Newspaper Page Text
(-y, ft 0 Men's Dress and Street Gloves for Gift-Giving ,-v CUQ !-? w\IWC "D. P. & S." Tan Cape Kid Gloves with spear Men's Grey Suede Silk Lined Gloves $1.15 point back; regular and cadet fingers. Pair. $1.15 Dent's Cape Kid Street and Dress Ciloves, L Men's Tan Cape Kid Gloves; cadet and regular $1.50 and U12.00 ■» cut $1.50 Dent's Royal Street and Driving Gloves. #2.00 JT Gift Slippers for Men Hunt's Supreme Quality Fruits in The Millinery Section's MSSS&s, S£ ri Glass Now Attracting Attention Christmas Flower Display v *se carlv selections while the . . Corsage Bouquets varic,y of Among the Quality Oroceries French Boutonnieres. and l w'Jck'wtu" J™ Winter's first showing of J. H. Hunt Fruits in Jars is being made this week in the Dives, F^ CTS ' AV\ - J SI.OO to $2.50 Pomerov & Stewart grocery. These supreme quajity fruits in glass, include Royal Ann Cherries, riorai lNOveities. W^sT/L^MW cuff N^ps.^hßmi-turned' 1 soles!" sa!.Vo Bartlet Pears and Yellow Cling Peaches, in slices or halves. These fruits represent the finest Beautiful orchid corsages in Men's tan and black kfcdsktn Men s tan kidskln Fausts. full qualitv procurable and sell in the Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart grocery.section at a glass. Miles o'f 'the 0 vaMey t > sixers m or» % ra «nd #W eu S .toe ~.ts wnu h a»a-turncd ' ,\ complete stock of Christmas delicacies is now being shown, including Almeria ett M s7.\,pe i r" ,a iT , ,an moccasm, witVeikskin soies. $ 2 .00 grapes, Oregon apples. Spanish pineapple, Casaba melons, Glace fruits, hgs, nuts and dates at vlol ;; soles 75c a r 1 " " an mo verv attractive prices. and rose 92.00 J W ?| Men's black felt Itoineos with ! 9,ns Wlth stamped , , White crushed velvet roses. 25e /' / / hand-turned leather soles . . $1.25 $2.00 and s_„>n hancv fruit baskets made Up and delivered for SI.(MP and upward. Open satin roses for evening fflßß/ 14m with »<* purchase Mm** to »i.00.«, »-,n «>ii 10 poud. *«m.ut«d.«««• for m. 'TSS.aior^iiiS' vg&fUZ FIAG COR MOSTK ! New Tangerines. ■ tne Fancy California Peaches. 3 "TrenclV boutonnieres ' Vn' , 'Vas"ei Large natural holly sprays for | Large red Pineapples, BOH.KD AXO MINCED HAMS colored flowers ;... *3se decorating gifts 12''c _ . _ ••Flag" Maine Corn; can, iocs dnz.. " Swift's Premium Hams. lb. ... JOe Dainty flowers for shoulder wear, ™ 1 r I Lnf \A/-*ll ... , . . *' Fancy Mixed Nuts, lb 22e Boiled Ham. sliced, lb 39c 10e DAIXTV GIFT BOXES vJtlfUllV V 31OV0S I 113.1 VV 111 „,' Del Mon , te «-0»ossal , As P ara « us . "California" thin skinned Lemons: Minced Ham lb 20c Plnk and rPd silk rosf> buds - iSc o ~ , , W (7 V 4 XAt * l T T " x 22 spears to can, Met dozen. »2.55 Minced Ham lb 20. Singie bunches of orchids, three Small round boxes 120 l-ancy new Torn, cans J.«c I aozen «»c Dried Beef. U lb 10c , hunch Ovnl hnllv I-... _ _ , . , Karly .1 une Peas. :s cans 2r.e White Grapes, lb 15c Sugar Cured Bacon, sliced, lb.. 2H,- 7Rc , lhollj boxes I^,< n T~)l 'old packed Tomatoes, .> cans, 25e imported table Haisins, package. . DECORATIVE FLOWKRS Large gift boxes 200 ifOVft I V Jilts to -Waldorf Pork and Beans, 3 cans, ; 2:lc < OFFEE AND TEA Poinsettia 5c an.l 10c Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart-Second * •»• *■ I w I _,.c | Best Seedless Raisins, package, 13e "Banquet" Coffee, lb SOc ''''.''' '• ?.r* , New Asparagus Tips, . cans .. -5c Best cleaned Currants, package. "Kecoed" Coffee, lb 25c hrlstmas poppies 10c Floor, V ront. Sunrise Catsup. 4 bott es 25c | , Sc ••p ur | ty " Coffee, one-lb. cans, 4<tc A \I T Macaroni or spaghetti, 3 pa< U- i Orange and Lemon Peel, lb. 21e "Our Favorite" Tea, lb., ISc /\f-|\/- W ntTI/lfl ageS • ! Glace Citron, lo 2.1 c "Senate" Blend Tea, lb «3c -L ■». A y * T WlilCixX I'lot It i\ 1) Bt'CltWlllMT Arabian Black Dates, lb. .... 15e .... mfiu (.vt* Ki■ ...... Washed Figs, large boxes ... ISc TITWA FISH A>D SALMON I*7l TVT r» , 1 "Whole Wheat" Flour, 5-lb. bass. Pineapple Casaba Melons .... »0c "Tuna" Fish; a delicious substitute \/\/ %J I |\/I Q W~ /•** Q Women's two-clasp kid gloves in white with black embroid- ~ r „ .„ , 22c Oregon Roman Beauty Apples; for chicken in salads. Large cans. VV 11 y I 1 U I iVIaIVC; CL LJCLiIL r s "Graham Flour. 