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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 23, 1915, Image 13

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THE GLOBE OPEN TILL SIX THE GLOBE
MORE- a
of Those Special Worsted Suits
$ i5.00 Mm,
For Saturday's Selling
The response to our ads of Wednesday was instantaneous L ® ,& J
—men were quick to avail themselves of this bargain oppor- Jv/ m
tunity—the suits sold quickly.
Onejjf our best makers came to our rescue with another large ship- \ i kiLm Mn iar~rrr
ment which arrived this morning. « t sr
Silk Mixed Worsted Suits in elegant stripes, plaids and neat mix- 1
tures—many of them worth $20 —and they are here to fit everybody. ! f *7
Young Fellows a e "Fash"on°Park'^ o Suit!
You who are distinctive in your tastes —discriminating in your ideas—exclusive in your dress—
YOU are the fellows we want. We'll match your ideas with a "Fashion Park" Suit that will open
your eyes to our clothing possibilities.
S2O and $25
*
j! Another Sale of Boys' Suits With 2 Pairs of Trousers at $3.50 j:
f Strictly all-wool Cheviots of splendid style—none worth less than $5.00 —for boys 6 to 5
- 2
c mings raiding in price, that we can make this offer. We have but 47 suits to sell—so please «,
% come early. i
i S. U. S. Boys' Knee Pants, 50c <
1 No« » distress signal-but the initials of "ESu "SfSf S
5 the new slogan of the Right-Posture League considerably higher prices—all well made of stout ?
N "STAND UP STRAIGHT " wear-resisting fabrics—exceptional values. ?
RIGHT-POSTURE CLOTHES will add Boys' Waist Time Is Here— ;•
r to your bo> S health and general welfaie Every style of Boys' Tapeless Blouse Waists is 5
5 grace of carriage and bearing—styles that here—some with soft collars on or oft CA„ j
3 stand out among all others. ~^ ut '"J 1 and , roomy-at . ... ... OUC
C p. it* tr\ r* A Special—a large assortment of Boys Waists, S
'i Sir? trt Til ) Rll made of elegant quality madras OQ- '«
lO «Pl6sOv —worth 50c; special at J.
t wwwvwvwwyvwwvw 1 ■wwwwwv •
A Special Sale of $2.50 Peerless Light Weight Union
Silk Shirts at $2.00 Suits at SI.OO to $2.50
Remarkable a big saving nght at the be- Keeping comfortable is largely a matter of
ginning of the season, on these, well made cool underwear —it must be correctly cut and
looking pure silk shirts all the newest cord- shaped —it must fit—Peerless Union Suits
ed and woven striped effects. Yes, they'll always tit. Alb styles—Egyptian ribbed cotton
stand the tub—fast colors—all sizes. and mercerized lisle.
THE GLOBE "THE FRIENDLY STORE"
[HAW BELIEVES HE
IS NEARING FREEDOM
[Continued from First Page.]
nding of the Jury would not be bind
ig if the court was satisfied that it
as no\ in accordance with the evi
ence and with justice.
JThe cburt he said, could disregard
le jury's verdict and render his own
ecision.
Sheriff Griffin Ilaigen said to-day
lat Hevhad taken every precaution
•ustrate an alleged plot to spirit
arry Thaw out of New York State,
hicli came to light last night in Nor
>lk,-,Va. Without accusing Thaw or
iy of Jus intimates of participation
the plot the local authorities said
ley Kad reason to believe that plans
id been laid to take Thaw from his
aard on the way to court here, place
Im In an automobile and hurry him
i the first train for Virginia.
According to the sheriff the plan
as firSt^ revealed by the following
tter written to Assistant District At
irney Frederick J. Groehl, of New
ork, by Louis Welnrop, of Norfolk.
"A man comes over to me and he
id I should go to New York when
arry Thaw's case comes up and he
ill give me two more men and they
ill have an automobile to take Harry
haw away when he comes to court
ioin to another State and he offered
o one thousand dollars and all ex
:nSes and a security for any acei
■nt that happens me in any respon
se place, but T refused him the job
■cause he wanted me to go at once
ith him to New York but I wanted
VEN GROSS, SICK
CHILDREN LOVE
SYRUP OF FIGS
feverish, bilious, constipated,
give fruit laxative
at once
Don't scold your fretful, peevish
ild. See If tongue is coated; this is
sure sign Its little stomach, liver and
wels are clogged with sour waste.
