The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on February 14, 1927 · Page 22
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The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 22

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Monday, February 14, 1927
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PAGE TWENTY-TWO THE EVENING NEWS, HARRISBURG, PENNA., MONDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1927 erm ife T for Woman Fatally Poisoned Husban Entries for Miami FIRST. $1500; claiming 3-year-oldsi 6 furlongs: Sir Barley, 114; X-Rock Thorn, 111; Formula, 105; Madlyn, 105; x-Laetare, 106; x-Foxy Peter, 105; Big Mosquito, 110; x-Mary Mausman, 104; x-Black Nan, 103; x-Osman, 109; x-Turquoise, 115; x-Rill, 104. SECOND. $1500; claiming, 3-year-olds; 6 furlongs: x-Lois Rinehart, 106; Fetching, 111; Queen Bessie, 109; x-Sol, 109; x-Benny Rubin, 105; Coney Island, 110; Gussie Bain, 105; Isotta, 111; Hnndys Bend, 110; x-Golden Box, 100; Naihawaiian, 115; Thorn Blossom, 105. THIRD. $1500; claiming, 3-year olds up; 1 1-6 miles: x-Gen Seth, 115; x-Golden G., 105; South Breeze, '116; Rigel, 116; x-Paddy Hynes, 108; x-Betsy Bacon, 103; Lord Meiac, 110; Ciilmore, 116; x-Vie. 106; x-Ovcrlook, 105; Montclair, 107; Speedy Prince, 110; Just In Fun, 100; x-Esther Wcidel. 94; Merry O., 100. FOURTH. $1500: claiming, maid ens, 3-year-olds; x-Sandswept, 105; 1 1-16 miles: Blue Diamond, x-Ladv Harriet. .110; Kcydet, 110; inn? fnnni Donna. 115; Grayling's Lady, 105; x-The Code, 110; x-Blue Beans, 105; x-Pippin, 105; x-My Sunnv Lan, 105; x-Elfin Blazes, 100. FIFTH. $1500; The Bayard Handicap; 3-year-olds up; 6 furlongs: Vortex, 101; Phantom Fire, 105; Reputation, 106; Ursamajor, 108; Anna Marrone II, 108; Floranada, 105; Mt. Beacon, 116; Sun Altos, 120. SIXTH. $1500; claiming, 4-year-olds up; 6 furlongs: x-Angncs Call, 100: Romp, 116; a-Lcatherwood, lib; a-Gareth, 110; Gaberdine, x-Caporal II, 114; Deronda, x-Stampdale, 114; x-May Fair, 110; 116; 109; x-Take a Chance 111.. a-Smith entry. SEVENTH. $1500, claiming; 4-year-olds up; 1 1-16 miles: Miss Roscdale, 106; Feucroise, 113; Marengo, 110; x-Commissioner, 111; x-Berkley Square, 105; x-Firedog, 111; x-Ovcr-draft, 105; x-Buck, 111; x-Byway, 105; a-Gliding Fox, 106; x-Dry Moon, 105. a-Harned brothers' entry. x-Apprentice allowance claimed. Clear and fast. Horses Scratched Miami 1. Brown Trout, Johnny Campbell. 2. Firebug, Winkin, Charm, Doxy, Scefine, Strong Policy. 4. Grapestone. 5. My Son, Fine Champagne, Mark-ham, Vortex. 6. My Son, Hominy, Don Quixote, Madlyn, Aquitania. 7. John W. Weber, Florenda, Vernon. Clear and fast. New Orleans 1. Meddlesome Maid, Kentucky Babe, Florida Castle, Tufli. 2. Golden Top, Elmer H, Indian Spirit, Rocky Candy, Harry Hcilman, Mayor O'Keefe, Casino, Hero, Sieg Margon. 3. Ragtime, Warman, Slice. 6. Blue Pencil, Florence Mills. 5. Emmissary, Moms Boy, Elmear, Spanish Name. 6. Onup, Master, Walter, Forenoon, Croatan, Harbor. 7. Just, Tribal, Counsellor Connelly, Mercutio, Banbury Cross, Real Artist. Clear and sloggy. G0LDSB0RO WILL GET NEW CHURCH GOLDSBORO, Feb. 14 Preliminary steps toward the erection of a new church building were taken at a council meeting of Mt. Zion Lutheran Church, the Rev. Henry R. Spangler, pastor, last week, when it was decided to merge several accounts of the congregation as a "church building fund." The amount available for the new fund is in the neighborhood of $1000. The Men's Bible class of . Zion Church, reorganized by electing William Mansberger and the Rev. Mr. Spangler, teachers. Monthly meetings will be held in the future. A membership drive is soon to be launched. The church council of Zion congregation accepted the new heating system, installed in the edifice and will place it in immediate operation. MRS. IDA CAPIN Funeral services for Mrs. Ida Capin, 65, who died Saturday at the Polyclinic Hospital, were