5-lb bags .. 22c dozen 50c 24c e/ crv and stitching and black with white embroidery and Stitch- Fancy Head Rice. 3 lbs. .... 2.-.C Choice Santa Clara Prunes. 2lb Red Alaska Salmon, in tall tins; " - "Old Fashioned Buckwheat, lb.. ~<* 2"c can. 14cs dozen SI.OO T~V * Tt \ ino- SS'i.OO and FRI ITS NITS AND DELICACIES Choice New Apricots. 2 lb. ... 25c New caught Norway Mackerel. K Nntn O \/l CitYl not" » '. _ , Florida Oranges, doz., 2»c New Dried Apple Rings, 3 lbs., 25c Each, sci 6 for 25c XVVjJLIvI' li-/A IVXV/AXXJLIC^X Women's two-clasp kid gloves in white, tan. grey and black, *1.50 and 5H1.75 £ ,1 *1 o Women's two-clasp kid gloves in white, tan, grey and black, * O * 1 T> 1 £ T T~> * J lilt/ 1 H * >C A Special Purchase OJ Utility Boxes Provides Our Cotton Dress Goods Section has the material for such * Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart. Street Floor. T T O • . C *Cx * a gift—it is Beacon Robe Flannel in the typical bath robe pat- Uncommon oavtngs tor vjitt-vjivers terns with wool filliPh and fast colors- Your purC hase win be If the Gift Is to a Girl Boxes, $1.69 30-Inch Boxes, $3.00 t#. i» Price of good*, yard, 39* •• «j« Utilitv boxes, covered with matting and finished with bamboo mahogany and golden oak Goods for a Dress or Waist W JlO L/anCeS panels are now being shown at very special prices in the Drapery Section, 011 the third floor. An advantageous purchase from a prominent Pennsylvania maker brought us values that we are Many friends will appreciate such a practical gift. especial- Nothing more appropriate from one girl to another who „i ad to turn over to gift buyers. lv if thev make thc j r own dresses. dances than a tango girdlle made of broad bands of satin ribbon h.»xo« .-overetl with mattliiK: nxtures <»r TRIMMINGS OF MAHOGANY OH GOI.DKN OAK Embroidered Voile. 38 inches wide, woven liKures on white ground, in pink or white #3..">0 BRASS $1.«8 There are many choice IM»XCS of finest quality lmss- packed in gift box yard 7»o 4 Dainty white vtile brassieres embroidered in pink rose so-ln. l. ha...b,H, u in.mod covered Win, mat- B °" len "a k: ' «'repe in fancy kimono and dressing sacque styles, boxed, yard. 18c > luids «'•» ."><> niattinff covereil boxes .$3 50 85.00 boxes. Special at SI.OO Kimono flannelette, boxed, yard ..15c .' Bamboo trimmed lioxos, with utility tray, $6.00 boxes, special at $1.50 Madras shirting. 32 inches, boxed, yard 15c and 2J»- These selections will be neatly boxed. ' Ss.i)o to SO.OO 55' on ~><>xos, ,><>xos - "J *«' no Dress Ginghams in many styles, boxed, yard, 13!ic 15c, 25c and ISc Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart. Corsets. Second Floor. ' " Dives, Pomeroy & Stowart-Third Floor.' ' Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart-Street Floor. - _ 5 ROY Mi ARCAM M OFFICERS Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa.. Dec. B.—At the regu- j lar meeting last evening of Chiques Council, Xo. 1825, Royal Arcanum, the \ following were chosen for office for ! (he ensuing year: Past regent. J. Barr ■ Spansler: regent. Chester W. Rudisill; vice-regent. David E. Brandt; orator. Frank McMullcn and Ethelbert Miller; < haplain. John H. Miller; warden. De roy E. Brandt: guide, Edgar R. Villee; sentinel, John Stoner; secretary, W. W'ildey Wikel and J. Nissley Brandt; collector, Benton G. Hippie; treasurer, John P. Mueller; trustees. Frank Mc.Mullen, Ethelbert Miller, Thomas McCoombs; house committee. J. Hoff- | man Garber, J. Barr Spangler and ! • 'hester W. Rudisill. Immediately fol- j lowing there was a banquet and a social hour was spent. Chiques Coun cil is in a flourishing condition. Deafness Cannot Be Cured j t»r local applications. a» they cannot reach th# detested portion of the ear. There is only on# » W&r to rurr* deafness, and that Is by const It ut Inn el remedies. Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed rendition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian i •lubr. When this tube la Inflamed yon a | lumbllnp Kiund or imperfect hearing, acd when it is entirely closed !