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Victor and Columbia Records For November TO-MORROW These New Records J. H. Troup Music House Troup Building 15 S. Market Sq. Gannett's Plans Accepted For Erie Flood Prevention Erie is preparing to avoid another calamity such as visited the city by the lake a few months ago in the flooding of the central business sec tion. The Erie Dispatch says of the acceptance of a Harrisburger's recom mendations: "Plans suggested by Farley Gannett, engineer, will be used to make Mill creek safe. This announcement -was mnde last night by William J. Stern, i mayor, after three conferences yester day between city officials and Mr. Gan nett in the Lawrence Hotel. "Mr. Gannett, at a public meeting tonight in the Courthouse, will explain in detail both plans submitted by him. To-morrow he will confer with Her bert Snow, engineer of the Public Serv ice Commission, in Harrisburg. Mr. Snow will malts a report to city coun cil by the latter part of the week, it is believed." j Mr. Gannett's first plan is based on ' p concrete channel, part closed and | part open, and a dry reservoir up stream to catch and hold, temporarily, extraordinary floods. This plan re sembles that used at Watervliet.N. Y., Dayton, Ohio, and at numerous points abroad. His second plan involves the construction of a channel partly closed and partly open, as in plan No. 1, large enough to carry the greatest flood. NEGOTIATIONS SUCCESSFUL By Associated Press Lugano. Switzerland, via F'aris, Oct. 27.—Negotiations between Russia and I Rumania appear to be nearing a suc cessful conclusion says the Informaz zione. While awaiting the consent of Ru mania for the passage of Russian troops, the newspaper asserts, Russia has temporarily suspended arrange ments for disembarking'troops on the Black sea coast of Bulgaria. FOR INDIGESTION, GASES, SOURNESS, ACID STOMACHS The moment "Pape's Diapepsin" reaches the stomach all distress goes. Don't suffer! Eat without fear of an upset stomach or dyspepsia. Do some foods you eat hit back— taste good, but work badly; ferment into stubborn lumps and cause a sick, sour,, gassy stomach? Now, Mr. or Mrs. Dyspeptic jot. this down: Pape's Diapepsin digests everything, leaving nothing to sour and upset you. There never was anything so safely quick, so certainly effective. No difference howl badly your stomach is disordered you •will get happy relief in five minutes, but what pleases you most Is that it strengthens and regulates your stom ach so you can eat your favorite foods without fear. Most remedies give you relief some times—they are slow, but not sure. "Pape's Diapepsin" is quick, positive and puts your stomach in a healthy condition so the misery won't come back. You feel different as soon as "Pape's Diapepsin" comes in contact with the stomach —distress just vanishes —your stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belch ing, no eructations of undigested food, your head clears and you feel fine. Go now, make the best investment you ever made, by getting a large lifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store. You realize in five minutes how needless it is to suf fer from Indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder.—Advertisement. Bringing Up Father ® $ (0) # # $ [ DID -U HE CERTAINLY ( THERE HE HE I* A \ f WELL - ARF 1 F NOTVHN' " I ~ , LKYI .. HEAR - STUBBORN ST)LL WOULD MAKE > VOTES FG HIS MIND LETS JS ? \ OLD TOP STANDING "XOU CHANGE TESFO £= • ■ ' P OR WOMEH" A<JA\NVT I^H AT WOMEN V/HM-HE T PAT ON /0\ —~IR —M 1 HAVE ALWAXS • VOTES SHOULDN'T T® SA>F J M TOUR F F" TU ,., R ) S N BEEN'. WOMEN- J • y WEDNESDAY EVENING, PIG COMPANIONS TO OVERCOME LAW | Swine in Crates; Students as ! Hostlers; Dartmouth's Live stock Special Special to The Telegraph Hanover, N. H., October 27.—Dart mouth students will not_ accept the ban on traveling in stock cars to a football game, announced by the In terstate Commissioners. They have found a way to beat the law, and transport students to Amherst on Sat urday as "livestock" at 50 cents per j head. They will have pigs as com -1 panions. In each car will be one pig care fully crated. The students will be billed as "hostlers." This arrange ment, it is said, will prevent any in terference from the commissioners, and permit many Dartmouth rooters to see the game at a small cost. As far as can be learned, the num ber of caretakers for each animal is not limited, and it is now believed that more than 600 will go from here to see the Amherst game, although the I proposed excursion to Smith College at Northampton will doubtless have to lie called off after the boys have traveled nearly 100 miles with* pigs as companions. The special will leave Friday night. Eclectic Medical Men in Forty-Second Session; The forty-second annual convention of the Eclectic Medical Association of Pennsylvania opened this morning with a short business session at the Bolton House. Much of the time was spent in discussions of many branches of medical work. This afternoon offi cers were elected and a place chosen for the sessions next year. To-mor row the time will be spent in short talks on State medical work. ACCUSED or INSULT TO FIiAG Askant Resident Held on Charec of Tearing National Emblem from Staff Special to The Telegraph Wilkes-Barre, Pa., Oct. 27.