held yesterday from the home, 2010 North Sixth street. The Rev. Joel S. Geffen, rabbi of the Beth El Congregation, was in charge. He was assisted by Cantor A. Smigel. Burial was In the Progress Cemetery. , She is survived by her husband, Louis Capin; nine children, Michael Capin, Samuel Capin, Mrs. B. Butler and William Capin, all of this city; Saul Capin, Daniel E. Capin, Mrs. Harry Spilka and Mrs. Lewis Kreger, of Norfolk, Va., and Simon Capin, of Baltimore; fourteen grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. OHIMAPGV BY JOHN ""'-Vi"'' Margy says."When It comes to eufferlng.glrls can stand more than boy, sndthen stands the boys." l ya Tomorrow Heir of Bakery King Faces $75,000 Suit WALTER S. WARD NEW YORK, Feb. 14. Trial of the $75,000 damage suit brought against Walter S. Ward, son of the bakery magnate, for the death of Clarence Peters, was to begin before Judge Goddard in Federal Court today. PEN TERM GIVEN MAN NABBED ON CHECK CHARGES A penitentiary sentence of from one to two years was imposed in the Dauphin County court today or. J. Marshall Clark, of this city, White Hill and Philadelphia, when he pleaded guilty to forging three checks and to cashing three worthless checks. Assistant District Attorney Richards stated today that the county' prison has detainers for Clark on Cumberland County charges of larceny and defrauding a boarding house keeper and on a Perry County charge of passing a worthless check, and that he is wanted in Philadelphia for working a check game there. After losftig his position at a White Hill gasoline and oil plant, Clark is alleged to have supported himself for three months by cashing forged and worthless checks. Harry Sarti, of Lancaster County, was fined $20Q and sentenced to serve three months in the county prison for operating an automobile while intoxicated. In another case in which he was prosecutor he was ordered to pay the court costs as ordered by the March grand jury. ,k William J. Wagner, of Washington, who attempted to pawn a wrist watch he found in a poolroom washroom, was sent to jail for from six to twelve months. A sentence of three months' imprisonment in the county jail was imposed on Samuel Johnson, of Steelton, for stealing fifteen bails of wire from the State street warehouse of the Harrisburg Light and Power Company. CURB MARKET IS IRREGULAR By United Press NEW YORK, Feb. 14. While irregularity was prevalent in most sections of the curb list, several issues rose to new high levels for the year. Transcontinental Oil preferred rose more than six points into a new 1927 level; Prairie Pipe Line rose 4 to a new high. In the industrials new tops were reached by Bancitaly, Auburn Auto and Massey-Harris, the latter running up 4U points. Other industrials were mixed, good gains being scored by Pendergrocery Stores B, Remington Rand, Rand Kardex and Durant, while Estey Welt issues a point and American Seating declined. Aside from the high made from Prairie Pipe, Standard Oil issues were reactionary. Cumberland dropped two points, Humble H, Illinois Pipe Line 1H, and Vacuum a small fraction. Leonard Oil was an active feature of the independent group. Public utilities moved in a narrower range with trading moderately active. United Light preferred A gained IVi points while Electric Investors lost . 32 Attend Valentine Banquet at Hanover HANOVER, Feb. 14. Thirty-two members and guests attended the valentine dinner held by the Swastika Club at the Y. W. C. A. building on Friday evening. Miss Blanche Michael was toastmaster. Toasts were given by Pauline Albright, Anna Ketterman ' and Ada Stauffer. The program also included a number of songs. Guests at the winner were: Mrs. C. E. Moul, president of the Y. W. C. A.; Mrs. Harry Swan, a member of the Girl Reserves' Committee, and four other membors. The decorations were in keeping with the spirit pf the occasion. Valentine favors were