When listless, pale, feverish, full of
Id breath bad, throat sore, doesn't
t sleep or act naturally, has stom
hache, indigestion, diarrhoea, give
teaspoonful of "California Syrup of
g9> " and in a few hours all the foul
iste, the sour bile and fermenting
3d passes out of the bowels and you
ve a well and playful child again,
illdren love this harmless "fruit
tative," and mothers can rest easy
er giving It, because it never fails
' make their little "insides" clean
d sweet.
Keep it handy. Mother! A little
re n to-day saves a sick child to
jrrow. but get the genuine. Ask
ur druggist for a 50-cent bottle of
alifornia Syrup of Figs," which has
•ectlons for babies, children of all
es and for grown-ups plainly on
9 bottle. Remember there are
interfeits sold here, so surely look
d see that yours is made by the
alifornia Fig Syrup Company."
t nd back with contempt any other
syrup.'—Advertisement
FRIDAY EVENING. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH APRIL 23, I^s.
him to give me SSO before 1 go with
him.
"He did not want to do this, he only
wanted to pay me car fare to Now:
York and go there with him to his
office in New York. This man is a de
tective but he travels from one city
to another. I know him but I can't,
write you in this letter who he is. But
if I could see you personally I will
tell who he is if you want ine. You
could wire me at once on your ex
pense and I will come to New York."
BARNES
AND HYDE/' SAYS T. R.
[Continued from First Page.]
ard C'roker. Is that right?" asked Mr.
Ivins. ,
"Yes."
"Did you mention Mr. Hill?"
"On page 301, 1 mentioned David B.
Hill."
"Do you know he got out of politics
in this State after he retired from
the Senate?"
"No. My understanding is decid
edly the contrary."
"In Chapter 8 did you refer to Mr.
Barnes?"
"No. He was not of the same im
portance as Mr. Piatt and Mr. Odell.
However, when 1 published my auto
biography in 1913, 1 tnought the same
of Mr. Barnes as I did when 1 wrote
the article complained of here."
Tried to Avoid Attacks
! "Why did you do that?"
[ "I did not want to make any mali
cious attack on Mr. Barnes. I refused
to attack t>ny man in my autobiog
raphy that I could neip. in my state
j ment I wanted to appeal to the voters
of New York State."
Mr. Ivins read an excerpt that had
Ito do with Invisible government and
publicity for campaign contributions.
Mr. Ivins went on.
"Was there at that time a law
about publishing campaign contribu
tions ?"
"I don't think so."
"Did you ever mention invisible gov
ernment before your return from
Africa?"
"I didn't use those words. But I
referred to the thing in a message I
sent to Congress in 1908."
"Did i'erry Belmont start the move
ment to require publication of cam
paign contributions?"
"11c might have. I urged such a
measure in Congress."
"Had you until that time ever called
! the attention of the voters to the dan
gers of invisible government and the
| necessity of publishing campaign ex
penses?"
| "I think so."
j "I don't care what you think. Did
| you or didyou not?"
| "Well, now, while you were Gover
j nor there was invisible government,
i you say. Why didn't you make an at
i tack then similar to the one you made
j on Mr. Barney?"
I "If they had blocked the legislation
II wanted, I wofild have."
Mr. Ivins then requested the court
| to instruct the witness to answer cate
' gorically and not go beyond and make
I statements.
Court Raps Attorney
I "If the rules of law are observed
| and this witness is treated as any otlier
i witness—"began Mr. Ivins.
! Justice Andrews rapped with his
i gavel and said:
| "Mr. Ivins, this witness is treated
I the same as other witnesses. I won't
i permit any such language here."
i "1 apologize." said Mr. Ivins and
1 continued his crf>3s-oxamination.
"How many times In 1899 did you
see Mr. Barnes alone?"
"I couldn't say. Many times. Some
times I would talk to him in the execu
tive chamber at Albany when other
people were in the room."
"Did you Invite Mr. Barnes to the
White House in \\ ashington?"
"Yes."
"You did that in spite of his mis
trust to the people and the invisible
empire?"
"Yes."
"Did you use the words invisible
government in 1899 or 1900?"
"Did you ever discuss invisible gov
ernment with Mr. Barnes in Albany?"