—Char acterizing the act as un-American and liable to inspire others to riot and bloodshed. Alderman M. J. Ruddy, of this city, sent John Williams, of Askam, to iall in default of heavy bail for his appearance at court on a charge of having torn an American flag from the staff at the Warrior Run school. Williams was arrested at the instance of Edward Richards, janitor of the school. In his efforts to tear the (lag from its fastenings, according to Richards and Truant Officer James Moore, of Warrior Run. Williams twice climbed the slender flagstaff, which is about thirty feet in height. WANT CELEBRATION DOPE The Harrisburg Chamber of Com merce to-day received a request from the Pennsylvania Society of New York City, for copies of booklets and unbli cations on the recent Great Municipal Improvement Celebration. The re quest came from Berr Ferree the sec retary. PROTESTS NOT SUFFICIENT By Associated Press Paris, Oct. 27.—Protests against tho execution of Miss Edith Cavell tho British nurse in Belgium, recorded by the city council and other Parisian bodies are not, in the opinion of the local newspapers a sufficient tribute. A movement has been set on foot to perpetuate her memory in a more durable way by giving her name to one of the streets of Paris, which now bear names of German towns. SWORDS GIVEN TO COMMONWEALTH Daughter of General Alexander Schimmelfennig Presents Them Today The sword carried by General Alex ander von Schimmelfennig and the sword presented to him hv the mem bers of the staff of his regiment, the 74th Pennsylvania Volunteers, in the Civil War were to-day presented to the State by his daughter, Miss Bertha M. Schimmelfennig, of Brighton. Mass. The swords were presented through Adjutant General Thomas J. Stewart, who acknowledged them and arranged to have them displayed in the case in the rotunda of the Capitol which contains the standards of the regi ment. They will be appropriately marked and be the first to be so dis played. General von SehimmelfenniK was the commander of the famous German regiment which served on the Union side throughout the war. It was raised at Pittsburgh through senti ment of the German people in behalf of the Union and one company was raised in Philadelphia and added to it in the field. The regiment, was mus tered into service at Camp Wilkins, near Pittsburgh, September 14, 1861, as the 35th Pennsylvania Volunteers, but subsequently given another name. Bates' history says that the regi ment secured for its commander Alex ander von Schimmelfennig, "a Prus sian staff officer possessing fine scien tific attainments and large experience in the art of war and an ardent lover of liberty and the Union." When the regiment went into winter quarters at Hunters' Chapel, Va., he organized a school for officers, specializing In outpost duty and skirmish duty which formed the subject of extensive studies in the Prussian staff school at Berlin and In which he had service in the Schleswig-Holstein war and the revolt in Baden. The Philadelphia company was com manded by Captain von Hartung. The regiment served in many battles with Meade's army and later with Grant. Bliss Says Weather Bureau Is Uncle Sam's Best Investment An interesting lecture was given last evening by George C. Bliss, of the United (State;, Weather Bureau. He showed how this branch of the gov ernment is saving for the shipping in terests many times the cost of the service in furnishing in advance re ports of the location and movement of storm areas. Benjamin Franklin was the first man to suspect the circular move ment of the temperate storms, but un til the government started the plan of observing and reporting weather conditions in various parts of the coun try, no accurate information could be secured. Flags by day and light signals by night now warn vessels leaving and ar riving at ports along our sea and lake coast, thereby saving millions of dol lars in property and many lives. The station at Philadelphia alone saves the shippers receiving special report* from there from four to six million dollars in one year. This is more than the entire bureau costs the government in several years. Excellent lantern slides were shown, giving the path of storm areas and their accompanying weather effects. Several West Indian storms were shown which have been responsible for the destruction of life and property along the gulf coast. Such storms as sume increased intensity in their pas sage northward and eastward