given each member and guest present. j X jV.YEC . I 1". . y START PADLOCK ACTION AGAINST 3 CITY PLACES Padlock proceedings were brought in the Dauphin County Court today by District Attorney Fox against two Harrisburg cafes and a pool room. This is the second attempt to padlock the poolroom. District Attorney Fox alleges the prohibition laws have been violated twice in each of the three place, making them liable for padlocking for a year. The actions are against the following: Mandarin Inn, 1321 North Sixth street, S. H. Zimmerman, owner of the building; Mickey DeFrank and Howard Channel, tenants. The poolroom at 1018 Herr street, Sava Peinovich, owner of the building; Tony Ivanoff and Nick Evanoff, tenants. Market House Cafe, 435 Verbeke street, Samuel Rifkin, owner of the building; Peter Luster and Mickey DeFrank, tenants. Next Monday morning District Attorney Fox will ask the court to fix a time for hearings, lhe defendants are given until that time to engage counsel. On December 16, 1925, padlock proceedings were brought against the poolroom at 1018 Herr street. After several hearings they were dismissed on June 15, 1926, when it was shown that the violations committed in the building took place while the tenant was abroad. District Attorney Fox will ask the court to padlock the three buildings for a period of one year. If padlocked the buildings cannot be used or occupied. Sheriff Housholder was instructed by the court today to no tify the defendants that prelim inary injunctions have been issued against them restraining them from removing or otherwise molesting the contents of the buildings and from further vio lating the liquor laws. KLAN KIDDIES nfliEi at nnr!, I 111 Fkl M I li li r From Page One over the cornice. was then Tiri:l- 1L- . J IYI IS Llie Iiremeil were CIIKUKKU thus hazardously, the OttlCialS OI ii - 1 1 .1 -. ... .... ine nome nao gauiereu me cnuuren into the dininp; room where brk- fast was served without any of the youngsters being aware 01 the blaze. iounu necessary iu cui, a senes uj.."- '"--v. . with grief over the death of his! iU13- """" . ';, Mamha mn.tiv $i2.7!s& ta as- i-oavv i m areas for foothold before the blaze sired information about the Illinois R ,,P6nij en pPnT1i- r,.,.. j were week-end guests of Mrs. Wtest s i n; Miimo: few extreme weighta, could be reached Then the fire, and Pennsylvania primary elec-; iVd0uTewSt co fl? Mrs;,.HarI? HkVl?.el$ra wns pvtino-nichprl without further ; Hon. Uu j -i e v l -n- " iu'- ""'J --""'"-f fhearlnar amba unehanirea: fleairaoie was exunguisnta wiuiout iuri-ner , the details of his killing of the . Rhnffo hnvo roti.rnH from a v s t to kinds 112soa1.iT mU"i MeiuwtiKiit trouble. 1 ne Witnesses include bamuel in-: chvs:c:a .ho f aileH t0 cure his thnir dano-hter Mrs X, J Dodson ln(' oort 'avle(. !12li.2S. thl:i. xv- c j',,11 m,M,n ,t.tn v,i; f.-i;;- .t"'J'1IltI' lalleu 10 lure nls tneir oaugnter, wrs. Jj. j. uoason, . or ollv ho, nnti roatln(i The sending in of the fire alarm said Chairman Reed of the corn-brought vividly to mind the thrill- Imittee. ing episodes experienced on lastj "If they again refuse the corn-November 21, when the forty-six 'mittee will demand their punish-children housed at the Klan Haven ; ment for contempt." Home, near Paxtanfj, were marched The procedure would be to hail out of the building while the them before the bar of the Senate flames were raging in the upper stones of the structure. At that time the children were led to believe they were but going through the usual fire drill. They were marched out of the building while singing the hymn: "God Will Take Care of Us." The building burned to the jrround. The children of the home, on a previous occasion, had been marched out of the building when the structure was threatened by a slight fire. The home was established by the women of the Ku Klux Klan, and supported by the Klan in general. The