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FORD'S DEFEAT SWINGS SENATE TO REPUBLICANS Democrats Have ((; Xagent's Election Would (live Them Another Washington, Nov. X.—Latest re ports to-dn.v on the few districts still remaining doubtful in last Tues day's elections indicate Hepublican control of the next Senate by a hare majority, with no change in the sub stantial Republican majority already assured in the House. Election in Michigan of Truman H. Newberuy. Republican candidate for the Senate, over Henry Ford. < which seemed probable, although the | complete leturns were not yet in, I would give the Republicans forty nine seats in the Senate exactly the number necessary for organization and control —ami the democrats 1 forty-six, with the Idaho contest he-I - X J Do you know What / saw today? A Girl with the most Beautiful Hair imaginable. I Made up my mind Right Then to find out Where She got it. So I asked her. She H'a# just as nice About It as co"!d be. What Do yo. hink she sa. . "Lse Newbro'j Herpicide." Then She went on To Tell me Her Hair used to be Dull, Brittle and lifeler". Finally Dandruff begoti To Accumulate. Her Hair came out. Her Scalp itched And Was hot and feverish. , . j She Tried everything. S'othing Did mudi good. She Could see / n Improvement with The First application Of Iferpicide. 7 he Dandruff disappeared. Her Hair ceased falling out. T ft 5i U V #(IL 7 J Applications Lverywhsrc V*> j f \%>J / V<C j / at the r 1 /dX' VC J) Better L-ilstitutes (Vy ( > —S/ R-hf cho-. -•OINSI OOIN& I! GONE 111 F Here Women and Misses Will Find the Kind of Goats They Want and at Prices Within Easy Reach \\ here one has hundreds of smartly styled, superior quality coats to choose from, as you do at ASTRICH'S, making the right selection is quite an easy matter. Mere one can choose almost any style in practically every wanted fabric and shade now favored by the best-dressed women. French Velours Broadcloths Velour de Laines Pom Poirs Genuine Bolivias Silvertones and all wanted materials—regular and extra sizes. An enormous assortment of fur collar and fur-trimmed creations. $25 $37.50 SSO $65 $l5O Salt's Genuine Seal Plush Coats Specially Priced $25, $27.50, $37.50 This announcement will be welcome news to the women who appreciate the fact that Salt's genuine Seal Plush Coats are absolutely guaranteed in every re spect. Our big stocks include many variations of belted models, many of which have*se|f collars, while others have fur collars. Decidedly New and Captivating- Seal Plush Coatees and Stoles ' Among the many attractive style innovations of the present .season are the beam titul new Seal Plush Coatees and Seal PI .oh and Beaver Plush stoics we show. The Coatees The Stoles Altogether the smartest styles we've Many plain, straight models while oth secn—exquisitely lined medium-sized ers have belts and pockets at each end collars. and can be worn on the order of a coat. •" SIO and sls FRIDAY F.VENTNG. j tween Senator Nugent, Democrat, and former Governor Gooding. R e * publican, still in doubt. Senator ; Nugent is leading by slightly' over ; tiOO votes and an official count to de termine the result is expected. One Highway Gets by the Big Council The State Highway Department to-day announced that the United States ll ghway Council having ap proved the project for construction of 1.116 feet of roadway in Tendon borough. Delaware county, which is on tile main road from Philadelphia to Baltimore, the contract had been let to the Union Paving Company, of Philadelphia. Mayor A. W. Hitgcnlmch. of .Vl lentown. and George C. Hetzel. of i Chester, were to-day appointed by the Governor as members of the Old Age Pension commission to succeed Warren K. Miller and William H. Brown, both deceased. 'l'lio Public Service Commission has fixed November 15 as the date : for the hearing in the complaints j against the Wayne Sewerage Com . patiy. in which a number of districts 1 adjoining Philadelphia, are inter ested. The KIH-IIC- .Mills ami While Hill complaints against the Valley Rail- J ways Com winy, have been set for ■ H-cember 4. The Itching stopped. She Was delighted And Says "h'eu'bro's Herpicide Is The finest thing There Is to make The Hair soft and fluffy I And Increase its beauty." / Didn't like it When She told me Her Hair used to Look Just like mine. . / Didn't know my Hair Looked so Until She told me. Anyway I am going To Try Newbro's Herpicide. It Is sold everywhere And Guaranteed. You Can get ! A Generous sample bottle By Sending ten cents To The Herpicide Company Dept. 170-A, Oetroit, Michigan. They Alto send you A Book about the hair. My! lam glad I Met that girl today. NEW NATIONS INTO WHICH AUSTRIA-HUNGARY WILL • BERLIN • C 9", ( C °° gns I ) wwXaJyKLadb/ g e a rt | \ wap&W - ° Lisa* ' \ . /'*• F„krort -fiJpA A i >iv I TO \ >">•<s> X \ \ slovac w \ Wl&rNib J\ y - n. gi L Ma ) . k a f§|p A v< — J V -1 ■ V ' | ! OPyAUPTRIA - _j OLt> -At>>!C!A-VtU'Mtr.