across the United States. The tornado which caused the destruction at Hanover in August was a minor movement asso ciated with an escaped tropical cy clone. Deaths and Funerals COLON EL LAFAYETTE LYTTLE DIES IN TOLEDO, OHIO Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones, 105 Lo cust street, received word to-day of the death of her uncle, Colonel Lafay ette Lyttle, of Toledo, Ohio, at 5 o'clock this morning, after a short illness from heart trouble. Colonel Lyttle was a thirty-third degree Mason and prominent in the State and national work of that organ ization for the last forty years. He was well known in this city. Colonel Lyttle. who was 85 years old July 4, this year, was actively engaged In the wholesale business In Toledo for many years. Mrs. Jones left the city this afternoon to attend the funeral, which will probably be held Friday. HARRY C. ZORGER DIES Harry C. Zorger. aged 72, died yes terday at the home of his son, Calvin Zoiger, 2127 Swatara street. He is survived by two sons and two daugh ters. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock, con ducted by the Rev. J. D. W. Deavor, pastor of Epworth Methodist Church! Burial will be made at Oberlln Ceme tery. SERVICES FOR MRS. DUFF Funeral services for Mrs. Matilda ■W. Duff, wife of Dr. W. 1,. Duff, were held last night at 7.30 o'clock at her late home, 930 North Sixth street. The body was taken to Huntingdon to-day by Undertaker C. H. Mauk, Sixth and Kelker streets, for burial. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH I STATE INSURANCE PLAN ANNOUNCED Every Employer in the State Has Been Listed to Get the State Prospectus Application blanks for accident lia bility Insurance in the State Work men's Insurance Fund have been pre pared by the State Insurance Hoard and will be sent to every employer in Pennsylvania affected by the work men's compensation act. Pennsylvania employers may take th<- tlrst step in preparing to meet the requirements of the workmen's com pensation act by answering the ques tions on the application form for in surance in the State fund and by for warding it to the State Workmen's Insurance Board at Harrisburg. An employer making application for insurance in the State fund does not bind himself to accept, a State insur ance policy. By answering fully and completely tho questions on the blank form an employer will receive full in formation from the insurance board regarding the cost of insurance for the particular classifkation of business in which each employer is engaged. With this information at hand employers may compare the insurance rates quoted them with the cost of other insurance. Payment of the insurance premium must he made before any in surance policy in the State insurance fund becomes effective. What Is Asked The application form adopted by the State Insurance Board requests em ployers to describe briefly the general character of the operations performed and the articles manufactured or com pounded in their plants. Thev will also be asked to describe briefly all classes of work performed by their employes away trom their plants and an extra hazardous operations as con struction, installation or excavation. Fmployers answering the questions on the blank form will give reports of the total payroll in their business. For the proper classification of insurance lating the payroll of each plant will he considered under various divisions or operations. Fourteen subdivisions ol the payroll are indicated on the application form i Among the most important subdi visions are: Payroll of employes actually en gaged in the manufacture of the em ployer's product. Kmployes engaged in office duties, workers employed as draftsmen, salesmen, collectors and messengers engaged in duties outside of the es tablishment. Salesmen employed within the es tablishment. Drivers and helpers. Chauffeurs and helpers. Employes engaged on hand-fed ma enines for stamping metals. Kmployes engaged in the operation or maintenance of railroads. Employes engaged in or in connec tion with blasting operations. Additional questions will be sub mitted to employers engaging work men In extra hazardous occupations Salaries Listed The State Insurance Roard has de cided that the total salaries of highly paid officials of establishments will not. be Included In the estimated payroll forming the basis of an Insurance rate for any establishment. In the total payroll from which the insurance rate ili a^ y ? ,ant is obtained all officials will be given salary ratings of $1 000 each, regardless of their actual yearly salaries. This action has been taken because under the law accident lia bility compensation could not be based 011 an amount exceedlng»si,ooo. The ! » j i compensation payment stlpu ated by the law is $lO per week, anQ the Insurance board did not deem It fair to consider in the aggregate pay rol. of any pla.nt the comparatively