blaze this morning was caused by soot that had accumulated in the chimney. The loss was immaterial. First Jury Trial in Five Years Is Granted In County Divorce Case For the first time in five years the Dauphin County court today granted a jury trial in a divorce case. Ordinarily divorce suits are heard by masters appointed by the court The case is that of Annie B. Ashby against Oliver L. Ashby, of Londonderry Township. The wife alleges cruelty. Application for the jury trial was made by the husband. The are involved in the action. There , is a dispute between husband and Jr nrMn on t8nnn ., wife over ownership to an $8000 farm in Londonderry Township. The case will be listed for civil court. EDWIN M. ROSBOROUGH Funeral services for Edwin M. Ros-borough, 67, who died at his home in Duncannon on Saturday, will be held on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home, with the Rev. Mr. Wil- sisted by Mrs. Luther Wohlsen, so-son, pastor of the Duncannon Pres-iprano, of Lancaster, who is also byteriah Church, officiating. Burial j director of St. John's choir. .The re-will be in the Duncannon Cemetery, j cital wag given under the "auspices Mr. Rosborough is survived by his j of the Sunday School classes of Miss wife, Mrs. Rachel Rosborough; two j Sarah Mischiich, and Lloyd B. Steh- daujtnters, Mrs. Howard Keys, of West Fairview, and Mrs. Margaret Pierce, of Duncannon; two sons, James R. Rosborough, of Duncannon, and John E. Rosborough, of Harrisburg; and three brothers, James, Hamilton and Charles Rosborough, of Rockford, 111. Several sisters and brothers surviving Mr. Rosborough are living in Ireland. Mr. Rosborough had been a member of the Presbyterian Church of Duncannon for many years, and was also a member of the Knights of Pythias. Most Beautiful ZsrJ ' I ft " $ if J$m tH 0 The most beautiful Chinese gm in America, many artists acclaim dainty Rose Lum. She is one of the candidates for Queen of the Fah Dang Wui, picturesque Chinese Feast of Lanterns, to be held at San Francisco. Failure to Testify Next Monday Will Cause Four nr TT-fc m 1 yn To Be Liiea WASHINGTON, Feb. 14. Four recalcitrant witnesses, cited to theiflflfiTrAn 17 II I l"Fi ; election investigation committee next Monday. f Subpenas were ordered for them ! at a committee meeting when it I 'was decided a further effort would ell viVIlla .trnc-tnvn nt.k n .li io iiuuuk vyc.-ii.tiii uuuut, uuuucotk IonnVi Operator: lUlDeri St.. Crowe, UnicagO ... .. t 'n ntfA.nn.. nn:A c - i.....i - tuiw ji.iuijit.-y, umiiki oi-nuyiei, lnsull attorney and Thoma3 Cun- ninpham of Philadelphia "Thev will be triven a chance to I answ iswer ouestions net Mondav . . . . - . " . or cite them to Federal court here. Paving of All of Market Street Would Result in Delay of Ten Sections If the city were to change its present street paving plans for VJzl and pave Market street all the way to the Poorhouse road as requested by School Board, instead of stopping the paving temporarily at Hale avenue, the western edge of the John Harris High School grounds, it would take so much of the city paving fund that the paving of from seven to ten other street sections in other parts of the city would have to be delayed indefinitely, City Engineer Cowden explained today. The paving which the School Board seeks is immediately in front of the John Harris building and grounds. The city would have to pay for all the work on the side near the school as well as for a portion of the north side of the street which borders on park land, both being non-assessable property. The city engineer figures the city's share of the paving would be close to $10,000. That would be enough, he added, to pay for street intersections and for other nonassessable property paving along at least seven and possibly ten L&,llm'JJ h0i ?.";tVVf3 kw n u Market street probably will be formally presented to City Council at tomorrow's meeting. ORGAN RECITAL COLUMBIA, Feb. 14. Harry A. Sykes, organist of Trinity Lutheran Church, Lancaster, played an organ recital in tt. John's Lutheran Church on Slunday afternoon, as- 1 Markets at a Glance j I international News Servian j NEW YORK, Fe6. 