THE FARMER: MARCH 23, 1917
An Apparently Low Price Because
Hano Is A Poor . investment At Aiy Price,
f Tb a . 1 .. . :
rr t ' -tr. .
U jQKnown Fiano
When you "buy at our warerooms you
. secure a piano which lias earned the
recognition of artists and musicians
of the highest rank you "buy a piano
. backed by nearly half a century of
successful . making you buy the ut
most in piano value as we make but
j pne profit. ' .' . - v.!-,' :
BE WISE AND ELIMINATE ALL
Our Pianos Are Sold oh the Most Liberal
Terms of Payment Possible
Are you going to buy, a piano? Do you expect to pay a factory profit and the
'dealer's bonus. . , -
If you purchase from a dealer, that's exactly what you'll do. .
Why not stop and think before deciding?
All 'pianos made by the Wissner factories are sold direct to you from the factory1
warerooms. They are artistic productions praised, admired and used by the greatest
musicians. Absolutely guaranteed, our-Pianos "will safeguard you from imposition
and disappointment. ; ' i , - i
Will you own a Wissner made Piano ? Magnificent in appearance, fine in tone
and action; it will be a good investment and money will be saved at tne tactory price.
Don't; Buy. A
APRIL COLUMBIA RECORDS ARE NOW ON SALE
l r t
Our pianos are made in our own factory .
-not by others and stencilled to order
and are guaranteed to be the best pianos
obtainable at their respective prices.
Not "cheap" pianos but good in every
sense of the word.!
Our pianos are recognized as the stand
ard of merit and they cost no more, than
many of the so-called "good" pianos. v
MAKE NO MISTAKE USE GOOE JUDGMENT
if!',' til" ii '
A Grafonola or
yictrblo ; ;
On Easy Terms
One of the $75 models and
ten, Double Disc Records of
yooir Own choice (20 pieces
in all) will be sold to you on
terms of - ,
Only $1.50 Weekly
- The total cost of outfit is
$82.50 Otherl models are
sold on just as easy terms.
Remember we carry the best
Victor and Columbia Records
- ' fr
iiiiiWf ssitii &p Piano
. - ; : 1 : .
I II ' ' I II ! I I ... 9 . 1 ' . .. ..
Baven'l Kon Always Wanted ffiHUHHHH
i . This entire outfit for $550 on easy terms
consisting of Reinhard Player-Piano, Player
Bench, Piano Stool, Piano Cover, 25 Hand
Flayed Rolls and FREE PLAYER SERVICE.
If you ever expect to buy a high class in-
strument. at an exceptionally low price
THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY
CALL IN FOR DEMONSTRATION
TT TT 7"
A dCW V T. Tv -rtVT -
V V mil JL OOllJLfi) BarJ 3500
' . - -- , ". .. ' i
'Then you will certainly be interested in our de
partment of Wonien's and Misses'' Sports
Wear. Every kind of Sport Skirt, pleated,
? gathered or plain. - Some in stunning wool
mixtures, plaids and checks. Beauties in the-
new Georgette Satin and Tricotine.
Correct, smartly tailored jersey sport suits.
The hew silk sport coats which will take the
place of , the sweater, with many well dressed
women. ' '
And clever little sports blouses of striped wool
challis, ideal for: tennis and' golf.
1108 MAIN ST.
OF RUSSIA NOW
AttendedBy Only One Cour
ier, He Arrives at Pal
ace Under" Guard
BACK IN ATTACK
ON FRENCH LINE
Paris, Marcii 23 A vioe.t attack
was made by fhe Germans, last night
north of St. SimoH, in the region cast
of ,Ham, , ToCay's was office an-,
-noun'cement fsaye the Germans gained
some ground . at the beginning but
were counter attacked immediately
and driven back . as far as Seraucourt
le Grand, ( three miles northeast of St
Simon. ,,'. . ' 'y
north of Scissons. Fresh detachments
crossed the Ailette.
Tho statement says deails that had
been received regarding the attack by
the Germans on the Vregny-Chivre3
line show that they suffered heavy
losses. Two companies of French
chaeeeurs which were isolated for a
moment from the remainder, of the
troops cut their way through and
brought back prisoners
Berlin, March 23, by wireless to
Sayville Heavy losses were ' inflicted
by the Germans yesterday on French
troops yjho had crossed the Somme
Crozat canal in the vicinity of St
Simon, army headquarters- announc
ed today. The French were repulsed
and 230 prisoners and several ma
chine -guns vere taken.
