THE READING DAILY TIMES, READING, PA., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1906 2 I. WHITESON, 750 - 75a I&jnr IFonrn Coats $10, $112, $15. The indispensible "Raincoat" along, fine, dressy Overcoat that has the special merit of being waterproof. Truly an indispensible garment about nine months in the year in this country. We have them at $io to $25. "II Copyright 1906 Th Houu of Kuppenhaimor For instance Gray "Worsteds in plain and herringrbone weaves .at; JlO.OOa nnd gray and black, Including , the Jriestly Cravenettes, at 9l22RO - :and Iflo.OO. In the Kuppenheimer Watersheds from JflK.OO to Jf in all etvles and fabrics. . . We have YOUTHS' RAINCOATS from 410.00 to 413.00. , SUITS at $15.00 We are selling Suits at $15.00 of the (Trade and character that are Bold in the general run of stores at $18.00. A statement which it takes only a little Intel - ' ligent comparison to demonstrate. ' Our $15.00 line this season is larger and more comprehensive than lever before taking in the new form - fitting and models and all the novelty patterns, as well as standard styles;' in Kuppenheimer and ; College brands and ' the high - class, makes. PURE WOOV Hand - Tailored ' goods at $15.00 a Suit. ' Finer goods, of course, in our Kuppenheimer, College Brand and Schloss Bros." goods, at !1 N.ltO. !iai).IHt Jfli.. ",, IfCiS.OO. JS - IO.OO., F3U.OO, J(!5..01 .; and Whi 750752. PENN STREET The House of Quality rr jhl e READING TIMES reaches the best homes in the city and surrounding counties. Circulation steadily on the increase. Sample copy sent upon request. As an advertising medium that brings results it ranks high, and the advertisements of progressive " merchants are to be found daily in its columns. Advertise in The Times and watch the INCREASE IN YOUR BUSINESS WROUGHT IPOiN FENCING Plain and Ornamental Fire Escapes, Steps and Area Railings, Window Guards and General Building Iron Work, Structural Work, Beams ' . and Channels in Stock. Both 'Phones. Estimates and Designs Promptly Furnished. W. F REMPPIS Water Street abose Lancaster Bridge, Reading, Pa The Lake Shore Railway Personal Comfort Speed Safety Punctuality A railway's service from the traveler's standpoint ia measured by these four things. Experienced travelers know that the highest dcvcl - ' opment in all points of railway service is found on The Lake Shore Railway The finest trains in the world are operated over this route; and its luxu - " rious comfort, speed snd safety are famous the world over. Fast Through Trains between Chicago, Toledo, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Buffalo, St. Louis, Pittsburg:, New York and Boston sl Affording direct connection in these cities or at intermediate junctions for all points. For any desired particulars regarding travel matters, address - J. W. DALY. Chief AWt G. P. A. V - BUFFALO. N. Y. A. J. SMITH. CWI Pw. gr Ag. - CLEVELAND. O. W. J. LYNCH, Passenger Traffic Manager, CHICAQO. , r The one cure,afe remedy for hair troubles. It makes the hair beautiful, tu - w arul fluffv. Uce it every day 'TCf and watch yon hair improve. , FREE, sample bottle of ED. PINAUD S HAIR TONIC (enough for 3 applications) for 1 0c. to pay postage and pecking. Write foday to ED. PINAUD'S American Cffce. Ed. Finsvd Building. New Yort - City Ak you dcalet tor. ED. FT4eAJp;& .K - JR. TONIC. aifiwaR - fg, NEW PRESIDENT CHOSEN WALTER G. STEININGER, ESQ.. ELECTED AS ' HEAD OK THE I CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR SOCIE TIES OK BERKS COUNTY. " A congress of the Berks County Chris tiaa Endeavor Union was held in the x. AI. C. A. parlors Friday evening - . wmcn was welt attenoea. The - resignatibn - of F. Freeman