OCR Interpretation

Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 15, 1918, Image 4

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1918-10-15/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

Goes io Camp Gordon For
Commission; Well-Known
Young Man
Samuel Mcllhonny, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William A. Mcllhenny, of 1846
Market street, left this
the officers' training camp at Camp
Gordon. Atlanta. Georgia.
Mcllhenny Is a graduate of the
Technical High school, class of 1914
und the same year entered t ° r nell
University. Thelast sixteen months
he was assistant timekeeper at the
Harrisburg Pipe and Pipe Bendin.t
Works. His father is warden of the
Dauphin county prison.
P. R. R. Women Will
Resume Red Cross Duty
Under the supervision of Mrs. An-!
drew Dillinger sewing will again be
resumed by the Pennsylvania Railroad
Women's Division for War Reliei.
Department No. 7. in the basement of
the Public Library.
On Fridav afternoon from 2 to .•
o'clock soldiers' garments will be
mended at the P. R- R. Y. M. C. A. in
Reilv street. „ , „„„„ „ ..
Mrs. William H. Fisher. 2329 North
Third street, is in charge of the woo!
and all persons having materials for 1
:eaters, helmets and wristlets are
asked to report to her at once rather
than to Mrs. Price, who has resigned.
It Is important that all members
who are able to attend be present I
nt the meeting of the Red Cross aux
iliary of St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church on Wednesday evening and
nil day on Thursday in the church
rooms at .Nineteenth and Market
afreets, the management announces.
James S. Carey, of 1934 North See j
ond street, a member of the Sopho
more class. Lehigh University, has
been inducted in the Coast Artillery,
and will leave on Wednesday of this
Week for Fort Hamilton, N. Y.
The Red Cross Auxiliary of the Pine
Street Presbyterian Church will meet
on Friday in the church rooms to re
sume work.
Miss Margaret K. Oyster has been
ill for the past two weeks with grip
at her home, 126 West State street.
The Misses Katherine Moyer and
Nettie Moyer. of 705 North Sixth
street, spent the weekend in Mechan
icsburg as the guest of Mrs. Harry
Mrs. Edith Bergstresser. of the
Bergstresser House. 317 Walnut
street, who was slightly injured in
a fall in the Chestnut Street Market
house on Saturday, is greatly im
The Misses Bettv Seal. Helen Ryan.
Alice Ryan and Mary Carrol spent
Sunday in Mechanicsburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis B. Lindemuth
and their son, Lewis B. Lindemuth.
Jr.. of South Bethlehem, have return
ed home after a visit with Mrs. Linde
muth s mother. Mrs. Meade P. Det
weller, 21 South Front street.
Theodore K. Murray, an employe of
the State Labor and Industrv De
partment. who has been in the Harris
burg Hospital suffering from an at
tack of Spanish Influenza, is improv
Paul Littlefleld. general secretary
Pennsylvania State Chamber of Com
merce. spent the weekend in Atlantic
James Lee Thornton, son of Mr. and
Mrs. P. M. Thornton, of Camp Hill,
who has been suffering from an attack
of inflylenza at a training camp. Dela
ware College, is reported as greatly
improved. Young Thornton is con
nected with the IT.l T . S. Train Detach
ment. and has been in the service for
six weeks.
Miss Catherine Martin. Paxtang. a
student at Goucher, is recovering from
an attack of influenza.
Miss Ruth Willoughby. 2039 North
Fifth street, is suffering from an at
tack of influenza.
Miss Josephine Zug. 1711 Market
street, is recovering from an attack
of influenza.
Victor Snyder. 1610 Market street,
l-.as recovered from a recent opera
Miss A. Lippineott, 607 North Front
street, has returned to her office, in
the Department of Agriculture, after
a slight attack of the "flu."
Miss Helen A. Heckert, Penbrook,
has returned from a weekend trip to
8 It's orie of the big words I
P and often so difficult to ex- K
1 press. But flowers always do £
5 it and it's such an easy way
9 to send a correct word of
a cheer to the home of bereave
ment. Just telephone us and
I we'll do the rest.
Bell Phone 37UUM.
License No. G-35305
All-Day Specials
™:-i2sc'= 3Qc
roT ! Pound | BOUXD Pound
Grocery Dept.