14. Rail- I road stocks . strong, industrial I i stocks firm, domestic bonds in- I i active, foreign bonds steady, call I j money 4 per cent., grain steady, i copper irregular, oil steady, cot- I I ton steady, rubber steady, sugar I I steady, pig iron reactionary, for- eign exchange irregular. t ....... ......... .....--.4 fV.lT.l in Lontenwts hool room. Refreshments were Jsw - MLLtU HEN BOY DIES Crazed .r I AtA l- ;1,4- v, uiwu lu.v lutnu vu c atci, i ---o o - 0f hom .. ramsn to d thp Ktorv 'i y. a j, a 0f i.! r,qftu w;tu rr Cimor c PQla 97 r, A ,V, ;L 7 :t i w" K'a lu1 ''V i uamso canea ine a Caruso called the doctor on Sat- urday when the boy was in the ad-; vanced stages of diphtheria. Doc - tor Pendola administered an injec - tion of antitoxin and promised toi return Sunday. Before he arrived the boy died. "He killed my boy and I killed him," police quoted Caruso as saying. 'I said to the doctor, 'My boy is dead,' and he laughed in my face. "I decided to kill him. I put my wife and children out of the bedroom and took the doctor into the room where my boy lay dead. That's my boy; that's what you did to him,' I said and he laughed at me again. "I choked him until he was black in the face. Then I ran into the kitchen and got a knife and stuck it in his neck." Arrested nine hours after the killing Caruso was hiding under a bed in his brother's home on Staten Island. Expect Council to Get 7 New Paving Ordinances Seven new street paving ordinances' probably will be presented in City Council tomorrow by Highway Commissioner Sherk, these being in addition to the omnibus ordinance passed on first reading last week and which provides for improving twenty-one different street sections. Some of the sections included in the proposed new ordinances are these: Chestnut street from Pent-water road to Briarcliff road; Seventeenth street from Herr to Verbeke: Fifth street from Reel's lane to Wiconisco street; Parkhill lane from Twenty-third to Briarcliff road, and Briarcliff road from Chestnut street to Market. The ordinance for improving Front street, North to Division, probably will not be presented "until later. Homes-at-Cost Planned To Expand Wright sville WRIGHTSVILLE, Feb. 14. The newly formed Wrightsville Building Association has appointed a committee to prepare pluns and receive bids for the erection of ten new dwelling houses. A total of twenty-two new homes probably will be built this summer by the association. The buildings will be financed by levies 'made on the members of the association, of whom there are sixty. The buildings will be sold at cost so that the expansion of WrightBville may be speeded as rapidly as possible. PAYING JOB HOUSTON, Mo., Feb. 14, wild animals' pays' Fred' Dablemont a city banker's salary upwards of -Bagging 100 a day. His complaint is that the season's only two months long. EIGHT ARRESTED BY STATE POLICE IN MIDDLETOWN Twelve State policemen and a number of constables and Pennsylvania Railroad police in five automobiles and a motor truck swooped down upon seven houses in Middle-town Saturday evening and then departed with eight prisoners and a truck load of confiscated stills, alleged moonshine, bottles, jugs and other bootlegging equipment. Those under arrest as a result of the raids are; Mrs. Agnes Ho-ristky, Union street; Mrs. Joseph Vence, South Catherine street; Mrs. Mary Viandi, Lincoln street; Tony Popkoff, Grant street; Roman Horistky, Union street; Joseph Evans, negro, and Michael t.'; W.t Cfolo i-f oof ar,A VA- ward Todych, Market street. Man Badly Burned as Home Is Razed by Fire ALTOONA, Feb. 14. August De Santico, 44, a merchant of Gallit-zin, was badly burned