Boas as president was received with regret and an election to the vacancy resulted in the. unanimous selection of Walter G. Steininger, who was chairman of the - transportation ' committee. Mr, Steininger In - a few brief words ex - i pressed his acceptance and appreciation of - the honor conferred and the body at once got down to business, John Btout was made chairman of the transportation committee and Calvin Noll of the prayer meeting committee. xne selection or the various commit' tees was then taken up. Several com mittees are not complete and the pres ident was given authority to name the aaaitionai worKers to serve. The committees, as arranged are as follows, the first named being the chairman: Lookout Messrs. .Moser. Homberaer. Koser. Stout, Miss Ida Rothcnberger. r . f reeman soas. . Prayer. Meeting Calvin Noll. Walter Mover. Ralph Elicit. David Wvlie. A. J. Shartle. Miss'Sloat. Social Anna Zellers. Sara Hafer Ella Bickel. Martha Woman, - Ida Krum, William White. Chester Angstadt. Charles v eager. John Heck. Program Charles Yeager. Ralnh JsncK jonn stout, Carrie Sonnen, Dena Shantz. William Enck. Harry Mover. timma - Morrison. Nominating George Knaut. Ida Rothenoerger, Sarah Hafer. Fred. Ru - disiU, Mrs. Johnson. Anna Eckert. Wil liam nawKins. Pastors' Advisory Rev. W. A. Per - A&sofrteffrInr& A wholesome1 cream of tartar baldng powder. Makes the finest, lightest, best flavored biscuit, hot - breads, cakej and pastry. - Alum and alum - phosphate powders are injurious. Do not use them. Examine the label. ' ROYAL SAKINO POWOeR CO., NEW YORK. OBITUARY AARON T. SPOHN. Coroner Seidel was notified FVidav of the Instant death, bv ishootiiier. of Aaron guson; Rev. Robert H. Kirk, Rev. TJ. S. 1 Y.' Spohn, a well known business man O. Renn, Rev. Thomas W. . IMckert, j of Stouchsburff. Rev. James A. Maxwell. Rev. William I Mr. Spohn, whose acre was 72 years. 2 Harr, Rev. H. H. Ranck. Rress Martha Homan, Harry Moyer, Delia Herner, Charles Yeager, A. J. snartie. - . Christian Citizenship Lewis Brlde - sram. I Boas, A. J. Shartle, Elmer Moser. Rev. w. a. j"ergruson. Missionary First district. Rev. Rob ert H. Kirk; second, Thomas W. Levari Kutztown; third ; fourth. Edward C. Matthias; fifth. Nellie Myers;, Lorane; sixth. Mrs. Catharine coiner; seventn, Ella Elsenhower; etKriin, jars. n,. Jti. senm; ninth, Mrs. James B. Baker; tenth. Miss Ellen P. tsoyer. months and 29 days, had been in ili health for some time. .Several days ago he was obliged to take to his bed. maay morning he declared he - "eould stand it no longer, and dressed him' William Hawkins, y. Freeman 1 self. After walking about his yard for Dr. M. C. Horine. The bearers wer selected from the family. Interment was made in Charles Evans cemetery Undertaker Hunter Henninger had charge. Funeral services over the remains of William H. Kintzer were held Thursday evening at the home of deceased s pa rents. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac 'Y. Kintzen, 44 South Third street. The services were conducted by Rev. F. K. Huntzin ger. Interment was made in Zion church cemetery, Womelsdorf. " Under taker Seidel had charge. The funeral of Albert D. Eckel took place at 2 p. m. from bis late residence. 