Not the Specific Phrase
"I did not discuss the specific
phrase. I did discuss my official duty
and contributions to the campaign
funds by big business interests."
Mr. Ivins picked up the autobiog
raphy. He read a sentence about Mr.
Piatt's most efficient' lieutenants being
men of the best character and the
highest standing in the community.
"Did you include Mr. Barnes in these
lieutenants in 1913?"
"No."
"Dou you include him in that class
in 1899 to 1900?"
"If you did not so regard him why
did you consult and associate with
him ?"
"Because I thought he was above
the average of the run of politicians.
1 believe he might become a most
useful citizen."
"I tried to get every man to act
rightly. Most politicians had two na
tures however. I regarded Mr. Barnes
as a Dr. Jekyll and a Mr. Hyde. He
had two sides, a good and a bad one,
as other politicians had."
HEAVY RAINS END
BIG FOREST FIRES
[Continued from First Page.]
rain began to fall and the fighters
were enabled to smother the flames.
Employes of the Sandusky Cement
Company, near Hunters Run, fought
the greater portion of the to
save the plant from flames. The fire
was also running toward the build
ings of the Philadelphia Clay Com
pany.
This fire has been subdued and it Is
believed that, checked by the damp
ened leaves and trees, it will be pos
sible to stamp it out. Fires at Cale
donia Furnace and Pin<* Grove are
under control. Mount Holly Springs,
which was threatened yesterday, is
now safe.
The State foresters and wardens
will patrol the woods until all danger
of fresh fires starting has passed.
It is estimated that 20,000 acres of
State forest reserve has been burned
over and the loss is placed at $125,000
to $150,000 aside from the loss of
summer homes, dozens of which have
burned.
Statements issued at the State De
partment of Forestry to-day were to
the effect that the forest fires were un
der control. Efforts are being made
to obtain data on the burned over sur
face. The rain put out the tires in
southern counties, while organized ef
forts secured results in other sections.
The State had over 7,000 acres burned
in Cumberland county.
DROPPED FIFTEEN BOMBS
By Associated Press
Eondon, April 23, 10.15 A. M.—A
Ueuter dispatch from Petrograd says;
"There was much activity yesterday
on the part of Russian airships. One
dropped 15 homlis on Plock. Several
German boats on the Vistula were
;struck as were the railroad station
and trains."
QTP€*>\ mn MiDDLerown ctn&t)SP\n&®
300 VOICE CHORUS TO
SING IN CAMPAIGN
Director Stahl in Steelton Arrang
ing Prelimuuiry Details For
Organization
Organization of a chorus of 300
voices to furnish music for the Hillis
evangelistic campaign here beginning
May 2 will be commenced within a
few days.
Lawrence A. Stahl, musical direc
tor for the Hillis party, is now in
Steolton to take charge of the pre
liminary work of the campaign. Mr.
Stahl will co-operate with Frank Arm
strong in the organization of the big
chorus, which will likely be built about
the chorus of Centenary United Breth
ren Church, It was this chorus that
did such good work in the recent re
vival in Centenary church.
The Rev. C. E. Hillis, leader of the
evangelistic party, was in Steelton a
short time yesterday to discuss plans
for the erection of the tabernacle at
Second street and Buser's Run. In
company with Harry C. Wright, a con
tractor, who, as chairman of the tab
ernacle committee, will direct the
erection of the big building, the Rev.
Mr. Hillis Inspected the site.
The second series of union prayer
meetings in the interest of the Hillis
campaign will be held this evening.
The service for Steelton people will
be held in the Main Street Church of
God and the one for Oberiin, Breosler
and Enhaut people wrll be held in the
United Brethren Church at Oberiin.
Already the committee has com
pleted arrangements for the dedication
of the tabernacle. The dedicatory
sermon will be preached by the Rev.
Dr. W. N. Yates, of Harrisburg, Fri
day evening of next week. The serv
ice will begin at 7:30 o'clock.
STEELTON SNAPSHOTS
Tlie Rpv. Mr. Wolf to Speak.—The
Rev. B. L. Wolf, of Baltimore, general
secretary of the Board of Foreign
Missions, wili be the principal speaker
at the annual session of the Woman's
Home and Foreign Missionary Society
of the Harrisburg conference of the
East Pennsylvania Synod of the Lu
theran Church, in St. John's Lutheran
Church. There will be two sessions,
one at 2 o'clock and the other at 7:30.
