on hare t;:r.e to K-ike the apples, fill hem ivHU the curried mixture and ·sake quickly. Deviicd Sardinss- These .ire easily prepared and served n sbort r.'-tice- Drain the sardine ·» ;nfi spread !i:ri.rly with French miis ·ard paste. Da=t with cayenne or pa- rika nnl I'oil lightly or fry in a little "miter iu tlie chains: dfcb. Serve on strips of toast or wafers spread with ·~T5ied c:se«-. Kor tabie Ieomnons ·he:-s T*» many new and attractive tallowr-n iiovelfjfs Several of these iew things are pictured. A Swing SJieif- A shelf hung from the ceiling at a convenient height over tbe range or tnbs is one of the greatest conveniences for a sniaJl kitchen. When hung several inches from the wall ants and other offensive pests will never find their way on to It. Cut deep notches on both edses of n bonrd about three inches from either end. Have two could hear that interminable murmur- Ing of moaning waters when I saw corniujr- lighted by the "moon that stood almost directly overhead, a figure r.hlch by a slight flutter of its garments I knew to be a woman, j Surprised that one of her sex should '' be out on the road at that time of j right. I hastened toward her to ask ! her if I could not attend her to where I she was coins. As I approached her I noticed an unsteadiness about her. a j rocking. I attributed it to the fact that I had looked so lone during the crternoon on the waves that their motion had affected my vision Her hair I was ioo^e nnd seemed to me to be blown like the spray I had seen. When I came np.ir her she seemed drawn away from tne. then driven toward n.e as if pulied and pushed by the \vaves Then within touching distance of me she stood still, the whole appearing to me like an object washed ashore, nnally passing beyond the reach, of the waters. But. oh. the pitiful look she gave me! "What is it?" I asked, wondering. "The wreck." "What wreck?" "The Mary Barton- She has jus! come ashore-" "Come ashore! Why. the storm was over sLr hours ago!" "Yes. but it took the ship's rudder Tbt-y lost control. She struck tbe reef r : nd went to pieces. Their bodies are scattered along the shore. Oh. it Is dreadful^"' I started on. "I must go." I said, "and ?ee if I can help " "Heipl They are ail past help Oon't go Don't desert rae here or ihis lonely road." "I win take you to your home: ther I will go." "My homer" The melancholy witt ·-hich she said tins wrung my heart "Yes Surety you cnnnot live fai from here." She buried her face in her hnads nuo sobbed. Throuch sympathy I put i nrms about her nnd drew her to me Then i tried to tnke n«r har.ds a war- from hf-r face. She would not at f«rs' permit me. but at last yielded"Heavens, how coid vo:i are!" I «: claimed. "Tell me where you live thai I may rnke you home, where you nia\ warm yourself. It's dnncerous for yo« to be out In the chilly night with n thick clothes. And they are we! Where c.in you have been?'' She made no further reply to anything I said to her--only fre:nnled nnd wept. "I raust take OH to shelter." I ssi3 "Then I win go to tbe shore and trj to save some of those who have been washed ia from the wreck.*' "I wili go back with you." she said suddenly. "Back with me! Yon go to see such ) sights, cold and wet as you are?" -Well. then. I'H go on. Go to tbr shore, but it is too late AH have per ished." It seemed as if a wave carried her away from me. then brought her pirJ way back to me. only to take her away agala. this time to carry her further than before. 3 stood spellbound, nn decided what to 1o. till one of those invisible waves took her so far iro.r. A TRIPLE SKIRT AND AN OVERBLOUSE OFFER CHANCE ENOUGH FOR CONTRAST Contrast Is the key-note of many of our jsromrt frocks at the moment, and. aside from the cbarmSns combinations one is able to achieve, think of the possibilities for economy! Many of the new modes suestest ways of economizing, but none of them are more practical tban this combining: ol tsvo or more colors ajad materials. A wee bit of tapestry or brocade works ·wonders nowadays. It may be used for the vest, cuffs or girdle of some particular cress -with pleasing result. Faille is one of the supple silks much in faAor just now. It is used in 7593 The dark brown of the allk: te elt«c- ilvelv relieved by collar, cuffs and girdle of burnt ora.nsre- A. combinatioii rich and striking:. In size 36 7993 rnay be copied with 4*i yards of 42 inch material and ft yard o* contrasting siik or brocade. . One shade o* chiffon orer another offers exquisite beauty of coloring. In. T997 pale blue chiffon is hung over pate pink rose printed chiffon with mot dainty effect. An uaderblouse - of shadow lace completes the frocJc. Xo. 7993--sizes 34 to 44. .Xo- 7997--sizes 34 to 44. Each pattern 15 cents. To obtain either pattern illustrated fill oat this couoon and enclose 15 cents !n stamps or co:n. Be sure to state number of pattern end size, measuring over the fullest part or the bust. Address Pattern Department. c?re of this paper.. Xo Size Address ....................... look over our* Hats and Shoes, cue knorja the result. C. B. Kitzmiller FESTIVAL and SUPPER On Saturday evening, i j November 1, At Salem U. B. Church. I Supper, ice cream and cake will : be served. All Welcome* 'arge hooks securely fastened into the ceiling and from these suspend tbe board with heavy picture wire. Washing Eggs. The ordinary way to break an egg is to bit it against another egs: or over the edge of the mixing i nnd let nie that 1 saw her no more. I stoo.1 and covered ray eyes witSi my I again saw whnt was about me there were roereiy th» road. ;be fields and here and there a ho"=c. all bathed :n the moonlight. I ran ail the way to tiie ber.ch. where I saw perso-s running back and forth ig corpses from the waves. the contents stream over the side of j s hip had been dashed to pieces out on the shell without considering whether ! t j ie rec £ am i no t soul wns saved to the latter :s clean or not. Even if there te;l O £ f ne wreck--none bnt the girl 1 5s no visible dirt the shell may have come from a dirty nest or have been ·intidily handled- Eggs should therefore always be washed before breaking. Trees that stand on the line between two properties beJrmg jointly to the owners of such properties. In such "-·nse noitlior party can trim or fell the trees without tlio consent of the jolr.t owner. nad met fn tfie road. They saj ! have been daft ever sir.oe this shipwreck. NeTertheless I saw ter with my eyes and clasped her co!d Cody in my arms. FORBES and Forney will sell a car load of good rolls at public sale a? York Springs, Friday, October 31.-advertisement / Public Sale Of household goods, on Thursday, October 30th. In front of Court House, Gettysburg. Will have a large lot of household goods, consisting of stove?, bed-springs and furnitnre of all descriptions. H. B. Bender TM* 1EWSP4PERS nFWSPAPFRI

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