112 West Buttonwood street. Services a short time he appeared to feel better. r - iern or thP rimiBorinlH nnrl hiu rioiio - htfr vunuuviru ni lire ow5 j ncv. a hi. ' C. K. Schaeffer. The pali - bearers were body baefc of the corn crib, near the Iuur sons oi me aecraceo. xnere wera hum Nr hi. toft w. a Jj - rallhro . - a number of floral tributes. Interment volver. The bullet had entered his was made in Charles Evans cemetery. right temple and passed through the '"" Jluula" - BUSINESS NOTES REAL, ESTATE TRANSFERS. Two - story granite front and brick dwelling, 151 West Greenwich street, lot 16110 .feet, James D. Christ and wife head. Charles S. Peiffer. Frank P. Achen - bach. Morris K. PeifTer. Edwin Peiffer and others were summoned and the re mains were taken in charge by an as sistant of Undertaker Thomas A. Kurr. His aged wife: one son and a daugh ter survive. He was a member of the Tulpehocken Reformed church leave a large number of friends. HENRY L WEIKEL. . Henry i.. Weikel, formerly of Read charge. THE BOWLERS and Henry S. Albert and wife to Irving ! ing. died at Mauch Chunk Thursday. V. B. Bower. Price. $3,400. Two - story granite front and brick dwelling with mansard roof, 629 Welser street, lot 15x134 feet, James D. Christ and wife and Henry S. Albert and wife to John J. Huy. Price, $2,850. Dwelling. 627 Welser street, lot 14.10 ond was Miss 134.S. Clifford W. Kissinger and wife. Mary M., to William M. Pllgert. Price, J2.SOO. Two two - story brick dwellings. 419 - 421 North Second street, lot 21.6x100, Amnion D. Wcitzel, executor of Wash ington Root, deceased, to George F. Uurkey . Price, $2,325. Two - story brick dwelling house. 227 He was born in Reading. He' belonged to Company A. 48th Regiment, Penn sylvania Volunteers, and after his discharge was employed as a telegraph operator at the P. & R. station 111 Reading. Mr. Weikel'8 first wife was Miss Sarah Boyer. of Reading, and the sec - M art ha. Solomon, ;f Hamburg. The following children by the first wife survive: Mrs. Effle Solomon, of Mauch Chunk, and Mrs. Lottie Mengel, of Port Clinton. JOHN R. CORBETT. .' John R. Corbett died of a complica tion of diseases shortly before 3 o'clock Friday afternoon at the residence of his brother - in - law. Charles R. Eddy. 330 earl street, aged 3 years and In the weekly - contest of the Friday Night Bowling Club of the Harmonie - and ' Maennerchor, Friday evening, - Miesse wuu wie Doage xor mgn score. Schroeder's team won the series, hav ing won 18 games and lost 14. These were the scores of last night: Contest. Stuber's Team Brown 126 136 Ed. Bitler 134 180 Cal 130 138 Kobltzer 162 140 Croll 117 148 Bodenhorn 125 160 Arnold 167 146 Grossman .......... 121 ... Altenderfer ... 159 Anderson ... 114 riick ; 1G2 - Cbestnut street lot 13.9x80. Nelson R. Auh0ugA .ill5nrtn the past' seVen xviiici. x - nce, i months he was able to follow his duties 424 447 in 404 166 468 143 408 . . . 285 166 287 154 313 144 158 158 Crisman to William J. and mortgage. as a lock maker for the Penn Hardware Company, in whose employ he hud been during the past 22 years, until about a week ago, when he was confined To his room. Deceased was a mem her And a rHt Albert and wife to Irvinar V. R Rnwas I - ' - . t o n nr s:nna r r.. .v. rnce. $3400. r.. vw r"" r j,:4" - - Two - rtory ixaaite front nrl brick dwelling iV' "P w yaiiec inge oi i ca bouse, with mtriMTd roof, 2 welMr Vtrrt NMen - Wyomissing Council, Royal Ar - lot 15x134, Jaiues D. Christ and wife ndIoanum - and the First Baptist church. He is survived by his wire, Carrie and these brothers and sisters: Harry O., James W. and Elm Ira, wife of Charles Eddy, all of this city. GEORGE W. MOYER. George W. Moyer died of B right's dis ease at 3.30 o'clock Friday afternoon at his residence. 754 .North Sixth street. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Two - story gnuine front and brick dwelling wiiii uiaaiarn rwi, os weiwr BUec. feet. James r. Christ and wife and Henry Henry s. Albert and wife to John J. Huey. Dwelling house 629 Wefser street. 