Track Men Leave. —Steelton High
School's track team in charge of Prin
cipal C. S. Davis and Coach Uaffney,
left for Philadelphia this afternoon.
The team will run in the U. of P. re
lays to-morrow.
Visit Carlisle. —A delegation from
Steelton Lodge, 411, Knights of Pyth
ias, visited the Carlisle lodge last even
ing.
Municipal Iveague Meets. —The Mu
nicipal League will meet Monday even
ing to discuss plans for the field day,
May 8, to commence the. development
of the Luther R. Kelker park.
Circus Here. —LeTenas' animal cir
cus is exhibiting in Steelton to-day.
New Members Meet. —The second
of a series of meetings for the 138
new members of Centenary United
Brethren Church will be held this
evening. The Rev. A. K. Wier will
conduct a Bible study class.
Stole Dog, Charged.—Harry Witten,
South Cameron street, Harrisburg,
will be p' .«n a hearing before Squire
Gardnr. to-morrow morning, charged
with stealing a dog from John Mihtic.
-MIDDLETOWA- - -1
ARXOLD-GOTSCHALL
Edward F. Gotsrliall and Miss
Amanda H. Arnold, both of Middletown,
were married Wednesday afternoon at
the Lutheran parsonage by the Rev. |
Fuller Bergstresser. Mr. and Mrs. Got
schall will live in Middletown.
ENTERTAINS S. S. CLASS
Mrs. S. C. Young entertained her
Sunday school class last evening at
her home in North Union street. The
evening was spent in games, vocal and
instrumental music. Refreshments
were served to the following: John
Keiper, Russell Metzgar, Arthur Grun
don, Adam Kain, Voyle Dunes, Jacob
Shiley, Jasper Shiley, Neil Yingst,
Clyde Rudy, William Noel, Verona
Kieper, Kathryn Ettle, Mary Clouser
and Blanche Scholl.
GROVE—GILBERT
Lloyd C. Grove, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Miller M. Grove, of May town, and Miss
Sue Gilbert, a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles E. Gilbert, of Spring
street, were married at 2.30 o'clock
yesterday afternoon at the Church of
God parsonage by the Rev. H. F.
Hoover.
GUESTS OF SEWING CIRCLE
The Sewing Circle entertained the
following guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Carrell, of North
Union street, last evening: Abraham
Hoffman, Roy Bauinbach, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Snyder, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Hemperly, Mr. and Mrs. Har
vey Harclerode, Mae Sturhman and
Agnes Markley. Refreshments were
served.
KERRS ENTERTAIN
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kerr, of Union
street, entertained last evening in
honor of Mrs. Elizabeth Hunter, of
New York city.
WILL HOLD SOCIAL
The Indian Runners will hold a
social to-morrow evening In the mar
ket house.
HARDSCRABBLEVIEW
RESUMED ON FRIDAY
[Continued from First Page.]
wish to have their claims for dam
ages considered by the board. When
the west side of the Btreet Is heard
the property owners on the east side
upon whom a share of the benefits
will fall, will be given an opportunity
to present their side. After that' the
city will get a hearing.
The schedule will be prepared and
i submitted to the interested owners
| and the viewers will then prepare
their report to the Dauphin county
court. This must go in by not later
than September 27, September quar
ter sessions' week.
MAKES OIL FROM MOLASSES
Berlin, via London, April 22, 10
P. M.—Herr Steffens, a German In
ventor, haß applied for letters of pat
ent for the making of lubricating oil
from molasses. He announces that
exhaustive tests of the output of his
process have given satisfactory results.
CONTINUE NEGOTIATIONS
Rome, April 22, 9.24 P. M., via Paris,
April 23, 8.05 A. M.—Baron De Mac
chio. the Austrian ambassador had a
long interview this afternoon witli
Foreign Minister Sonntno which is in
terpreted as an indication that nego
tiations between Italy and Austria are
*>eing continued i
STEELTON JUNIORS TO
ENTERTAIN SENIORS
Reception in Honor of Graduating
Class in High School This
Evening
The junior class of the Middletown
high school wili give a reception in
honor of the seniors of the high school
this evening. A big room has been
beautifully decorated with the colors
of the two classes, bunting and potted
plants.