<L.K-.y This map indicates the principal ; changes that will result from the j dismembering of Austria-Hungary. | Some of them had taken place even ! before Austria accepted the Entente . Allies' drastic armistice conditions, j following the lines laid down in President Wilson's fourteen princi ; pies. There will be minor changes in i the alignment of nationalities and | races, but the general trend of na- HAHIUSBURG TELEGRAPH tlonul reorganization is stiown here. Thomas G. Masaryk, professor of the University of Prague, president of the Bohemian Political Committee abroad and president of the congress of races subordinate to Germany and Austria, lias played an important part in preparing subjects of the German and Austrian rulers for re cent developments. At a meeting In Independence Hall. -Philadelphia, the congress rnade-a statement of the as- MILLIONS HOAXED BY WILD TALE OF WORLD WAR'S END Kach Hour Adds Proof to Fal sity of United Press Cablegram New York, Nov. S.—Millions of ' Americans realized to-day that they had been hoaxed into celebrating i the end of the war by publication of | the United Press dispatches declar • ing the armistice signed and lighting j ended. ; Twenty-four iiours have passed I since the country was thrown into a ' delirium by these reports which de ! Clare the aT-mistice had been signed at It oTloek yesterday morning and | that fighting had ceased at 2 o'clock ; yesterday afternoon. Each hour brings added official evidence that the reports were false land that the American people were j fooled. Not only have official com munications from France to the State Department at Washingtop de nounced the reports as untrue, but i the official statements of the French I and British war offices show the fighting still going on. Far front signing an armistice at ll o'clock yesterday morning thei German delegates did not'cross the! Allied line until last night. This is' recorded in Associated Press dis patches filed In Paris at 4.20 o'clock this morning. The German delegates were to be conducted early to-day to the meeting place which is four j hours' journey from La Capelle, the.! place where they crossed into the | Allied lines. Fighting, instead of having ended at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon still' was going on last night. Further-! more,' Marshal Haig's communique; this morning reports an advance j along the active battle front with villages and prisoners captured. 1 Hours after the righting was falsely j report eel stopped the American | troops were smashing their way for-! ward on the Sedan front and the S only point in the whole battle line j where the tiring seemed to have j stopped at all was at a point where j it was necessary to let the German | commissioners pass through. Another Associut,ed Press dis- j patch from Paris this morning rec-1 ords the official report of the French! war office that French troops'have! reached the railway Junction of LI- | art, twenty miles north of ltethel. No one can say what will come j of the meeting of the armistice com missioners to-day. No one doubts that the end of the war is in sight; | that an armistice will be signed and I that the fighting will end while terms , of peace are made. But the fact is established by offi-1 cial record that no armistice was I signed at 11 a. m. yesterday and) fighting did not end at 2 p. m. yes-*; terday. The Associated Press did not re-! ceive nor distribute any of the dis- | patches which misled the American; people into celebrating the greatest j hoax of recent years. On the other hand, bv investigation through offi-j ciul channels, the Associated Press, was able to expose it- Rose Pastor Stokes Goes Free in New York; New York, Nov. B.