>«»afii»»sa ia the result, and tin loss the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to Its normal condition, hear ing will he destrorod forever: nine eases out of t»n pre caused by Catarrh, which is nothing but an Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give fine Hundred iv>llars for any caw cf Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot ho enred by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu lars, free. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, 0. Sold by Druggists, 75c. •. Take Halls Family PUla for conatlpstloik \ M V SKMKNTS PHOTOPLAY TO-DAY "The Making of Him," l.nbto li ar* (Iriuut. fra*tirlnn Orinl Ha*vl«*>- and Earl Me«rulfr. "Thf Girl and *hr Kiplori-r." --ar< Kalem drama. or l.rtty." \ Itagraph. Georc«' *dr Fable. F.«*anaj- comedy. "The Maklnu of film." I.ubln drama. PHOTOPLAY TO-DAY f \ Palace Theater 333 Market St. \\ m . \\ Herbert n«n l- Inaon and Helen reel drama. "The Link That Binds." Klnic Hagcnt nnd *rllne Pr«'tty In an Imp two-reel Itallrond drama, "The Treasure Train." F. Summer «n«l Lottye l-'onler In an Kclalr drama, "Her Own Home." *dml«»l»n l«e. t hlldrea 3e. V„ ' AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Hlßb Cl>« A audexllle. 2.15 and *.15 Vaudeville and P»cHir>n, g.IB. 7 A » PEKIN MYSTERIES THKKB 1 ! THK GRBATKST MAtilC ACT IN * TOMC FOB TKMPKR the world at thb colomai, MOKOAV, TI'KSDAV, WEDKBSDAV Surrounded By Ei«ll*iit Bill. AI«o—» 3—OTHER ACTS—3 Vnt> Now Selling at Box Office Anil Ihr Brut of Picture* Too, for BOTABIAN WEEK, tieiclnninir Including next Monday at Orplieuin. Benefit of HAPPY HOOIJIOAX Brliiiiim Sufferer*. A '.JO-Mlnute Scream. «■ ' TUESDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH DECEMBER 8, 1014 MAX HAS ANTHRAX | ! Special to The Telegraph Sun bury, Pa.. Dec. B.—That Reuben ! I Shuman, of Catawissa, is the victim of ; i an attack of anthrax is the belief of | Dr. B. F. Sharpless, his attending phy • slcian. An examination of his affec tion has been made at Harrisburg and ! it is upon this report that his diagnosis is based. INJURED WHILE WRESTLING Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa., Dec. 8. —Elmer Zink | while engaged in a friendly bout and wrestling match with one of the men j' on the Bruck farm, near town, was , ■ badly injured when he was thrown ' ! down an embankment. His right | | shoulderblade was broken and he is j probably injured internally. FIREMEN BERN MORTGAGE Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa.. Dec. B.—Washington j Steam Fire Engine Company, Xo. 1, of I Sunbury, burned a mortgage it held [ i on its home here and is now free of j j debt. It is arranging to buy an auto i mobile tire engine. OLD TURTLE FOUND Special to The Telegraph Marietta. Pa.. Dec. S. —An old turtle, j bearing the date 18»2 inscribed on its ; shell, was found by James V. Eband I at Unicorn yesterday. The turtle is of good si7,e. ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Ephrata. Pa.. Dec. B.—At a dinner! given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. I. j R. Eeed the engagement of Miss Bessie Byerly to Harry C. of Pottsville, i was announced. This Will Remove Hairy or Fuzzy Growths (Toilet Tips) '' A safe, certain method for ridding the skin of ugly, hairy growths is as i follows: Mix a paste with some pow ! dered delatone and water, apply to ! hairy surface about 2 minutes, then i rub off. wash the skin and the hairs are gone. This is entirely harmless and seldom requires repeating, but to avoid disappointment it is advisable 1 to see that you get the genuine dela j tone. f /■ Belle Meade Sweets 1, 2 and 5-lb. Boxes GORGAS 16 N. Third St. and lVnna. Station BRUMBAUGH CALLS f CITIZENS 10 DUTY 1 — ! ( T New Governor in a Speech at j Washington Says Pledges Must > > Be Redeemed by State ' i j 1 ASSERTS HIS INDEPENDENCE" 1 ! _ | ( Boom For New Governor For Presi-i dential Nomination Launched j< at Vare Dinner \ Dr. Martin G. Brumbaugh, gover- J 'nor-elect. last night sounded a call to j duty for the people of Pennsylvania j at a dinner given in his honor at r Washington by Congressman William i S. Vare. The dinner was made the! ] occasion of launching a boom for the new Governor for President, but the | significance of that movement was i minimized by the first public declara- | tion of the Governor-elect since elec-1 | tion day. In this he said that pledges; | would