An elaborate program, interspersed
with selections by the high school or
chestra, will be followed by refresh
ments. The program will begin with
an address of welcome by the presi
dent of the junior class, Carl D. Ulmer;
response, president of the senior class,
Clarence Philips, and a piano duet,
selected, by Misses Wallace and Neagle.
Then follows "Mrs. Jarley's Wax
Works." by the junior class, with the
cast of characters as follows: Mrs.
Jarley, Miss Gingrich; first servant,
| Peter, Mr.-Doutrich; second servant,
Paul, Mr. Steele. Scene I—Flora, Miss
Daugherty; Grace Darling, Miss El
berti; Maiden All Forlorn, Miss Schu
maker; Man All Tattered and Torn,
Mr. Christman; violin solo, "Ber
ceuse," Godard, Mr. Singer. Scene II
—Cinderella. Miss Wallace; Little Jack
Horner, Mr. Albright; Mrs. Bardell,
Miss Keiper; Mr. Pickwick, Mr. Metz
gar; vocal solo, "Daisy Time," Miss
Daugherty. Scene. Ill—Miss Brooker,
Miss Neagle; Simple Simon, Mr.
Singer; Gypsy King, Mr. King; Gypsy
Queen, Miss Kieffer; Deceased Mr.
Jarley, Mr. Baker; recitation, Mr. Hoff
man; male quartet, Messrs. Doutrich,
Ulmer, Albright and Metzgar; piano
solo, "Hunting Song," Mendelssohn,
Miss Kieffer.
The members of the senior class
are: President, Clarence Philips; vice
president. J. Adam Kain; secretary,
Eva Blecher: treasurer, John Lingle;
Sarah Deimler, Mary Ettele, Mary
Foltz, Romaine Kennard, Mary Long,
Oma Lutz, Ruth McNair, Amy Roop,
Edna Shaeffer, Elizabeth Seltzer.
Harry Beard, Maxwell Brandt, Harold
Hess, Harold Kauffman and 'John
Keiper.
The members of the junior class are:
President, Carl D. Ulmer: vice-presi
dent, A. Russell Metzgar: secretary,
Verona Keiper: treasurer, William Al
bright; Jennnle Daugherty, Helen El
berti, Alice Espenshade, Mary Ging
rich, Goldle Kieffer, Margaret Neagle,
Mildred Shumaker, Janet Wallace,
Clayton Baker, Lloyd Christman, Paul
Doutrich, Arthur Espenshade, Harry
Hoffman, Gilbert King, Samuel Singer,
Kenneth Steele.
The faculty includes Miss Lyda Pe
ters. H. B. Garver, principal. Paul K.
Gotwalt, Miss Marguerite Potter and
H, J. Wickey, superintendent.
LEWIS HEALTH SECRETARY
The Steelton Board of Health has
elected Edward Lewis, a former bur
gess and councilman from the Fifth
ward, secretary of the board to suc
ceed Dr. J. M. Peters, who declined
to accept a re-election. A. F. Leeds
was re-elected president and Eber
Butler, health officer. President Leeds
to-day said that he is still negotiating
for a site for the. sanitary hospital,
for the purchase of which a loan of
$12,000 was voted In 1913.
SURPRISE ENHAUT COUPLE
A surprise party was given last
evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Bleyer, at their home in En
haut. The party formed at Second
and Swatara streets and "hiked" to
the Bleyer home. Games were fol
lowed by refreshments. Those present
were: Charles Pierce, Raymond Ha
gen, Clayton Fisher, O. Miller, Moses
I Yoffee, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bleyer,
Mrs. John Hagen, Miss Minerva Coats,
Miss Isabel Curley, Miss Anna Hagen,
Miss Sylvia Bogar, L. R. Hartman,
Dewey Rodkey, Samuel Singer. Abe
Goldsmith, Roy Lesher, George Marks
and Harry Weaver.
TO ATTEND CHURCH
Steelton Lodge, 184, I. O. O. F., will
celebrate the ninety-sixth anniversary
of the order Sunday. In a body the
lodge will attend services in St. John's
Lutheran Church where the Rev. G. N.
Lauffer will preach a special sermon.
BURY JOHN ECKTON
Funeral services for John Eckton,
who died Wednesday, will be held
from his late home, 175 Christian
street, Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The Rev. G. N. Lauffer, past r of St.
John's Lutheran Church, will officiate.