—Mrs. Rose! Pastor Stokes, who was arrested here, Monday accused of illegal registra-! tion for the election, was discharged; to-dav by a police magistrate. The j contention of her counsel that there was no proof of guilty intent was not j opposed by the District Attorney. ) although he argued that her convtc-1 tion in Kansas of violation of the j espionage law deprived her of citi zenship In New York. pirations of the various races. Count Kurolyi, whose party set up a republic while in control of the ! situation, has resigned as head of j the Hungarian National Council, ac ] cording to rts-ent reports. He con- I sidered that the holding of that po sition was incompatible with being j Premier, but he has provisionally i taken the portfolio of foreign affairs I and will have a big part in coming changes in Hungary. i jTech High Seniors May Enter Training Camps The demand for army and navy | officers is urgent ; many students in I the Pennsylvania State College are j being drawn off to officers training camps. The college Ms empowered by the War Department to recruit its i St,v| A rn '.v Ji Corps of ; 1,600 men'. This wiff be done in part I by offering a speeial term beginning | Monday, November 11, for men phy j sically fit, who were registered for ■ military service on September 12. | Each candidate must be certified by j his High school as having completed ' at least fourteen units in a four-year High school course or its equivalent. After admission to college, a stu dent is sworn into the army or navy, i receives hoard, lodging, uniform and | pay from the government and pur i sues some regular college course, with extra military drill, until he is i called to an officers training camp. I in conversation with President i Sparks of State College over the long ; distance telephone to-day Dr. Eager, j principal of the Technical High | school, learned that members of the : present senior class who have four -1 teen units to their credit will be elig i ible for this course. This applies only | to those who were registered for mil itary service on September 1 2. Since | school will not reopen until Monday, November 11, the day this goes Into ! effect. Dr. Eager urges all seniors ! who are desirous of joining the stu- I dents' officers training corps at this itime to get into communication with him by phone. IN MISERY : FOR YEARS Mrs. Courtney Tells How She Was Cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound i Oskaloosa. lowa.—"For years J 1 was simply In misery front a weak ness and awful to do' me any T M -Ine'to other wo ' i in Jnien who suffer, for it has done such good work for me and 1 know it will help others if they will give it a fair trial."— Mrs. Lizzie Courtney, 108 Bth Ave.. West Oskaloosa, lowa. Why will women drag along from da; to day. year in and year out suffering such misery as did Mrs Courtney, when such letters as this are continually being nubished Every woman who suffers from Mis placements. irregularities, inflamma tion, ulceration, backache, nervous ness. or who is passing through the Change of Life should give this famous root and herb remedy Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, a trial. For special advice write I Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co.. ! Lynn. Mass. The result of Its long | experience is at your service. Your Child's SktaT~ will be free from chafing, scalding eruptions and all soreness if you uts Sykes Comfort Powdor For more than 25 years it has been heal ing and preventing skin soreness, i 25c at the Vlnol and other drug store* i The Comfort Powder Co., Boston, Mass. Bowles Supporter I of Transport Type l'liiludcjpliin.— Warn: n against permitting the men-hunt marine of' the United States to become a "boh- j tail" affair, by curtailing tlie prod uc- j tion of transport ships, is voiced by i .Rear Admiral Francis T. Bowles, as-J sistant general manager of the Enter- j gency Fleet Corporation. "1 believe that the interests of tho United States will he served best," said the admiral, "by the completion of all steel vessels tit for overseas trade, especially by the completion of all transports. Our merchant niu- j fine never will- be able to maintain j itself, nor be the complement of the 1 navy that it ought to be. without) providing ships of the transport class, j whicjj may be used in time of peace I as moderate-speed mail steamers. "There are seventy transport ships' of about 8,000 tons deadweight on i the contract held by the American | International Shipbuilding Corpora-j tion, to be built at Hog Island fori the Emergency Fleet Corporation. There is every indication that these j ships will be completed. Transport Typo in Demand "While the majority of the ships i already built by the Fleet Corpora tion have been cargo carriers, in or- j der to meet the immediate enter- • gency of vital war-needs, there is a I big field for the transport type ot'i vessel for the commercial demands! of the nation when peace becomes an J accomplished fact. The transport de- : sign embraces both cargo and pas- i senger service. "I am absolutely opposed to can celing orders for any steel ships" I continued Admiral Bowles. "The i merchant marine is divided into two ! parts: that which serves the regular! communication of mails and of pas- j sengers, and which is also used for! what amounts to express freight, and ' the slower, or bulk cargo service. I The moderate-speed transport ships ' designed by the Fleet Corporation 1 may he turned into combination pas senger and mail steamers, plying to ' distant ports of this countrv, such I as coust to coast traffic, to South I America and to the Mediterranean.": WKAI/THY max auto victim I By Associated i'ress Kuowfllc, Tenn., Nov. B.—William J. Oliver, wealthy munitions mnnu nne It-.* -08 knot ' ke(l down by an automobile truck and seriously Jn i,'i?>',!, 1 ° ay .while on his way to the federal court for a preliminary hear ing on tin indictment charging graft by turning out defective shells for the government. . ' —■ • I Gift Furniture in Wide Variety ——. ' ————. ■ The Lasting Quality of Burns' Gifts Makes Them the Most Satisfactory of All ' ! Our Toy Department Now Open | Early Selections Are Advisable, Especially This Year L Our toys are all priced at about cost as we consider our toy department an accommo- r dation to our regular customers. People who come to Burns & Co. for furniture natur- II ally like to buy toys here, so we maintain this department each Christmas for old time's If! 1 sale. No toys charged or delivered. Come in and wait on yourself. Our low prices com- |§ pensate you for "selling" toys to yourself from our shelves. 1 Hill-climbing Locomo- cm tm ■? ffijlffShoo-Fly uphol- | i tive and Tender—Frio- | MleL# ~ i .• , tion' toy, large and at- j > inted. 1 Special 98c ftfffjg Special 1-25 I Games of all kinds T r Train on Tracks— | ————————— African Target Game _ I and sizes: full of fun . -ft. wind engine and see li anv. .wo, iuii ui mil great sport for hunters. • , i interest. ! • 1 S°- I Special 29c Special 25c Special 59c | Drums, Coon Jiggers, Pianos, Dolls, Carts, Wagons and Scores of Other Toys From 25c up to SIO.OO 1I a a ™P Specials | jf Table Lamps—in all I |J Uphqlstered and tufted or plain, imitation brown Spanish metal finishes, art PP9 lenther, full length, best construction all the way through. g ) ass shades, shaped LJ . 1 i ——l panels, handsome Hi appearance. 1 Cedar Chest Special $14.50 Special $g.75 g| Colonial design with mas- Large Table Lamps *. sive posts. Genuine Tennes- —for gas or elec- f see red cedar, fitted close, tricity, several fin tight lid, outside superbly ishes. finished. Order now for Spwiai §l2 ■ Li. II , I ———_ __ I HELP © s HELP i WAR 7 WAR NOVEMBER 8. 1918. Mex can Soldier Is Killed in Texas Clash PS Pno. Texas. Nov. B.—One Mexican federal soldier was reported killed unj Ranger J. It. Perkins was Come Mother, This Castor Oil Is What You Need—Don't Cry! : M If you, mother, had to swallow the awfql dose— • 1 Think back to your childhood days—Ugh! Give,yourchildrenCascaretsinstead. Cascarets X taste like candy. Every child loves to take a Cascaret. Besides Cascarets act better on the little liver and bowels when the child is bilious, constipated, feverish and sick. Cascarets are delightful—harmless—cheap! Each 10 cent box of Cascarets, the pleasant candy cathartic, con tains directions and dosage for children aged one year old and upwards. When the little one's tongue turns white, breath feverish, stomach sour, there is nothing better to "work" the nasty bile, souring food and constipation poison from the child's system. Give Cascarets, then never worry. , missed after a clash between Texai 1 ruggers and Mexicans early to-da^ according to word received here, i Vh lighting occurred on "the island," 32 miles south east of El Puso.. The international boundary passed through the island.