Butterine * Cheese
Lincoln Brand, lb 27c i £' ream, lb 32c
Premium Brand, lb 32c ' 11 i 11111
Pure Lard, lb .... ,31c Brick. lb 35c
Compound, used as lard, lb.. . 27c I Llmbuuger, lb 35e
Contractor Leaves For
Army Training Post
Charles Barnliart, contractor and
builder, of 1821 Whitehall street,
Harrisburg. was inducted into the
army and left this morning for
Pittsburgh University to take special
course for United States military
service. Mr. Barnliart has built
many homes on Allison Hill and
made many friends in
a social way, and his many friends
wish him much success and safe re
Y. W. C. A. Will Aid
in Influenza Fight
The Y. W. O. A. has issued a call
to all members and to any persons
willing to aid in the present epi
demic to meet at the Y. W. C. A.
to-night, when influenza masks will
be made.
This association' has done splen
did work all over the country for
'this cause and the local club expects
many workers to-night whose nim
ble fingers will fashion the masks
necessary to prevent the disease
from spreading.
Anyone with even the slightest
cold or in whose home there is sick
ness is asked not to report for work.
The Camp Hill branch of the Red
Cross opened for work this morning.
Mrs. J. Horace Mcarland, chair
man of the Red Cross auxiliary of
the Grace Methodist Church, •an
nounced this morning that work will
be resumed Wednesday morning and
continue all day Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Sohmer. 62S
Forrest street, announce the birth oi
a daughter, Sunday, October 13.
(Continued From First Page)
I buy the bond. The banks hold the
tbond as security. The interest on the
bond pays the interest on the note.
During the 90 davs the purchaser
can save money and cut down the
note. At the close of the 90 days
unless the bond is paid for he can
reduce the note to the extent that
he has saved.
"An eminently fair proposition,"
said one man who went into a bank
this morning. "Folks who can't buy
bonds in this manner simply don't
want to —that's all."
He Got a Shock
One man got a shock in a certain
bank to-day.
"You say you want to buy a Lib
erty Bond?" said the man at the
window. "Old boy, I've heard of the
sort of talk you are putting out
about these bonds. I don't think
Uncle Sam would want to use your
money. I don't think that money
from a man who has talked like you
do looks good to Uncle Sam. You
remind me of the 'man without a
country.' But I'll take it up with
Washington and see whether they
want money from the sort of a prop
agandist you are."
This'man finally induced the bank
clerk to sell him $2OO worth of
There is general approval at the
Liberty Loan headquarters of the
prompt action of the Harrisburg
Railways Company# in increasing its
Liberty Loan subscription from $lO,-
to $35,000. At a meeting of the
board of directors it was decided to
borrow money for this purpose
trusting to the future earnings to
take care of the loan. .
Well-Known Young Harris
burg Student Will Be
come an Officer
Milton Strouse. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Benjamin Strouse, 1632 North Second
street, left Sunday evening for At
lanta, Georgia. Mr. Strouse was a
• student in the S. A. T. C. at Unl
j versity of Pennsylvania and was sn
; lected as one of the fifty young men
I from that institution to go to th
'Officers Training Camp at Camp Gor-
I don. He is well known in Harriß
! burg.
Pretty Romance Begun
, in Telegraph Job Room
Ends in a Quiet Wedding
Waynesboro. Pa., Oct. 15. Ml#s
j Ida M. Newcomer, daughter of J. W.
i Newcomer, the largest, apple grower
j in this section, was married Saturday
i to Alvin P. Speas. by the Rev. J. it.
i Rutherford, pastor of the Presbyterian
! Church, this city. The bride la •
, popular and well-known teacher, hav
ing taught last year in Porto Rico.
The groont is an employe' of The Tele
: graph Printing Company. ' The wed
, ding is the culmination of a romance
I which had its infeption when Mlaa
Newcomer was a proofreader for the
| book department of The Telegraph
Printing Company.
J. Edward Wetzel, chief of police,
is spending the day in Philadelphia.
; where he is in conference with a
| number of chiefs of police from
I Pennsylvania cities on the subject
of establishing a central office for
the detection of criminals through
out the state. He will return late
this evening.
Miss Helen Kochenderfer. of Pax
, tang, is recovering after a short 111-
' ness.