larger salaries of executive officers f,,ji „m ßt u° f 'n"" rance in State fund will be affected by the reports] ? fI J? bureall inspection of the State Department of Labor and Industry by its inspection force. State to Co-operate The Department of Labor and In dustry win co-operate with the State workmen s Insurance Roard in en- 1 coi.raging safeguards in establishments and consequently reducing Insurance cost. The Insurance board regards the re duction of the number of industrial accidents as one of the most important Tunrt.ons of the workmen's compen- Nation act and will do all in its power to assist employers to bring their plants up to the highest point of safety efficiency. A merit system will be adopted which will give to employers whose safety conditions are above the aver age a reduction in their premium rat ing and a return for the money ex pended in securing the safety of'their employes equivalent to that given by any other form of insurance. YOUNG RUNAWAY BRAVE GIVES UP TO POLICE Louis Bero. a young Mohawk In dian from the Carlisle school, to-day gave himself up to the police. Ho said he was employed on a farm be tween Hummel3town and Mlddletown and that the farmer treated him badly and he ran away, intending to return to the school. An attendant from Car lisle came for the boy. SAUERKRAUT SUPPER A sauerkraut supper will be held to night and to-morrow night at the Sacred Heart Catholic Church, South Cameron street. ASK CHARTER FOR UPPER END CI UB Lykens - Wiconisco Business men to Organize Athletic Association well known busin Application was made to-day to the Dauphin county court for a charter for the Pastime Athletic Association of Wiconisco and Lykens. The new organization will have its quarters in Lykens and the directors and in corporators are lessmen of the two boroughs. The purpose of the club is the promotion of legitimate sports including baseball, etc., and is under stood to be an outcome of the lnter oounty baseball games that attracted such a big following during the past season. Following are the directors and incorporators: E. Leroy Keen, \V. Walter Duncan, George W. Smith. W. 11. IThler, R. J. liudd, W. L. tVitmer, Charles S. Trout, W. Thompson, Fred G. Kniley, Jas. F. McCormick, Samuel H. Miller, An drew Dodd, Irvin Messner. John Thomas. Thomas J. Oonnely, William J. Long, J. Allen Rowe, Lewis A. Hoff man, George W. Budd, Walter C. Trout, Isaac Mossop, George S. J. Keen. Cornelious Hawk, James Ker wln, Samuel S. Fear, William Aumun, J. A. Bogar, W. L. Sansom, J. H. Lehr, Alfred Smallwood, James D. Helt, C. J. Witmer, George Kosier, Harry Hoffman and Joseph W. Smith. Realty Transfers —Realty transfers to-day included the following: Samuel L Peace to Solomon Santo. 250 Show ers, $250: Margaret O'Sulllvan to Jnmes G. Pentz, Whitehall street, $1; Elizabeth Y. Rettew to John G. In gram, 2222 Penn, $1: John Loban to R. R. Loban, 2006 Elizabeth street, $10; Harrisburg National Bank to Charles M. Shoop, 2135 Harris, $1: f\ M. Shoop to Lewis S. Cohen, 435 Harris. $1: H. F. Saltzer to Laura M. Eaton, Susquehanna township, SI: K. O. Fox to F. S. Eaton, Susquehanna township, S4OO. To Build Xow Bay Windows. A permit was issued to-day to Mrs. R. M. Thomas to build two bay windows at 3 North Fifth street, at a cost of SIOO. Paid $12,450 For Fire Department. —The city treasurer to-day paid out $12,450 to the American-LaFrance tire Engine Company to cover cost of new apparatus, repairs to engines, etc. BELIEVE HALLOWE'EN WILL BE CELEBRATED MONDAY In tlie opinion of Joseph P. Thomp son, acting chief of police, street Hal lowe'en celebrations will take place Monday night. While no general ap peal has been made to the public, by Mayor John K. Royal, the police head believes the people will follow sugges tions offered some time ago and keep off the street Saturday night. INQUIRE INTO WOMAN'S IDENTITY Elizabeth Johnson, of Easton, was picked up last night by the police. The woman's actions indicated mental trouble. An inquiry regarding her identity was made this afternoon by Joseph P. Thompson, acting chief of police. Everyone Should Drink Hot Water in the Morning Wash away all the stomach, liver, and bowel poisons before breakfast. To feel your best day in and day out, to feel clean inside; no sour bile to coat your tongue and sicken your breath or dull your head; no constipation, bilious attacks, sick headache, colds, rheuma tism or gassy, acid stomach, you must bathe on the inside like you bathe out side. This is vastly more important, because the skin pores do not absorb Impurities into the blood, while the bowel pores do, says a well-known physician. To keep these poisons and toxins well flushed from the stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels, drink before breakfast each day a glass of hot water with a teaspoonful of limestone phos phate in it. This will cleanse, purify and