this morning when his house and store were destroyed by fire. He is in the Altoona Hospital in a critical condition. DAUPHIN GRANGE MEETING TODAY DAUPHIN, Feb. 14. The Dauphin County Pomona Grange met this afternoon at 1.30 and will continue the session at 7.30 this evening, in P. 0, S. of A. Hall. The business meeting was held this afternoon. Success Grange, No. 1507, will put on a play this evening. State Grange Lecturer Light and R. R. Berger, of Harrisburg, will be present. A class will be initiated and the fifth degree conferred. Miss Mary J, Hillbush and Miss Mae Patterson entertained Saturday ! evening the Ladies Aid Society of the served to Mrs. Anna Keller, of Har risburg; Mrs. W. F. Reed, Mrs. G. M. Kintcr, Mrs. H. I. Gerbcrich, Mrs. Charles K. Fcrtig, Mrs. Ruth Stickcl, Mrs. James Haverstick. Mrs. W. K. ! Tronsp. Miss Marv Crouse. Miss Ber- itha I flnvmnn Miss Cnnnpr Miss 11.78: bft yearllnits. 1 2 25 : ilow, un-jaman' M' . L-t0Per rVv-n bull trade: most medium bull.. J8 Adelaide Crouse, Miss Jean Heck, 2S: vealer to uhlppen upward to i Miss Helen Fcrtig. A tureen supper IH o. ,AneM ,,,i I... :n u. ct, .,),. i Shfep: Receipt 14 000, mnrket fairly ! March 5. ... Ww - - . . . j - ' Vow ymt onH o in via rod frienrta t -e..v., ... - . - , in T.nnpntPr and Washington. Mr. .'anA ia rittn liormnn ond son of,....-. '. ,' - u . i . , . i an MTS- Jtto barman ana son, 01 Camp Hill, were week-end puests of -,lls- "'"". "V" 11 ...a,. m rn I Kennedy. Billy Drchcr, of Harris- I burg, spent the week-end with Bobby Landis, 1 rressf Ifnrrishrira Man 1 ATTeSl tiamSOUrg Man t n . it t . in M'o u i.t rood. i.tjj i i n": me- A I)PRPrir t rOm AVmU '". $8 2SMO: common $..MH.sn 1JJ itOUltl M. lum ilJ "iUKnt Yearlln Steers and Helfera: Oood William D. Clay, employed as caretaker at an oil station in South Cameron street, was arrested this afternoon by Motorcycle Patrolman M. L. Keys on a charge of desertion f rem the United States Army. Clay is alleged to have left Fort Eustin, Va., where he was stationed with Company F, 34th Infantry. He deserted his quarters on February 24, 1924, according to information received from military authorities. At the time of his enlistment Clay said he was 26 years old and gave Harrisburg R. F. D. 4 as his residence. New York Concern Buys Gettysburg Water Co. GETTYSBURG, Feb. 14. Control of the Gettysburg Water Company today passed to the North American Water Works Corporation, a New York concern. The stock to constitute control was purchased at $42.50 a share. The new company retains the right to purchase the remainder of the outstanding stock at the same price before March 1. Control of the water companies at Hanover and McSherrystown recently was purchased by the same company. Pick Tentative Date' For Tech Discussion Next Monday has been fixed ten tatively as the time for the confer ence between city and school authorities for a discussion of the city's offer to buy Tech High for a city hall. The city clerk and School Board secretary today were endeavoring to find out if that time would suit all the parties. Two Missing Boys City police were requested to aid in locating Albert Pellegrim, 13, and his brother, Joseph, 10,. of 709 Prince street, who have been miss ing from their home since Saturday noon. ADDRESS ON MISSIONS MT. UNION, Feb. 14. Mrs. James Duguid, Jr., field secretary of the Board of Foreign Missions of the Presbyterian Church, of New York, who has been visiting all the churches of the Huntingdon Presbytery, spoke in the Presbyterian Church here yes- trL Zink!n?knlntMn ! ingdon and this evening she will ad- j dress the Woman's Auxiliary of the Presbyterian Church in their meetmg here. Seek Pardon for Mother Of Seven Who Sought to End Her Marital Troubles By United Pretl GEORGETOWN, Del., Feb. 14. Mrs. Frances Spence, 28, who killed her husband, Grover Cleveland Spence, by giving him a drink of cider poisoned