The Rev. George W. Hartman,
330 Maclay street, was called to New
York yesterday to take up his duties
.in the Y. M. C. A., either at home
of abroad.
sons of Mr. and Mrs.
W. Harry Baker, who have been
sick for some days, are greatly im
i proved.
Mrs. John S. Musser. Miss Cassan
; dra Musser and Frank'in Musser
j are ill at their home, Washington j
: j Heights.
(Continued From First Page)
i desperate straits, particularly for
! manpower. There also is striking
evidence of waning morale.
Trickery Forestalled
Many officers have feared that by
some diplomatic trickery the enemy
would secure enough time to fall
back oh the Rhine, shorten his lines,
redistribute his forces, reconstitute
; his stocks of guns and munitions
1 and prepare for a long defensive
i battle. President Wilson's reply has
• [ shown the enemy, it was said, that
i this program no longer is possible
to him. He must fight It out now or
Should Germany as a nation cry
\ ! "kammerad" it must be treated in
' , the military view substantially as
j the individual German soldier who
surrenders is it must be dis
" j armed and guarded.
To Control Rhine
I Disarmament of a nation means
. possibility of demobilization, military
, j necessity would require allied oceu
, ' pation of strategic points of com
! munieation. To insure suppression
, of submarines, occupation of subma
j rine bases also would be essential.
Guarding, in this sense, would
mean absolute contra! of the mill
j tary approaches to Germany. Bel
' glum, and the way to the Rhine Val
i ley. The great fortified zone of
Metz-Thionville erected by the Ger
mans as an offensive threat on the
I French border, at the same time
guards the way to the Rhine in the
south. Allied occupation of this
fortress, officers believe, would be
a certain requirement. .
Light Company Borrows
$25,000 to Buy Bonds
| The Harrisburg Light and Power
Company to-day followed the ex-
I ample of the Harrisburg Railways
Company and voted to barrow $25,-
1000 with which to buy more Liberty
! Bonds.
' | "This is good business," said
• Chairman Andrew S. Patterson. "I
s i hope the managers of other corpo
rations will see their duty and do
1 likewise. We simply must meet our
■ i quota, even though we must all 'bor
-1 | row to buy.' "
i | The first meeting of the Sunshine
Society, scheduled for yesterday was
postponed. The date for the meet
ing will be announced through the
daily papers and the president, Mrs.
F. E. Dowones asks all members to
' watch for it and be present. Reports
jof the summer work and election of
S officers will be the main business of
i the meeting.
Mrs. C. M. Spahr. chairman of the
Red Cross auxiliary of the W. C. T.
U., has announced that the work of
the auxiliary will be resumed on
Thursday from 9.30 to 5 o'clock at
1314 Derry street.
Mrs. Spencer has asked that all
j members of the Red Cross auxiliary
|of the First Baptist Church be pres
• ent Wednesday afternoon and all day
j Thursday when work is to be re-
J • mi'd.
SHave Your
By doing this and changing the
lenses of your glasses, if examin
ation proves it necessary, you will
! experience sight satisfaction to a
I ripe old age.
AVe are at your command
Eyesight Specialist
Seblelsner Building
>K4IMBimO i t'll ■ hi x
Gives Her Mite to Nation
Bk 'Mp' -iHHGB&i
MSB™ HBmbf
\" -fsA
[Cominnnd From First Page.]
threaten Rethel, having captured Nanteuil-sur-Aisne, two and
one-haim miles west of Rethel and about the same distance east
of Chateau Porcein. * *
Yankee Tanks in Action
Keeping step with the American operations east of the
Argonnc, the rrench are advancing west of the forest. West of
Grand Pre General Gouraud has moved north of the Aisnc and
taken the towns of Olizy and Termes straightening out a Bulge
in the Allied line.
Between the Argonnc and the Meuse the Americans are
battling forward to-day through the German wire entanglements.
Tanks have been brought up especially in the region west of
Romagne. As on Monday, the Germans are resisting stubbornly,
but satisfactorily progress is being made.
SAVAGELY attacking the
German lines in Belgium,
British, French and Belgian
forces have captured Roulers
and carried their lines far toward
Courtrai and Thourout. There
are implications that the German
lines have been oierced and that the
enemy is retreating rapidly.
Yankees "''ass Krienihilil Position
American troops hate carried
their lines well past the Kriemhild
position west oJ the Meuse river.