Police Comm?sioner Woods of Ne
York han reouested the hoard of al
dermen to permit the Immediate ex
penditure of $100,000 for equipment
of the new aqueduct police.
"Tsarskoe' Selo, Russia, March 23
On his arrival here yesterday in the
custody of . four members of the duma
the : deposed Emperor Nicholas was
turned over immediately to the Tsar
skoe Selo commander and taken to
the Alexandrovsky palace, where the
former empress . Alexandra already
was interned. The special train car
rying the former ruler' arrived at
10:30 o'clock on the branch line out
side of " Alexandrovsky park. On
leaving the train Nicholas entered an
automobile, accompanied by his ad
jutant. Prince DolgoroukofC. the only
courtier of the first rank who accom
panied him, by the four 'duma com
missioners. , They were flriven to the
Nicholas was met at the door in
the left wing of the palace by Count
Benkendorff, who was his marshal of
the court, . and is now under arrest.
The former ruler held himself erect,
looking calm and indifferent, although
he stepped from the automobile with
nervous haste. A r battalion of the
First rifle guard regiment was at the
railroad depot. The commander at
Ti arskoe Selo is Col. Kobuilinsky,
former commander of the Petrograd
sky regiment, stationed in peace time
in Warsaw. To him the duma com
"Our mission of handing over the
emperor is finished We now go to
I'etrograd to announce this fact to
The Associated Press correspondent
drove to the old Tsarskoe Selo palace,
which is entirely deserted and with
out guards, and then to the new
palace, where the former imperial
family is interned. The palace , lies
in a large park enclosed, by a plain
spiked fence five feet high, coated
with, silver paint. From the corner
nearest, the old palace the new palace
is partly visible through the thick
wood, the chief facade, faicng north,
being: entirely in view. The first no
ticeable ' sign of the revolution was
that no imperial 'standard floated
from the roof. Within the park, over
the broad expanse , of snow, not a
single person was 'visible. Apparently
there were no guards within the park,
but outside the fence every 50 yards
along the roadway were double sen
tries from the Petrogradsky . regi
ment, in long blue coats with fixed
AT REVIVAL MEETS
Three evangelistic revival meetings
in Bridgeport had - sweeping effect
upon the large audiences which gath
ered to hear the various preachers last
night. Insufficient wages to the girl,
the so-called double standard, liquor
in the home and vicious companion
ship in the dance halls were deprecat
ed by the many speakers who re
ceived vociferous applause for their
Dr Milton S. Rees spoke in the
Casino where" his previous revivals
have been held fior the last two
weeks. He said that drinking on
the part of wonien in thio community
was upon the increase, that the taste
in many Instances was cultivated di
rectly in7 the home. He called at
tention to the ribald conduct of both
classes in the After-midnight cabs
and automobiles on main thorough
fares and declared no woman safe to
day unless she placed herself ,in
Christ's keeping. .
Dr. Ward Moshier, evangelist at the
Washington Park M. E. church, point
ed out the necessities for a successfu.
revival of religion. The first essen
tial is prayer, lie said. It has been
arranged 'that hereafter persons wil.
stop in their daily occupations at
noontime and pray for the success of
the'r soul-saving campaign.
Rev. Joseph Ambrust and Guy
Waltz, leader of the revival chorus at
Newfield church, last night, precipi
tated many conversions to religion
The preacher decried the dance hall
and warned girls to keep away from
scoffers at religion,
HARVARD TO BE
IF WAR GOMES
Cambridge, Mass., March 23 A
semi-official announcement that . in
the event of war" the college year at
Harvard , probably will be teminated
within a short time and the univer
sity plant turned into a military train
ing camp was made today. The an
nouncement was n the .form of an
editorial in the. Harvard Crimson.
."As soon as the decision (to enter
the war) is made," the editorial says,
"the university authorities probably
will allow, al 1 men enrolled in any
branch of th's naval reserve to leave
college at once and report to their
designated stations. This will natur-
lally apply also to members of the
j state militia. For those enrolled in
the reserve officers' training corps
specia examinations will De given as
soon as possible after the decision.
These take the place of the regu
lar final examinations.