14. Wx i.iv.o leci, uiiiTora w. KiHsinger and wife. Two - story brick dwelltnic - i, 418 - 421 North m virrei, nn zi.oxiw leei. AmtnOD j. Weltzet. pieruior or vvasninKion Hoot, deceased, Ui George P. Burky. Price, $2325. Two - story brick dwelling bouse. 227 Cbent - .V.uNn.Ji o. KTMk SL - ' - aged 66 years. Deceased was born near a.nu PLEASANT ENTERTAINME1 GIVEN UNDER AUSPICES Of VOUNO MEN OP ST. BARNABAS EPISCOPAL. CHURCH. Hernvllle. this county. and about twenty - five years ago came to this city, when he secured employment in the shops t)f the Reading Railway Company and in whose services he remained as foreman in the freight car department until four weeks ago. when he was taken ill while at work. He was a member of Mt. Penn Castle. K. J. K - . Juniata Tribe of Red Men. the P. & R. Relief Association and St. Paul Evangelical church. Besides his wife, Mary (nee undore). ind sisters survive: 10SI Average. 351. Schroeder's Teamr - Fredrlck 162 El. Bitler , 157 Rutz 135 Kline 173 Davis 137 Barney 136 Ientz 134 Wentzel 137 Smith Miesse ... C. Hunter ......... ... 1212 12183612 164 142 166 140 150 143 178 128 144 304 176 497 135 135 450 137 440 ... 136 144 418 . . . 2S7 129 271 189 367 135 263 1171 1210 11893570 Average, 149. Monthly. Stuber's Team Rrown 126 Ed. Bitler 14 Cal 130 Robltzer 162 Croll 117 Bodenhom 125 Arnold 167 Altenderfer 113 Anderson 104 Grossman 121 Dick Romberger ... Williams Schroeder's Team . - , 400 LIFE BELTS ADRIFT IOSS OFjeHlF1 MDKATBD BT PRE - : "SERVERS CdM INS ASHORE. . .nonoiK, uct. ze. f ears that a new and 'unrecorded marine disaster has oc curred, off Cape Hatteras springs from tho Iact that 400 4ife preservers have come .ashore . between Hatteras and Klnnakett since October 18. The life' preservers .themselves offer no solution i of the. - rhystery, as the marks on many of them are. Indistinct, and others bear - words that are not to be connected with any vessel known here. The marking most - numerous is as follows:: - - - ; - Caswit Rettunysyurccll Urcel Orp JNO. .JUS,ai4." . This is a puzzle to mariners and ship ping men Here. . Two life - preservers drifted ashore at Hatteras Inlet Station, three miles south of Hatteras, one of them being marked "Sealandla" and the other un marked. Three miles north - of Big Kinnakett a small piece of a, yawl boat's guuwale came ashore - TENNESSEE STRIKERS FIRM ONEJ: THOUSAND RAILWAY MEN AT . KNQXVILLE DECIDE TO STAND TOGETHER KndxvlUe. : Terlh.iA . Oct. 26. Nearlv 1,000 strikers from the Southern railway shops', have held meeting at the court house, at "which they all decided to Stand together as a man. The executive committee was increased so as to give a.11 departments of the shops rep - No.j.ew men save arrived. Already local industries ' are beginning; to fear tnactneir coat bins wtu be depleted faster than they can be refilled. Chicago, Octi 26. A compromise of two cents' an hour . increase in waeres offered by the railways - has been rejected by Committees representing the switcnmen s union all over' the country. The men are - holding out for th.j original demands: submitted a month ago calling for a., minimum scale of 42 cents' - an hour for firemen, 38 cents for helpers and an eight - hour day. In spite of failure - of - negotiations, both sides have - expressed the - belief that there would be no strike. The railways are willirTg to make reasonable concessions in the way of increased wages, but they will not consider the question of reducing working hours at this time. K. OF P. SMOKER MOST SUCCESSFUL - EVENT OF ITS KIND IN THE HISTORY OF THE LOCAL LODGE. . Mt. Penn Lodsre, No. 65. Kinehts of Pythias, held a delightful smoker Fri day evening and the crowd was the largest ever present at any similar gathering. Addresses were made by PaHt Chancellor Charles W. Copp and Prelate James Tonkin. The hall was mass of American flags and looked pretty. The committee in charge was congratulated ror tneir enterprise. They served cake, ice cream and lemonade lavishly. 