They now are holding a front that
runs from north of Cunel, north of
Romagne and thence northwest
wardly to the vicinity of St. Georges,
where it turns to the southwest and
meets the Frenefi lines at Grand
French and Italian forces slowly
are sweeping the Germans back out
of Laon salient. They now are well
ito the east of the Laon-La Fere
railroad, and have kept up a steady
pressure against the enemy along
the Oise valley northwest of La
Blow May Be Far RcaelUng
The Allied blow in Belgium ap
pears to be one which may have a
direct bearing on the course of the
mighty battle extending from Dix
A CALL FOR people' of Pennsylvania to subscribe more freely to the
Fourth Liberty Loan was issued today by Governor Brumbaugh at
the request of Secretary of Treasury McAdoo. The proclamation
calls attention to the importance of the Loan at this time and urges
banks to assist the people in every way, while people are informed that
the Loan will be a greater blessing to its holders than they realize. In
his proclamation the Governor says:
Under date of October twelfth
the Secretary of the Treasury
has wired me to make additional
proclamatiop urging all our peo
ple in Pennsylvania to subscribe
or to increase their subscription
to the Fourth Liberty Loan. Two
thirds of the time for subscrib
ing to this loan has passed and
less than half the required sum
has been given. The army of
people at home must give
if the army abroad is to win
battles. If this war is to result
in the unconditional surrender of
our enemies, as it should, there
can be no excuse for withhold
ing any sum that is needed to
that end. The more promptly
the money is given the more cer
tain and speedy the victory will
be. The American mind demands
the end of military despotism.
The American people must pro
vide the means of its sure ac
Therefore, I call upon all our
people, men, women and children
to purchase all the bonds for cash
that they possibly can and then
purchase more bonds on the in
stalment plan. We all ought
to greatly increase and in gen
eral double our subscription. We
must buy until the sacrifice of It
is keenly felt in our daily lives,
we are slackers if we do not.
We cannot evade the situation
the Nation places before us. We
cannot patriotically and worthily
claim membership in the great
family of democracy and righte
ousness if we do not heed fully
and promptly this call. Not all
our banks and bankers carry at
the same rate of Interest all the
bonds our people may under the
borrowing plan agree to take.
Let all our fiscal institutions
make this plain at once to all
jmude to Verdun.
j It is rumored that British mon
itors have entered Ostend, but this
report is without confirmation.
Should it prove true, however, it is
| possible that forces may be landed
I in the rear of the Germans still hold
ing the lines between Tliourout and
jthe sea.
Lille Is in Danger
South of the new break in the
| German lines, the Germans have
been in a serious position for some
I time. Lille has been in danger from
j the south, and a new Allied attack
| threatens to outflank the city from
1 the north Should this occur, Lille
| probably will fall and, with its fall,
I Douai Is certain to be involved.
German Losses Heavy
There appears to be every reason
jto believe that th# Germans along
[the flanks of the line from Solesmes
•t othe vicinity of Rethel will succeed
|in delaying the Allied advance jong
| enough to permit the forces in the
; big Laon salient to escape in safety.
All reports of the fighting in this
area, however, agree that the Ger
man losses In materials and muni
tions are very heavy.
The success of the Americans east
of the Argonne forest seem to bring
the Germans there face to face with
the necessity of either greatly
strengthening the forces holding the
line or retreating northward. A
strong stand is expected, however.
our people and let all citizens,
unsolicited and unurged repair
at once to the banks nearest
their homes and enter subscrip
tions In large sums. Let this
loan be more than fully sub
scribed in Pennsylvania.
I call upon the poor to buy
more bonds. It will prove to
them to be a larger blessing than
they now realize. I call upon the
wealthy in their corporate rela
tions and In their individual
names to borrow and buy to the
limit. There is no virtue and no
fiatriotism in the man today who
s making large sums on war
contracts and giving off small
sums for bonds. Let the com
mittee in charge go to such and
tell them frankly what their duty
is if In any case such be not
voluntarily sense the gravity of
the situation and the obligation
that is theirs.