Burial will be made in Baldwin Ceme
tery.
"EDUCATION BY SUFFERING"
The Rev. S. H. Rainey, rector of
Trinity Episcopal Church, preached the
sermon at St. Michael and All Angels
Episcopal Church, Middletown, last
evening. The Rev. Mr. Rainey took for
his subject, "Education by Suffering."
Out-of-town Solicitors
Work Here, Warns Chamber
Complaints reached the Harrisburg
Chamber of Commerce to-day from
business houses, that out-of-town so
licitors are working throughout the
city. Preceding the usual warning by
bulletin, Secretary E. L. McColgln to
day gave out the following statement:
"The Harrisburg Chamber of Com
l merce desires, through the press, to
ask that the public exercise caution
about giving money or merchandise to
representatives of out-of-town chari
ties or semireliglous institutions.
"Investigation shows that some of
those are frauds and collecting money
under false pretense, that others are
engaging in an unnecessary and sen
sational work and others are unneces
sarily duplicating other organizations'
work.
"The public is especially requested to
be on the lookout for negro solicitors
for out-of-town colored churches, or
phan homes, industrial schools."
ANOTHER TRAWLER TORPEDOED
Grimsby, England, April 23, 1.40
P. M.—The Grimsby trawler St. Law
rence was torpedoed and sunk in the
North Sea yesterday by a German sub
marine. Two members .of the crew
were killed. Seven survivors were
brought here to-day by the trawler
Queenstown, whose skipper reports
that the submarine fired on his vessel
while engaged in rescuing the crew of
the St. Lawrence.
HEAVY FIRING REPORTED
Paris, April 23, 5.10 A. M.—A Havas
dispatch from Athens says advices
received from Chois stated that heavy
firing had been heard there since yes
terday (Thursday) morning, which
leads to the supposition that bom
bardment of the Smyrna forts has
been resumed.
MOTORCYCLIST HURT
Harrv Jodon, Bellefonte, a lineman
of the Bell Telephone Company, fell off
his motorcycle, yesterday afternoon,
near Duncannon, enroute to Lebanon.
He fractured his left leg In the fall,
and was lying In the road more than
'an hour before he was found. The
: fracture was reduced at the Harris- i
*burg Hospital I
CHARI.ES J. f NOB. TU.
WATSON COOPER
II i! ||| *T[ It is by no mere accident that
I fcjgj ffi *ll WORTHY CLOTHES are
// ||||jjj ■ worthy clothes, but the result o£
// llflrl I HI Fi rst we chose the name and
jl fcjllip |j| *j] then we had clothes built that
(j UvA H fH And because WORTHY
H jJ CLOTHES are what they are,
we are satisfied to stand back of
them in every respect.
fH a PPl' es to every garment in this store, regard
sls S2O $25
Each represents the maximum in quality, workmanship
and style procurable at the price—each safeguards us in
our guarantee of absolute satisfaction.
gn Without hesitation we recommend WORTHY
CLOTHES to you. Especially attractive are the
English models, with soft roll front coats, in neat dark or
light worsteds, serges and velour finished cassimeres and
the Glen Urquhart Plaids. They will win your friend
ship Quickly, and, by their worthiness, hold it»
EMPEROR AT LEMBERG FAI.I.S BENEATH TRAIN
London Anril 23 3PM Emnornr Alfred Zimmerman, Inglenook, fell
.Liomion, April -j, at. ivi. emperor beneath a passing freight train as ho
Nicholas arrived to-day at Lemberg, was trying to board it on his way
the Galician fortress which the Rus- home from work last night. He re
. , , . , , ceived a badly crushed foot. Zimmer
sians wrested from Austria early in ma n was taken to the Harrisburg Hos
tile war. pital for treatment.
FACKLER'S
"Big Store o
T PA DC MARK
Wl NIC) M ■
Beautiful.. Effective, durable
DON'T FLAP IN THE WIND
These Porch Shades Have No
Equal. Let Us Demonstrate.
Porch Swings—all prices.
Porch Chairs and Rockers at low prices.
See us for the greatest value—only $1.59 for a large com
fortable rocker.
Crex floor covering in 1-yard, and 2-yard widths.
Walls of Troy border.
We are showing a large stock of Baldwin and Cold Storage
Refrigerators at very popular prices.
FACKLER'S,
13

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