1 A feature was the awarding of sou venirs in a novel manner. Seventy - five envelopes were fixed up. four contain ng prizes, the others blanks. The first was a match box with K. P. emblem: second, a handsome K. P. pin: third, a half dozen cigars, and fourth,' a brass ash receiver. Cards and quoits filled in a very enjoyable evening. TO PROBE COMPLAINTS SONDHEIM'S Guaranteed Clothing for Men and Boys . All clothing are good some are good for one thing, some for another, ancr some are good for nothing. Ton are safe in buying SONDHEIM'S ; Guaranteed Clothing Test .our clothing. You will find the make, fit and style superior to any clothing you have yet seen and at prices that mean a saving of a couple dollars on every suit. We guarantee our clothing; and give a new suit for any one that fails to give satisfaction. Where cari you get a better or safer store to deal In? Now a. word about our FALL and WINTER stock. . . , At $5, $7.50, $10, $12 We show in assortment of Men's and Young Men's Suits, Overcoats and Raincoats made especially for us this season. The cloth includes cheviots in plain black and fancy patterns, serges, diagonals, casslmeres. and the style and make are the very lat - est. . At $13.50, $15, $18, $20 We show 'the largest assortment of strictly hand tailored garments that cannot be surpassed by the finest Merchant Tailors in the country. Sondheim's Special Boy's Suits at $3.50 Wi.h ;; Two Pair of Trousers. It is not so much what is said In the papers as what the clothes do after they are bought and worn. These special suits that we are selling for W.B0 are sold today in other stores for to. 00. Other suits and overcoats for J1.60, $2.00, $2.50 up to $8.00. We give a new suit with every one that fails to give satisfaction. 50c Knee Pants, 30c SONDHEIM'S On tbe Cor. 7th and Penn. READING PRESIDENT NAMES DR. CHARLES WADDELL STILES AS ONE OF THE EXPERTS. An appreciative audience that flild the parish house to the doors was ores. I ihw hmih.r. ent at the rnusicale and lecture held Cyrus D.. Levi K. and' Mrs. John Luts, ' Krcdrick 162 . ...uj "nuns wjr mu iiiujii men s or tnis city; Atoms tr., Mrs. jonn Haas Association of the Free Church of St. and Miss Tillle Moyer, of Pittsburg, and """'" me program consisted of Mrs. Samuel Zellers. of Robeson la. jumi enougn variety 10 piease every person present, and the lecture, on "A foreign Ramble." illustrated with sto - reopticon views, described many Interesting and amusing incidents encountered on a tour or the world. The Rev. Harvey s. Fisher, rector of St. John church Nnrrl.tn. - n ,!.! 1 V. . 1 ture. Which was in two parts, combin - ? bar and ?f lne Press Club, of which . Lentz 134 ing the old and new world. The stere - tne deced ' a prominent member, i w. Hunter IIS El. Bitler 157 Smith 127 Ruts 135 Miesse Adam 1.13 128 FRIDAY FUNERALS. . . .. 1 A until..... IT T I . t I K - cxKi took place at 11 a. m. from his'""" t'i late residence. 818 North Third street, i c - Hunter 133 During the morning the body, was Davis 137 I viewed by members of the Berks coun - Barney 1... 136 optlcon was operated bv H. Severn r. ninr OI wnom pa a tneir last respects . I til' m t t n MA I ,1 n ,1 gar. aisoatir rxorristown. I"' j . . - . The musical end of the evening's en - "clses were conducted at the house by teriainment was admirably rendered and formed a fitting number for the interval Detween tne lectures. The selections given were: Instrumental solo. Miss fcmlly Ewterly: vocal solo, "Rose Fable," Miss Ada Huffman; instrumental solo, "Two Marionettes." Mrs. Harry High: vocal solo, "Mary." Miss Ada Huffman. Immediately after the enter tainment refreshments were served by . "J .iv a will, , . . 