If we unitedly Join In a strong
pull together we can easily over
subscribe this loan. Let there be
no laggards, no evaders, no slack
ers. The issue is world-wide In
meaning. The purchasers of
these bonds have the confiden
tial assurance that they not only
back our splendid men in the
trenches but they back all that
is dear and sacred and right In
the governance of men.. Next to
the army of our boys now press
ing the foe to his decisive defeat
the grandest army this Republic
can muster is the army that will
this week march forward and
lay their money and their pledges
solemnly, sacredly, sanely and
speedily upon the altar of liberty.
It is our supreme hour of sacri
fice. Let us not falter and not
fail. The Government needs this
money. It Is our present duty to
give It gladly.
(Continued IVorn First Pace)
sailed for France In May. Ho was
In the big fight at Chateau Thierry
In July, and was so seriously gassed
that he is still confined in a base
hospital. He writes his wife that
he Is Improving slowly, but that his
mind still wanders.
In the photograph Mrs. Simpson
is shown with her baby. Alfred
David Simpßon. When Alfred David
i Simpson was born his daddy was in
Camp Hancock, learning haw to beat
the Huns.
"I decided that while Charley was
serving his country I. too. had a
place to fill in this war. So I de
cided that while my husband was
in France—lighting to keep this
country safe for democracy, and for
Albert David, and for myself, that
I would save money and buy Dlberty
Bonds. All the income I have is the
Government allotment, but I have
saved $5O and I have my bond. Per
haps the money I loaned the Gov
ernment the other day will repay
the person who bought the $5O
bond which is paying some of the
money that is helping. my husband
get well."
"\frhnt do you think of folks who
aren't buying bonds?" Mrs. Simpson
was asked.
) "Read this," she said.
"This" proved to be a much-worfi
nnd tattered newspaper clipping,
and it bore the following;
In Flanders' fields the poppies blow-
Between the crosses, row on row,
That mark our place; and in the
The larks, still bravely singing,
Scarce heard amidst the guns below.
We are the dead. '
Short days ago we lived, felt dawn,
saw sunset glow.
Loved and were loved; and now we
In Flanders' fields.
Take up our quarrel with the foe.
To you, with falling hands, we'throw
The torch: be yours to hold it
If ye break faith with us who die
We shall not sleep, though poppies
In Flanders' fields.
"When I heard that my husband
was in the hospital," said Mrs.
Sampson, "I used to think all the
time of that line—'lf ye break faith
w-ith us who die we shall not sleep'.
I think that if we buy Liberty Bonds
we are keeping the faith, and fight
ing a good fight."
And that is all there is to the story
of Mrs. Charles J. Simpson, 1409
Liberty street, who saves money and
buys a bond.
Miss Margaret E. Bacon
Dies of Pneumonia
Miss Margaret E. Bacon, aged 20
years, died this morning at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
D. Bacon, 216 North street, from
pneumonia. Private funeral services
will be held Thursday afternoon at
3.30 o'clock. The Rev. Dr. Robert
Bagnell, pastor of Grace Methodist
Church, will officiate. Burial will
be in the Paxtang cemetery.
Miss Bacon was a graduate of the
Central High School in the class of
1917. She was extremely popular
and her many friends will regret to
hear of her passing.
She is survived by her parents,
two sisters, Anna E. Bacon and
Rdfc trice Bacon, and a brother. Dan
iel Bacon. She was a member of
Grace Methodist Church and was
very active in Sunday School and
Epworth League work .
J. Edward Wetzel, chief of the Har
risburg police, is in Philadelphia to
day attending a conference of police
chiefs of Pennsylvania relative to the
establishment of a Central Police
Clearing House for stolen goods. The
central office, will be located in Har
rtsburg and Is destined to aid the po
lice chiefs particularly in the appre
hension of stolen automobiles.
Sickness on the police force still is
handicapping the officials. Last even
ing Patrolman Edward C. Ross, 615
Race street, became so ill of Spanish
influenza it was necessary to relieve
him while he was on his beat. He
was taken home in the police patrol.
Ahout a score of the city coppers still
are off duty because of Spanish in
fluenza. ,
If you must start the
furnace now use WMC?
One hour in the morning
will make
the house
I IF c °mfbrtable
FSt jM fuel Cbmmiffee
>. ' Chaoiej <?/" Cbuzjuurce
Are we all buying ALL we can of the Fourth Liberty Bonds?
We Want Harrisburg Folks
To Wear Monito Hosiery
—not merely as a tribute to "home industry," but because
they are —as you'll find them to be —the best hosiery you
ever drew onto your feet.