with paris green, was sentenced to life imprisonment here today. She pleaded guilty to second degree murder. John M. Richardson, Mrs. Spence's attorney, announced he would apply for a pardon for his client. "For fifteen years my husband made my life a living hell," Mrs. Spence said. "When I could stand it no longer, I sent my daughter, Grace, for the poison and put some in his cider." The Spences had seven children. BOND TRADING IS IRREGULAR By Vnited Pren NEW YORK, Feb. 14. A sharp ad vance in Wickwire-bpcncer bteei convertible 7's of 1935 featured the dealings on the bond market today. Marked irregularity prevailed through the season, particularly In the foreign list, which maintained a fairly steady tone in early dealings. Volume of business while heavier than Friday was still relatively light. French government issues were unchanged to off , the 7's making the most severe decline. Italian 7's, an exception to ihe general trend, moved up , while Polish 8's lost that amount. Brazilian 6''s declined V4, Berlin 6's 4, and Belgian 7's certificates . U. S. Bonds were steady and moderately active, particularly the fourth 4Vs. Denver and Rio Grande Western B's were an active feature of the rail group, rising point and stimulating buying in other rails. Fair advances occurred in Canadian Pacific St. Paul debenture 4's certificates of 1934, Erie convertible 4's D, and j WeseTn , . Cotline 4's los and 4's. Atlantic ne 4 i lost CHTOAfiO LIVESTOCK MARKET Bv U. S Denartmpnt of ARrli-ulturn CHICAGO, Feb. 14 Cattle: Rerelnta 20,000: fat atffrs steady to atronir; atockera and feders strong to 1-V hiKhcr; other rlaw mostly atnarty: lluht veal-era 50c lower; 1310 paid for welnhty ateern- rholce heavlea active, ararre; eeveral lonna ironl to rnoice, JH..W i an vp fat lmb 14 to 25e hlKher. hanitv wnlcfhta tn ah uuera. wooiea " i ..,.j. r i... iiimn. u.ff, , Kenerallyv tronc ISo hl"her: beavv nft n nn p medium choice. ; 80(81, sfl. mr(tum weieht (20 to 1 2-01 m(m cioir. in.r 120.1: new. 1 wt irnt 10 uin. common nnni B, III7.W112.V Mcl-t llrh'a (130 to 101 common choice, lit .. 12,1: ..r.r:i sows lamooth and roueh). mu.4wii.i-a'anirhter plra (On to 130). medium choice. tll.4U12 10. S'aua-hter Cattle and Calves Steers (iron nonnds un). $10 Tn to: choice. S11 ni 1310: eood. 10;ffl2 1l: medHim. C8 KOifrlO 75. 8ter (1100 rlownl: Choice, and rrotce (S.'iO in, down). good and choice (MO lb. up). $7107v common and medium tall weltrhta) JS 75 5r 25. Cowi: Good and rholce. ft a 1 1 7 75: common and medium. 5(fl2V rinnera and cuttera 14 255. Calves: Medium to choice. J1 50ifr. Veaiera: Oil' to choice. ID.DOfi l.V Feeder and Stocker Cattle: Steera (common-to choice). 1 S'aua-hter Sheeo and I.amha T.amba: Llert and handywelehta (M Iba. down): Medium choice. S11.7A013.1.1: mil and common (all weighta). 50n.T5. Ewes: Common to cholra. $75875: canner and cutters. 12.256.75. Feedlna- Lamba Ranee Stooka: Feeding lamba (medium choice). 111.75(9 13.25. C. 8. GOVERXMFNT BOVD8 Hlh Low Last Mb. 8Va. 1M7 . Lib. lat 4 Ma, re Mb. 2nd 4Ua. 1047 Mb. 2nd 44a. 1942 Mb. 2nd 4V4a. re-. Mb. Srd 4 'A: 1928 Mb. Srd 4VSa. reif. Mb 4th 4 it a. rex. .101 2 .1039 .103 4 .100 23 100.21 .... .1001H .101 12 101.11 101.12 .101 9 .103 21 10.3 103 2 .103 21 10'! 2ft 108 21 U. S. 4'b 44a. V. S. 4'h . V. 8. 4Ua. .. 1S2 .11ft.27 110.2U . . 110 20 Lib. 4 b, 1954 108 18 pirtT ADKirmt pkodite markf.t PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 14. Butter Steadv. Solid packln creamery, hleh penrlnir. 63H'5Bc: extraa. n2c: extra flrata. 51c; flratft. 4ltc; aeeonda. 4HSc: aweet creamery, choice fancy. 48c; fair to rood, 4fiHc; fancy prlnta. 45c. Kicks Firm. Nearbv extra flrata, 37i,o: flrata. 35c: aeeonda. 80 A & 32 4 n. live Poultry Fancv yellow aklnned, 2f)'Oc: medium, 22!c; white leithorn. 2H30c: aprlnr rhlrkena. fancv yellow aklnned. 0'ii43c: medium. 8638c-young; roosters, 25fl27c: old roosters. 