11UI i:U. BEFORE THK ALDERMEN Wentzel . 137 1.16 180 138 1 - 10 148 160 145 139 144 122 133 ' 10? 129 126 184 143 177 113 143 128 166 126 140 121 150 , 162 133 136 166 143 88 118 154 129 1 158 125 110 144 176 129 189 96 135 135 137 118 144 113 102 Washington, Oct.. 26. Dr. Charles Waddeli stiles, of the Public Health and Marine Hospital service, today was named as one of the experts to be sent to Germany to investigate customs tariff complaints. He formerly was connected with the Bureau of Animal Industry of the Department of Agriculture, and for some time was the agricultural attache of the United States at Berlin and made an exhaustive inquiry Into the alleged German discrimination against American meats. QUEER ITEMS OF SPECIAL INTEREST STRANGLED TO DEATH BY TEETH. At Wilmington. Del., September 18, William Woods, of 1136 Jackson street, was found strangled to death in his bathtub. His false teeth were lodged in his throat, and this is supposed to have caused his death. PACKING COMPANY FINED ARKANSAS WINS FIRST ANTITRUST SUIT AGAINST HAMMOND COMPANY. Rev. A. V. Casselman. The remains were attired In a black suit and luy In a black cloth covered cedar casket, with silver trimmings and extension bur handles. A plate on tha lid gave the t name ana age oi aeveajiea. j ueur - j i n tyre uvui s v , 1 1 1 1 . ririn - bergh, Richmond L. Jones. C H. liuhl, Ludwlg T. Custer. William 11. orr. Amos K. Kline and. Charles Rick. There were a number of floral tributes. Interment was made In Charles Kvans cemetery. Undertaker liunter allcnnin - ger had charge. GOODHART ALLEYS. Hercules Team HELD FOR COURT. constable Harry I. Focht arrested John Gallagher. Friday afternoon, on a I charge of surety of the peace, on oath of his wife, Ellen Gallagher. He was brought before Alderman Krelder. by whom the warrant was Issued, and In default of ball be was committed to Jail. A hearing was held before Alderman Kreiuer last evening. In the cases of I The funeral of Frederick Mayer took place at X p. in. from tils residence, i4 North Tenth street. The funeral was largely attended by his many friends from this city. Philadelphia, Pottsvlllo and other points. Services were conducted at the house by Rev. Dr. J. I. Kuendlg. The bearers were selected from Reading Aerie. No. 66 F. O. E., who attended the funeral in a body, and a delegation of tha Spanish War Veterans .was present. The floral designs were many and elaborate. - A design that wns viren nromtnence was a litra Abraham Bloomberg, who was charged I locomotive and passenger coach, about 'riin.hA " by Max Ash and Julius Ullman with six feet in lena - th and two feet hlsh. 1 ',eln"penn out mna naiiery. made of rosea and carnations, tne girt Bloomberg had on the pavement a of the Eagle Tourists. Interment was box In which to place paper and other mado In Charles Evans cemetery. Un - llttler that collected In his store on dertaker Hunter Henninger had charge. South Seventh street. Some one. In a spirit Of mischief, kicked the bnx anu - Thai hnmul of Jaroh M. Tvii 11 nn. snd the paper littered the sidewalk. I held from his late residence. In Jack - ' Bloomberg accused Ullman of havinr nonwaid. at x o'clock Krldav afternoon.' thrown the paper before his stor. A Services were conducted bv the Rev. quarrel followed. In which the accused James R. Brown, after which Interment Is alleged to have struck Ash and Ull - 1 was made In Schwsrxwald cemetery, man. I The remains were attired In a black After hearing all the testimony In the I suit and Detent leather alinners and re - case the alderman held Bloomberg In I posed In a black cloth covered casket, ball to await trial at court. I with heavy carved corners, oxidised ex tension bar handles and a plat on the CAN'T WORK FOR LOVE. I Inscribed with his name, date of I'll in una aiir &. iiiiiv v . u - miii Wentzel 155 167 193 515 Elsenhower 139 150 ... 