"The college year pvill terminate
immediately afterward. If the ap
proval of the war department is ob
tained the university probably . will be
turned into a military training camp
The remainder of the year will
devoted to military instruction and
the summer' camp for Harvard men
will be held here instead of in Pitts
burgh." ' . .
FAIRFIELD AVE. 'VARIETY STORE BROAD ST
CO-OPERATIVE car fare for customers
T"' TV PROFIT SHARING WITH EMPLOYEES
GREAT SALE TOMORROW SATURDAY
SPECIAL SALE BETWEEN 9 AND io A. M, ONL?
4o Yard Wide Cheese Cloth.
&c Best Ldght Prints.
7o Best Dark Prints.
&c New Curtain Scrim.
9c Piedmont 4-4 Unbleached Muslin.
At 12o Large new lot Fancy Cretonnes.
SPECIAL SALE BETWEEN 9 A. M. AND 12 M. ONLY
At 4c Uncle Sam Carpenter Pencils.
At 124j Good Cotton Bats for comfortables.
At 44c 8-4 Bleached Sheets. v-
At 19c! Liquid Veneer fbr furniture. -
BIG SALE OP5C.AND 8c ARTICLES '
All 1. p -... . . . j n -i mm w ' -lTl
xxu uuaiuiuci? I'ti j liijj one G"Jiars wwm ifciwcvn i na o. a . ox. xi
receive, besides the usual car fare, a ticket entitling. them to purchase any
article on. our Ave cent counters for lc. Those buying two' dollars' worth
can. purchase, any article on our eight cent counters for lc.
SPECIAL SALE BETWEEN 6 AND 9 P. M. ONLY
At 12 20 Genuine Fruit-of-the-Loom Muslin. t
At 12i5 Our sixteen cent Pillow Cases. .
j At lZVftC Extra Heavy Boys Storkngs; very large if you wish. ,
iAt 4c Upright or Haneimr Bill Files for desks.
At Jc l ot extra large Kaster Rabbits and Chickens.
At 8o Great variety of Easter Goods. :
At 4c Moving Picture Films. '
Governor Edge of New Jersey an
nounced after a spirited hearing be
fore him that he would approve the
bill to repeal the full crew law.
Forced to Construct
Albert O. Sander and Karl W.
Wunnenberg, confessed agents of cne
of the German spy systems in this
country, were sentenced to serve two
years each in the Federal peniten
tiary at Atlanta, Ga.
Paris, .March 2:!. The last batch of
repatriated French from the Somme
region who have arrived here agree
that the Germans have established a
defensive line running through Cam-
Jbria. St. Quentin, La Fere ami Laon.
One of the refugees said:
"For several months the Germans
have been concentrating in the neigh
borhood .f this line, particularly be
tween St. Quentin, Cambria and Guise.
All civilians deported from northern
France and Belgium were forced to
carry out military ( work feverishly
constructed. They were compelled . to
lafcor unl3.er terrible threats. The Ger
mans constructed a complete new sys
tem of railroads uml dug deep " shell
Loealities south of the line were
systematically evacuated and tl:
greater number of the inhabitants oi
the towns and vilages were repatriat
ed, only men anl.t women capable oi
j w6rking being held. None of the peo
ple in 'St. Q.ientii) or Laon' were re
patriated, however. On the contrary,
the Germans drew a cordon around
these , towns and the most severe
measures were taken in recent months
jto prevent anyon-3 from either enter
ing or leavlmc: thijm."
Would Call Mayor
Mitchell to Back
Albany, March 23 A resolution
summoning Mayor John Purroy
Mitchell of New York to the bar of the
senate to explain grounds for his al
legation that Democratic Leader Rob
ert F; Wagner was aiding Germany
by delaying the Rockaway fortifica
tions site bill was introduced tin the
senate today by Senator Wagner.
ports from New York, blames Mr.
Wagner with other members of the
legislature for defeating his plans for
taking title to land at Rockaway Point
needed by the federal government for
the construction of fortifications to
protect New York."
GUATEMALA MAKES PROTEST
Guatemala City, March 23 The,
Guatemalan government has handed
to the German minister a protest
against the recent German note on
A foreign offer of contracts for six
8,000-ton steel steamships to cost over
$8,000,000 was received by the Ander
son Shipbuilding Co. of
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