freshen the entire alimentary tract before putting more food into the stomach. Get a quarter pound of limestone phosphate from your pharmacist. It is Inexpensive and almost tasteless, ex cept a sourish twinge which is not unpleasant. Drink phosphated hot water every morning to rid your sys tem of these vile poisons and toxins; also to prevent their formation. To feel like young folks feel; like you felt before your blood, nerves and muscles became saturated with an ac cumulation of body poisons, begin this treatment, and above all, keep it up! At- soap and hot water act on the skin, cleansing, sweetening- and purifying, so limestone phosphate and hot water be fore breakfast act on the stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels. —Adv. OCTOBER 1915 The naptha, combined with other harmless cleansers is what does the hard part of your washing. White clothes soaked for 3C minutes with Fels-Napthacome out perfectly clean and white without hard rubbing. Colored clothes do not fade, nor will the colors run; and the wash can be done in half the usual time. Not only for washing clothes —just as wonderful for all household cleaning. Mayor Hot Under the Collar All For Naught Since Mayor John K. Royal took his seat as president of City Council he probably never spent such an anxious quarter of an hour as that first fif teen minutes of ye terday session of the city commissioners; Mayor Royal perspired freely, 'tis said, as he hur riedly thumbed over Cushing's manual of parliamentary procedure and the rules of Council. After a recent newspaper interview in which he cooly took over the cre dit for practically all that had been done by his colleagues. Commissioners Bowman, Lynch and Taylor, the Mayor somehow got the idea that he was to be taken to task about it at yesterday's meeting. That accounts, 'tis said, for the Mayor's almost unseemly haste in dig ging up the rules of parliamentary procedure just prior to the call to order to see what he could do with the gavel should Messrs. Lynch, Taylor and Bowman ask anything. Which was mighty tough luck, however— Messrs. Lynch, Taylor and Bowman didn't ask a thing. LEGAL NOTICKS TRUSTEE'S SALE OK LYKENS A WILLIAMS VALLEY STREET HAIL WA¥. The undersigned. Trustee under the Mortgage of the L.vkens and Williams Valley Street Railway Company, re corded In Dauphin County in Mortgage Book Y, Vol. 5, page 333, and In Schuyl kill County in Mortgage Book 7 D, page 152, under and by virtue of the authority therein contained, at the written request of the holders of one third in amount of the outstanding bonds of the said company secured by the said mortgage,—the said Company hav ing for a period exceeding three months after demand made failed to pay the semi-annual interest on the said bonds, —will on November 12. 1915, Ht 3 o'clock, P. M., In front of the Courthouse In the City of HnrrUburg;, P«., sell to the highest and best bid der all the railways, estates, real and personal, corporate rights and fran chises of the said Lykens and Willlama Valley Street Railway Company, In cluding Its line or system of Electric Railway, In the counties of Dauphin and Schuylkill aforesaid, together with all and singular Its shops, depots, stakes, poles, grounds, power houses, engine houses, car houses, wires, build ings, improvements, rolling stock, tools, machinery, implements, ma terials, tenements and hereditaments owned by the said Railway and used or Intended to be used for the purpose of operating the railways at the said Railway Company, and its rights of way and rights, privileges and fran chises acquired In or from the Bor oughs of Lykens and Wllliamstown and the Townships of Wlconisco and Williams in Dauphin County, and the Borough of Tow»- "!ty and Township of Porter In Schuylkill County afore said; and all the corporate rights and franchises owned, possessed and en-1 Joyed by the said Railway Company I under and by virtue of the laws of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, in cluding the franchise to be a corpor ation. The line or system of railway as now built and operated extends from the Borough of Lykens in Dauphin County to Bearmont in Schuylkill County, a distance of about eleven miles, and Includes the following tracts or parcels of land, used as and form ing a part of the said system or line of railway: 1. In the Borough of Wllliamstown aforesaid, bounded and described asJ follows: Beginning at a point formedl by the intersection of lands formerly of Charles Reidlnger and Daniel Bad-1 dorf on the north side of Market street: I thence westward along said street 65 feet; thence north 3 degrees 14 minutes' west 128.25 feet to a polpt; thence north 76 degrees 46 minutes west 161.16 feet; thence north 8 degrees 27 min utes west 132.83 feet; thence north 76 degrees 23 minutes east 223.83 feet to property now or formerly of Charles Reidlnger; thence south 3 degrees 14 minutes east 328.08 feet to the place of beginning; on which are erected the' Office, Power House, Cam Barn, Repair! Shops. Supply Room and Oil House of the Company; 2. In Williams township, H mile west of Wllliamstown, bounded and} described as follows. Beginning at al point on the main road leading from Wllliamstown to Lykens; thence N. 301 degrees E. 156 feet along the lot of , How to a post; thence N. 87 degrees W. ■ 42 '/i feet along land of same to a post; thence N. 3 degrees E. 151 feet alon? I the lands of and Evangelical Association to a post; thence N. 87 degrees W. 171 feet to tho public road . leading to Dayton; thence N. a degrees E. 29SH feet to Dayton; thence S. 86' A degrees 12. 