289 L. Albright 160 172 145 477 Brown 165 168 136 470 Armprlester 163 149 138 449 Kegerlse 138 138 781 804 7582338 Peerless Team s C. Albright 221 131. 190 642 Hangen ' 12 161 205 495 Boland ; 163 129 201 493 Hann 234 191 125 550 Stephan 166 200 104 470 913 813 82C 2550 CENTRAL ALLEYS. Averring that her husband loves her I Th naii - beu - ere ware Morris Musts. so much he won't go to work, but lust I Howard Fottelger. John Seidel and nangs around home all tne time, watching her do washing for a living and tell - ng her how much he lovea her, Mrs. Blanche Paterson. of Omaha, Neb,, has filed a petition for divorce. She says fsterxon was industrious and earned a good salary before she married him. Central TcanV - Stewart 153 148 198 499 Wilson 140 156 212 608 Seltzer 18 133 186 604 Templin 193 157 190 639 Kleinspohn ......... 17S 167 S04 636 846 750 902586 Reliance Team Dellicker 2.14 300 163 697 Neln 11S 160 149 424 Dllllno 193 197 199 688 Miller 163 188 159 609 Gingrich 188 153 146 487 891 898 8162605 SICK AND INJURED ; HOSPITAL CASES. " Henry Smith, aged (3 years, of Brecknock township, was admitted Into Reading hospital for treatment of bruises and nralna nn f h. .rm. .nt I v u ... , . v. Francis Wentzel. Funeral Director fi tram a wunn nn which he h.,i k. John F. Lpts, of St. Lawrence, had riding and landed on his back in the charge. street. t . I Mrs. Elisabeth Kohl, aged 44 years. The funeral or Mrs. Amanda Good - ! of 119 Jffmnn street, a aureical r. - u msn took place at 2 p. m. from her res - l was admitted Into the St. Joseph hos - Idence, 726 Franklin street. Services , piial. to which place she wsa taken in were conducted at the house by Rev. j the Reading Hose ambulance. Little Rock, Ark., Oct. 26. The state won a victory In Its anti - trust suits against the packing companies when Judge E. W. Winfleld passed upon the motion nied by tne state that the an swer of the Hammond Packing Com pany be stricken from the docket, and that the state be permitted to take Judgment for $10,000 because - of the failure of the officers of the company to testify before the commission In the recent hearing in Chicago. Judge Winlield sustained the motion and ordered that a nne of (10,000 be Im posed against the company. An appeal to the Supreme Court was taken. SMALL THEFTS PUNISHABLE. Francis Kronheiser, of Slalington, stole an onion one nisht from a garden, was arrested, and in default of bail was kept in Jail for trial fir two snd a half months. Finally he pleaded guilty and was fined 85 and costs. 11 he bad stolen a railroad he would have been a hero. CONTROLLED DIAMOND OUTPUT. Cecil Rhodes once told a circle of his friends of his relations with Alfred Celt. 'I called at Porges' late one evening." he snid. "and there was Beit working awiy as usual.. 'Do you never take a rest?" I asked. 'Not often," he replied. 'Well, what's your game?' I said. 'I am going to control the whole diamond cut - put before I am much older,' he answered, as he got off his stool. 'That's funny,' I, said. 