be kept and that after he hail j Retired as head of the Philadelphia I schools on January 1 he would dis-1 i cuss appointments and not until then. | | He made plain in discussing topics '■ lof the day that he meant what he Usaid about local option and it is ex pected that he will refer to it in ' I his speeches. In speaking of the dinner the Dcm | ocratic Philadelphia Record says: I "Governor-elect Brumbaugh asserted his independence of any persons who might interfere with him in the ful-' fillment of his platform pledges to the people of Pennsylvania, lie de- ' ' clared that he desired the assistance! ' of all who stood pledged with him to 1 ' ! the accomplishment of certain leglsla -1 itive acts, but that, if any or all of I I | these men failed him in the forth-j I I coming contests, he would "go it j '! alone.' The speech of the Governor '! elect was vigorously phrased and! ' I teemed with a spirit of independence j ' and self-assertiveness." Expressing a desire for co-operation j between the State of Pennsylvania and 1 the national government. Governor- : | elect Brumbaugh advised the Penn- < : ——m I (-CONSTIPATION-! li the big trouble in every serious I | sickness causing depression of ff spirits, irritability, nervousness, ■ imperfect vision, loss of memory, k 1 poor sleep, loss of sppetite, etc. —stop ■ it with a refular course of I SCHENCKS J MANDRAKEI They act promptly and freely, but gently, thoroughly cleansing the I bowels, comforting the stomach, stimu- I latin* the liver— the iperifi? for indi j fettion, headache, biiioiuneM, heart* bum. flatulency. Purely ▼mtabl*. Plain or Angar Touted. SO YEARS' CONTINUOUS SALff PROVES THEIR MERIT. Dr. J. B. Schenck k Son, Pbiladelphit M sylvania delegation in Congress, which I tl was present at the dinner, to work!a unceasingly for a liberal government j policy toward the Delaware and Ohio , " rivers. I j. Booin Launched a The Presidential boom of the Gov- F ernor-elect was launched when Rep- resentative Vare declared that he was the man "who caused a stampede back to the Republican party in Penn sylvania," and asserted that "when j the time comes the people of Penn sylvania will offer Or. Brumbaugh to the people of the nation as a pro- ( tection and prosperity President." lie j also spoke vigorously of the need for reconciling promises with pledges on' the part of public men. The tension of the political enthu siasts present reached its highest pitch with Dr. Brumbaugh's assertion of his independence. He recalled the oath to which the young man of Athens was called upon to subscribe when he presented himself for citi zenship. He said this oath was to protect the laws and principles of the State, with the support of his com rades if he had their support, hut I singly, if need be. This was the [principle which Dr. Brumbaugh as-1 ! serted would guide his own admln i istration at Harrisburg. | There were about seventy guests at 'the dinner. They were seated about | a table, the center of which was banked with high roses. Around the 'room were ferns and trees. In in- Itrodueing Governor-elect Brumbaugh Congressman Vare said: Congressman Vare Speaks ! "My friends, the purpose of this lit tle gathering was to have you meet the Governor-elect of Pennsylvania. "Governor Brumbaugh's political achievement in Pennsylvania at the last election was a most striking dem onstration of the power of a clean, strong and fearless personality. . '•The result of Dr. Brumbaugh's i candidacy was a virtual banishment of the Progressive party from the State of Pennsylvania. With the op position to him united, he neverthe less had a majority of 145,000 over ■ the combined vote of his opponents, j I "In reuniting the Republican party of the State of Pennsylvania, which (has always been known as the Key stone State, Dr. Brumbaugh has per formed a service to the Republican 'party throughout the nation. He is Tthe man who caused the stampede | back to the party in his own State, I which was the stronghold of the Pro : gressives. | "While working for justice to the i people of Pennsylvania, the new Gov | ernor will work at the same time for the general prosperity of the State, i for without that there cannot be pros- I perlty, employment and