21 (C22c: riucka, white pekln. 856 30c; mixed. 34635c; muacovy. 25 26c. STRIKES HERE ANDTH ERE IN1 CENTMLPENNSYDANIA EDWARD C. NOLL (LEWISBURG) The celebrated human child from whom the man evolves presents some problems no one yet (for all our science) solves. AT ? with all your ills no kind or kin of us escape. Before he came to Lewisburg, bV plowing deep and hoeing hard after feeding man. and beast by to save his Subjects by less taxing types of toil, SO now he meets tne familv's lack and Serves the horses' need and Eathers POod . ' . . . ... PERCY S. GRANT, WIDELY KNOWN CLERGYMAN, DIES By Universal Service NEW YORK, Feb. 14. Churchmen throughout the country today mourn the death of the Rev. Percy Stickncy Grant, one of the leading modernists in the Protestant Episcopal Church. The Rev. Mr. Grant died Sunday in the Northern Westchester Hospital, at Mt. Kisco, N. Y., from complications following an operation for appendicitis. Funeral services will be held tomorrow in St. Matthew's Church, Bedford Village, N. Y. The body will be taken to Boston, where the Rev. Mr. Grant was born sixty-six years ago, for burial in Forest Hill Cemetery. Doctor Grant had a remarkable career. In 1893 he came to New York City as rector of the staid and orthodox Church of the Ascension, a constituency of wealth and culture, where his radical and unconventional ideas involved him in a series of controversies with Bichop Manning: and other prominent churchmen. Do-tor Grant's engagement to Mrs. Rita de Acosta Lydig, a divorcee, together with his pleas for more liberal divorce laws, created a storm of controversy within the church. FLOWERS HPHE one-time popular melody, "Hearts and Flowers," was played with some slight variation on Friday night, when Alderman John P. Hallman, who apparently failed to prevent himself from having a birthday anniversary, was given a surprise party at his Fif-j teenth street home. The variation led Hallman to say, "Have a heart with the flowers." The arrival of a number of boxes while the guests were at dinner denoted that the guests were as of one mind in expressing their congratulations with flowers. KING TUT LJALLMAN started to open the flower boxes, wherein he found beautiful clusters of flowers. As each box was opened, the bouquets were shown to be the more magnificent in character. Tho biggest box of the lot was the last one to be opened. An air of expectancy prevailed as Hallman's fingers fumbled with gaudy ribbons. Then followed the unwinding of several yards of tissue paper, which finally disclosed the largest bouquet of the lot but a bouquet of withered flowers. Attached to the bouquet was a card bearing the felicitations of "King Tut." NEW AN ordinary gas flame is being used successfully to teach deaf and dumb children in London the sounds of the various letters of the alphabet. The new method shows each child how he or she can make the gas flame flicker at a varying rate, with the current of air produced as the mouth forms the different letter of the alphabet. The change in the form of the flame is said to produce a mental picture of the sound in the child's mind. The method enables the average pupil to learn the alphabet in about three months. Eleven tykes preceding at the early home of Noll, with all that time for thinking while they called the family roll, suggested to his infant mind that children have their weight, to be regarded with concern by parent, town and state. He heads, in local Rotary, the work for kids physique, of making straight ones from the curved and strong ones from the weak. He dates them for the hospital and sees that they are there to get the latest little things in scientific caret for life is hard enough at best parts in shape and full enough of Ed. made the country smile in standard rural style. But heaving up the soil, he sought . - A

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