They've got the material in them, and the workman
ship on them that leave no chance for betterment.
Both men's and women's—full-fnsli
toned and seamless—plain colors and
fancy effects—lisle, silk and lisle, silk
Ask for Monitos and let your dealer know you know what's what in Hosiery.
Moorhead Knitting Co., Inc., Harrisburg, Pa.
v nCTtTRKR 17, IPIK '
Relaxation or Hesitation Must
Not Defeat Success of the
$6,000,000,000 Loan
Washington, Oct. 15.—Tho declara
tion of President Wilson that "re
laxation now. hesitation now. would
mean defeat when victory seems to
be in sight," and the reply of the
President to the peace proposals of
Germany were expected to act as
spur to workers in the campaign for
the Fourth Liberty Loan. Nearly
half the loan's $6,000,000,000 total re
mained to-day to be subscribed and
five days of the campaign remained.
Officials emphasized that success can
only be achieved by the most strenu
ous efforts. •
Subscriptions to the loan as re
ported by the twelve reserve banks
last night totalled $2,798,110,950. Un
reported subscriptions to the close of
business last night were estimated as
swelling the total to. approximately
$3,000,000,000. With such a showing
bond sales for the next five days must
be at a rate of nearly a billion dol
lars a day.
While the St. Louts district was
leading in percentage of quota raised
with 78 per cent., reports trom tho
Minneapolis district early to-day in
dicated that district had subscribed
its allotment and would be thy first
t be reported officially over the lop.
The Atlanta and Philadelphia dis
tricts to-day were the low districts,
each with 33 per cent, of its quota
The Opportunity
ofbuyingyour Fafland Winter
wearing apparel on our
Dignified Credit Plan
should not be overlooked by
you, especially when every
thing: is so high. In the first
place you gain nothing by
paying cash for yourclothes
in fact you inconvenience
yourself, when as a matter of
fact you can come into this
reliable establishment tuid get
thai very tame garment, for
which you will have to pay
cash, on our Easy Payment
Plan. We don't charge one
penny extra for this credit
36 N. 2nd. Cor. Walnut
r . -!
By request of the Fuel Administrator,
this Store will be closed every Wednesday
at 12 o'clock noon, beginning
New Cumberland, Pa.
Two Opinions Handed
Down byCounty Court 1
iontfnVV; M " M 4 ° Carr#l1 ' ■ * opln
o", ' and * d down to-day In ll,e suit
, aeorgo If. Albright and Anna B a,
ipam refu l '7 rl,,,,U, ' t Com
pan? refused a motion shew wft,
he should not reconsider his action l
overruling a previous petition for
now trial. Me aiso vacated Ms orde
opening the judgment ag.| n , t
d, : eCt ' n f th " iTT vsrdlcl
to bo entered against them. The Jurj
awarded Mr. and Mrs. Albright $6,66!
Th?1 K . e . s hecause ot injuries whlcl
when shl U 'r d . ,n an aeoideni
Ttce?, wa ." about to step from '
street car. An effort was made >J to
new w P i any i to ave a m °tlon Sor i ™
new trial reinstated after it hat
chw n V u rrule< J' by olalmfnir that thi
?,i 7 s for the prosecution toe
titled falsely on the stand.
t„r/,r sit l. ent J Jl J d ? P Oeorac Kunkel yes
terda> handed down an opinion in .
suit brought by the parents of Ousipn
Libera to against S. A. Hoyer and At
bert Ilerr. dismissing the action an,
advising that the claim for compensa
tion because of the youth's death b
accident should have been made befor
the IV orkmen's Compensation Board
It was contended the board could no
award compensation, as the parent,
reside in Italy. Their counsel, how
ever, said they were entitled to re
ceive the award because of the treat
between the l*ntted Btates and Ital>
The Court suggested the questlni
should have been raised before thl
board first and that it had no jurisdic
tion in the case. ,
TF YOU are particular
j about your coffee, you
j will be satisfied with
lb. at all grocers
R. H. Lyon
Importer Harrisburg
i ■ -
| A plate without n roof which does
j not Interfere with taste or speech.
Plates Itcpnlrcd While Tou Walt
llAftlf'Q DENTAL

xml | txt