high wages Ito the working people on any condi j tions. "We may not be able to restore prosperity because that depends al most untirely upon the tariff policies of the national government, but when i the time comes the people of Penn- | sylvania will offer Dr. Brumbaugh to j 1 the people of the nation as a pro-1 tection and prosperity President. And i if he should be called to that high I office, the American people will have j reason to bo proud of Pennsylvania's J gift to the nation." Outlines Work For People Replying. Dr. Brumbaugh said: "We meet to-night In the capital of the nation to think of Pennsylva nia and her great claim upon all of us. "Having given my life to the edu cational work of our State, I am glad to meet men w hose experience in pub lic life makes their counsel of value and their support a blessing. We can. by bringing our several experiences together, work out a program of ser vice for our people of grent value. The program of service is but an ex pression of the needs of a people. I am hoping that we may so serve them that they will in all essential ways be ' ilded and safeguarded. "To translate all that is sacred in our history into the lives of our peo ple of to-day is the task we have set for us. Unless a people Is conscious and proud of the achievements of the . past, that people cannot advance. It ] is the business of legislators and gov- j ernors to quicken the patriotic spirit . of a people, and by example and pre- i' cept make the tomorrow of the Com- ' monwealth grander than its regal past. It is my hope that the day may speedily come when mean men, sor did men, selfish men will not even dare to seek, much less hold office in Pennsylvania. "Campaigns for position should rise above all petty and personal conside rations. The people are rightfully tired of campaigns of abuse and slan der. "We have in Pennsylvania unusual transportation facilities. To develop those is to promote in the most de finite way the welfare of our people. The Delaware and the Ohio should be kept in mind, and whenever possible they should receive large fiscal aid. "The money of the nation should supplement the work of nature, and I pledge you my intention to have the State do its full share in the devel opment of our great ports. "Next to this in importance is the i highway problem. It is no credit to | Pennsylvania to have poor roads. We j must unite to find a means of linking j the farms of the State with the great | markets and market stations. We] can do this. The way must be found, j We shall do it, and do it honestly and | well. "The ' development of our natural j resources is also a vital question. Our I soil is rich. Our minerals are val uable and abundant, our forests, once our pride and our wealth —are gone. They must be restored. The purifying of our streams. The right selection of seeds. The wise cultivation of our growing crops. The right education lof our people. "All these are matters of moment. |To their solution we must turn con- I fidently, heroically and intelligently. I I ask your assistance in securing to I our people a large return for their ; work and a greater supply of food for our workers." WEI/1,-KNOWN WOMAN BI'RIKD r 1 I n \ ; 1 MKS. ELLSWORTH BENDER Lemoync, Pa.. Dec. B.—Funeral ser vices of Mrs. Ellsworth Bender, who died at her home here on Sunday morning were held this afternoon frbin the home, the Aev. A. E. Keen, of the ""nlted Evangelical Church, otfli-iatlnu. The four sons, William. Frank. Lester and Philip, were the pallbearers. Bur ial was made at Mechanicsburg. TO HPPRIISE STOCK IT THEIR FULL VIUIE Congressman Kreider Takes Step of Vital Interest to Farmers Owing to the law limiting the Live stock Sanitary Board in the payment of condemned cattle to S4O on stock that was not registered and $l4O on stock that was registered, in the eradi cation of the foot and mouth disease among cattle in the State of Pennsyl vania it has been the practice to ap praise all nonreglstered cattle at a valuation not to xeoeed SBO and regis tered cattle at a valuation not to ex ceed $l4O, one-half of which appraise ment to he paid by the State of Penn -1 sylvania through the Livestock Sani- I tary Board and the other half by the j federal government. Tijls