'I have made up my mind to do the same; we had better Join hands.' " And Join hands they did. COWBOYS LYNCH NEGRO INCENSED AT HIS LIVING WITH WHITE WOMAN THEY HANG HIM Roswell. N. M.. Oct. 26. Because he did not heed the warning given him two weeks ago when he was run out of town by cowboys. "Slab" Pitts, colored. has been lynched In Texas. Pitts' offence was violation of the Ed munds law. for which he served ninety days In Jail recently. The accessory, a white women, roiiowed him to Toys h. Texas, where they resumed their life. The cowboys went In the night and olaced a rope around Pitts neck while he was In. bed. He was dragged to death and then hanged. TRAITOR KILLED VICTIM, ONCE PROMINENT LEAD ER. ATTEMPTED . TO ESCAPE TO AMERICA. HEADS EAST AND WEST. Senator Warner, of Missouri, is wondering if the size of men's heads averages larger in the West than in the Kast. .Senator Warner, who ivears a 74 size hat. tried to buy a new headpiece in Washington Just before he started home. 'He says: "In Washington I made 'a tour of every hat store there of any size and within reach, and In Philadelphia, where they make the things. I tried to get a lid to lit lne. Going afterward to New York if I tried one shop I tried 20. Not a place had a 7 hat. My Itinerary took me to Cleveland. I was thoroughly ashamed of my old hat by the time I struck that place, made famous by Cassle. and once more I started out to find a 7 hat. Nary one. I did not maki much effort In St. Louis, because by the time I got thero - I was almost without hope. However. I managed to screw up courage enough to go to four places. They all had up to 7Vi. but nothing bigger. "Now. for Ihe odd part of the experience. The very first shop I went into In Kansas City resulted In this hat. I guess there sre more 7H heads in this neck of the woods than further cast." The Com moner. Mltau. Oct. 26. A man named Sproggs. once a prominent revolution ary leader In the Baltic provinces, was killed here yesterday, while on his way to America, because he had betrayed his rmrty. He had Just recovered from a wound inflicted on him by revolution ists. . . A WATERY PROSPECT. . The fashionable girt had accepted him and the young man was wondering how far his f 30 a week would go. You must remember that life Is not all golf and tennis," murmured he. "Why, of course It Ijn't," she responded brightly. "There's boating and coaching and bridge and every so many things." Louisville Courier - Journal. STAR COURSE ATTRACTIONS. The Illustrated booklet announcing the Y. M. C. A. Star Course in detail Is now resdy for free distribution. The course is unquesttonsbly a fins one. It Includes an Italian band from Venice, two of the strongest lecturers of the country, two concert companies one Boston's Ideal and Juanlta Boynton Company, with a reader said to be the equal of any lady reader in the country. The remaining attraction will b Shungopavl, a Moqut Indian, and his company. This Indian is a native magician, performing feats seemingly Im possible to the white man. The nrst entertainment of the course will be given November 13; the chart for re - ' served seats opens Friday e'enlng, Nov. 9. . HALLOW E'EN ENTERTAINMENT. Tuesday evening will be celebrated In the gymnasium of the Young Men's Christian Association as Hallow e'en and the young men of the association have arranged an excellent program that Is bound to attract a large crowd. When the lights are low there will be a spectral parade of the "Pumpkin." An amusing spectacle of blind man's buff will provoke considerable laughter. Then there will be an obstacle racs, wheelbarrow race, wrestling bout, old fashioned ducking for apples and lis attendant vagaries. There will also be lumping the buck and a rousing ganm of basket bell. The participants, of eourse, will be members, but the enter tainment Is an open one for men ana women generally. , .
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