548 feet to a stone; thence S. 3 degrees 15 minutes \V. 583 feet along the lands now or late of Alber* Grace and John Sowers to the first mentioned public road; thence west along said public road 332V4 feet to the place of beginning; containing 5.13 acres, known as "Midway Park," on which are erected a Dancing Pavilion and Theater, an Amusement Bulldinc and a Cooking Shanty, and 3. In Wlconisco township, all that certain part of Lot No. 34 on the gen- I eral plan of the town of Wlconisco as I recorded In the Recorder's Office at | Harrisburg, Pa., in Deed Book T. V'ol. 2, p. 414, bounded and described as fol lows: Rjglnning at the southern line of Pottsvllle street at the S. E. corner of Lot No. 33; thence eastward along the said southern line of Pottsville street 44 feet to the line of property now or late of the Lykens Valley Coa'l Company; thence S. % degree W l'l feet more or less to the line of prop erty now or late of the Summit Branch Railroad Company; thence westward along the line of said last mentioned property and along the northern lln« of an alley feet more or less to tho southeast corner of Lot No. 33 aforesaid; thence northward along th« eastern line of said Lot No. 33. 114 f ee | to Pottsvllle street, the place of be ginning. The motive power contained in said Power House includes one Harrlsburu | Engine, one Skinner Engine, two Thresher Generators, one Switchboard one Water Heater, one Oil Heater, twd Tubular Boilers, one Injection Punic and three Oil Tanks, with pumps and oil. The tools, machinery, Implements and materials consist of one Turning Lathe (motor drive), one Work Bench Tools for car and track repairing, two Armatures, four Field Coils, four Rhe ostats, three Shunt*, five Journal Boxes, three Trolley Bases, two Cai Registers, four Armature Casings, as- I sorted Coll and Elliptic Springs, lot ol I Brake Shoes and miscellaneous mul i terial for repairing cars, armature* track and overhead line; one Forge, one Anvil, one Drill Press, one Work Bench, one Vise, sundry Blacksmith Tools and complete set of Traps and Dies. The rolling stock consists ol ono Box Car. two Open Cars, one Freight Car. two extra Car Trucks four pairs of extra Wheels and Axles and«ten Car Jacks; all of which ar ticles are and will be sold as part of the said line or system of electric rail way. Terms: Ten per cent, when property Is struck down and the balance on de livery of deed In 10 days thereafter. HARRISBURG TRUST COMPANY. Trustee. In the District Court of the United i States for the Middle District of Pennsylvania ln Bankruptcy, No. 2843 ln the Matter of James G. Fox, Bankrupt. PUBLIC «tI,K OF REAL ESTATE The undersigned Trustee will ex pose at Public Sale, on the premises, on THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 4. 1915, at i O'CLOCK P. M„ the following real es tate. situated In the Borough of Down ingtown. Chester County. Pa., bounded and described as follows, to wit: Beginning at a stone on the north side of Lancaster Avenue: thence by premises and land of Isaac J. Deitz north 8 degrees west 183tt feet, to the south side of an alley, feet Wide; thence along the same south 82 'A de grees west 39 feet; thence by land and premises of Miller Brothers, south 8 de grees east 183V4 feet to the north side of Lancaster Avenue aforesaid; thence along the same north 82 V 4 degrees east, 39 feet to the place of beginning: con taining 7,156 square feet of land, be the same more or less. The above described real estate will be sold free and clear of all incum brances except a certain lease for a portion of said property between Horace A. Fetters, former owner and the Bell Telephone Company, dated March 1, 1910. Property will also be sold subject to the terms and conditions of a certain agreement dated February 20, 1908, signed by Horace A. Fetters and wife, et al., and recorded in the office of the Recording of Deeds In and for Chester County In Deed Book No. 34. page 193. with respect to the tail race running through the above described property and others. TERMS—IO per cent, on day of sale, balance thereof on confirmation by tha Court. MECHANICS TRUST COMPANY. TRUS TEE. Harrisburg. Pennsylvania.