resulted in lan injustice to those farmers who I owned high-grade and valuable stock i and subjected them to severe losses, I while the owners of less expensive eat | tie were reimbursed to the full extent lof their losses. In other words, those ! farmers whose registered stock was worth over $l4O and those who had high-grade unreßistered cattle that were worth in the open market up ward of SBO were reimbursed only to the extent of the appraisement as in dicated. Congressman Gets Busy Congressman Kreider has interested himself in helialf of the farmers and, recognizing the Injustice of this prac tice to the owners of high-grade stock, has taken this matter up with the Livestock Sanitary Board of Pennsyl vania and also with the officials of the federal government at Washington, with the result that instructions have been given to all appraisers of both the State and the federal government that all stock shall be appraised by the law of the State of Pennsylvania. This will prove of great benefit to the own ers of hish-grade stock. As an illustration, under the former practice a cow worth $l5O would be appraised at only SBO. Of this amount the State would pay S4O, the limit set by the State of Pennsylvania, and the federal government would pay S4O. Under the new instructions just issued, which was brought about by the efforts of Congressman Kreider, such a cow will be appraised at Its full -value. $l5O, and the federal government will then pay $75 and the State will pay Tho Best Food-Drink Lunch at Fountaina If Ask S HORLICK'S Avohl Imitations—Take No Substitute Rich Milk, malted grain, in powder form. More healthful than tea or coffee. Forinfants, invalids and growing children. Agrees with the weakest digettion. Pure nutrition, upbuilding the whole body. Keep it on your sideboard at home, invigorates nursing mothers and the aged. A quick lunch prepared in a S4O at this time. This will leave an unpaid balance of $35. It is the belief of Congressman Kreider that the next Legislature, which will meet in January, will rec ognize the injustice of the present law and will pass a bill which will remove the limit which is now restricting the Livestock Sanitary Board from payinu over S4O for unregistered cattle and S7O for registered cattle, and that the board will be authorized to pay the full amount of the loss and will also contain a provision that the unpaid balance due farmers whose stock has been slaughtered shall also be paid. Congressman Kreider urges the farmers to take a duplicate of the copy of the appraisement of their stock so that they will have proper evidence to establish their claims. It might further be said for the benefit of farmers whose herds have been infected with the disease and whose stock has been slaughtered that the proper authorities will clean, dis infect and fumigate their premises, and if it is found necessary to remove racks or troughs or any other equip ment the farmers will be reimbursed for such losses. Umbrella Is Factor in Flagman's Death Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pn., Dec. B.—The body of Walter W. Inns, 32 years old ,a flaß man on the Williamsport division of 1 the Pennsylvania Bailroad. who was instantly killed at Clark's Ferry, was bronght here to-day. Inns was at 1 work on Sunday on an eastbound fast freight and the train had taken siding for a westbound passenger train. When the engineer sounded the oaii I for Inns he failed to answer. Fellow members of his crew found his man | gled body lying along the tracks. The supposition is that Inns, who was I using an umbrella, did not hear the ' approaching train. TS ITK A CAT). ; DEAR MISS FAIRFAX: I I have been keeping company with , a young man I love dearly, but there , is one thing we cannot see the same view in. He says that if I love him I should give him something to re » member me by—ring or watch or , money. Now there never can he any t thing serious between us. He writes t this request, and thought I <Jo not. > think it honorable. I feel that I would like to do anything for him, , ANXIOUS*. s A MAN, who asks a girl for a r either lias no pride at all or is jusr . one of those cads who prey on women I for their support. Have no more to r do with him.