Newspaper Page Text
Guillotine Appears in Mexico as New Form of Execution For Federals
LXXXIII— No. 82
MI. CONFESSES HE
Arrested Through Col. Hutchison,
Chief of Police,
WAS A "ONE MAN JOB"
Broke Down When Confronted by
District Attorney and
FRANK G. HOHL
Man "Who Confessed to
Robbing Altoona Bank
Confessing that he was the Altoona j
rank bandit, search for whom has i
been carried on for several days,
Frank G. Hohl, alias Wilson, of Har
risburg. to-day admitted that he had
taken $2,800 from the Altoona bank
last month, after shooting Cashier Ru
pert. Rupert will recover, it is said
This information was received to
day by Chief of Police Hutchison, and
It followed hard on a letter received
by Chief Hutchison from James N.
Tilliard, Altoona's chief of police, in
which Tilliard said that the Harris
burg chief's tip had brought about
Hohl was brought back to Altoona
last night and has been identified by
a number of persons. The man's action i
at Pittsburgh in trying to escape by
suddenly throwing a cup of coffee in
the face of his captor, served to I
strengthen the conviction that the po
lice really had the man who perpe
trated the daylight robbery.
Commenting on the part played by I
the Harrisburg police the Mirror, Al
toona, says in part:
"Chief Hutchison had been making!
an effort to get a line on Hohl and
about the same time that the robbery j
was committed learned that the man
had mailed a letter at Gallitziu, Pa., i
to a friend in Harrisburg. When Chief
Hutchison heard of the Altoona bank
robbery he at once got into communi
cation with Tilliard and suggested that
there might be some connection be
tween Hohl and the robber if they
were not of the same same identity.
The picture sent from Harrisburg of
Hohl while not positively identified at
11 ret, was later recognized by restau
rant employes where Hohl took his
meals. Information about Hohl going
to Gallitzin, furnished by Colonel Hut
e also proved correct, and he was
trailed from Gallitzin to Salem, Ohio."
When searched in Jail last evening
two SIOO bills, a S2O bill and two fine
saws were found sewed in HoWs
Butcher Shot by Hohl
A news dispatch from Pittsburgh to
day says that Philip Steinmiller, a
butcher, was heir* up and shot In his
crowded store here March 7, to-day
.identified a photograph of Frank J.
[Continued on Page 7.]
Late News Bulletins
STILT KING GETS THERE
Hagerstown, Md., April 7. —The Stilt King from Harri'-burg arrived
her* at 1.50 this afternoon. He was given a cordial reception.
WIFE VOTED DRY; MAN KILLED HER
Chicago, April 7.—Mrs. John Haegel. of Aurora, colored, is dead
as a result of having cast her first ballot against saloons In the local op
tion to.)day. Her husband said she voted "dry" without waiting for
him to go with her to the polls. A bullet in the back of the woman's
head resulted in Haegel being arrested on a charge of kUling his wire.
STILT KING OFF FOR HAGERSTOWN
Greencastle, April 7.—With cheers from a crowd of 300 people, in
cluding a large representation of school children, F. EX Wllvert the
etUt king, representing the Harrisburg Telegraph, left this morning
Norfolk, Va., April 7.—Filling fast, her side plates blown out, for
ward deck torn up and funnels wrenched out of place, the destroyer
Aylwin was towed to the navy yard here to-day and docked, bringing the
story of how one of her firemen was killed and two were seriously in
jured yesterday in an explosion off Diamond Shoals lightship.
Hazleton, I'a., April 7. —Pickets of the striking trolleymen stationed
at the entrance to the Hazel Park where the car barns are located to
day turned back all the non-unionists who were being trained to run
the cars and farther efforts to get ready for resumption of traffic on tl»o
Lehigh Traction Company lines had to lie abandoned.
Pittsburgh, Pa., April Stcinmiller, a butcher, who was
held up and shot in his crowded store here last March 7, to-day identi
fied a photograph of Frank G. Hohl, alias Frank Wilson .is the man w ho
shot him. Wilson was arrested in Salem, Ohio, yesterday for robbing a
bank at Altoona, Pa., and attempted to escape from the police at the
Union Station here.
Greenville, S. C., April 7.—F.. s. Draper, former governor of Mas
sachusetts, was stricken with paralysis at a local hotel to-day. His
condition Is reported to be serious.
Stockholm. Sweden, April 7.—An operation is the only effective
means of dealing with the internal complaint from which King Gus
tav of Sweden, is suffering, according to Prof. Wilhelm Flelner, the
specialist who was < ailed here (rem Heidelberg.
Williams-port, Pa., April 7—.l'rank P. Milliard, a wen-to-do lum
berman of White Pine, had his head severed from his shoulders and his
body was cut tlirough when he fell upon a circular saw in his saw mill
His foot slipped as he turning a log on the carriage.
Wall Street Closing.—Chesapeake and Ohio, 53%; Lehigh VaUey
Hilb; Northern Pacific, 114%; Southern Pacific, H4% ; Union Pacific,
159%; Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul, lit I%; p. R. R,, t10 3 4; Head
ing, 16594; Cauadian Pacific, 20 6 ; Amal. Copper, 77%; U. S. Steel.
SHOW FLOOD DID
WALL UTILE HARM
Thursday Meeting Will Decide
When Work Will likely Be
WORK ON PARK REPAIRS
Efforts Will Be Put Forth to Put
Recreation Spots Into
Now that the Susquehanna river is I
rapidly receding to its normal level j
there is opportunity of investigating
the effect of the recent flood upon the !
unfinished work along the river front. ;
There appears to have been lit.tie or <
no damage done and the protection of j
the wall when it shall have been '
finally completed is certain to bo all
that the engineers contemplated.
A massive tree trunk has lodged
along the bank near the water plant,
but this can be easily removed.
Tons of ashes have accumulated at,
the water works, but with the re
sumption of sidewalk and other work j
these cinders will probably soon dis- j
appear. One of the most, attractive!
features of the river front has been !
the beautiful planting around the
water works. Even inside the engine
rooms the windows are beautifully
decorated with plants and vines, which
are much admired by all who walk
along the river, and these can be num
bered in the thousands.
It is expected that the parks will
soon "be put in order and that the
damage done by wagons and carts at
several points will be repaired, one
of the worst spots in this respect is
near State street, where the carts have
almost destroyed the fine sod.
Effects of Water
While the water has not fallen to
the height of the foot wall along the
"front steps of Harriaburg," it has
receded sufficiently to expose the fin
ished section of steps and the string
ers of the unfinished portion. And,
as had been expected by the engineers
of the Board of Public Works, the
water has done little..lf any, damage.
Here and there some of the nil
has been gouged out where eddies
swirled close to the shore; the string
ers themselves are unharmed. On the
other hand, the water served to pack
more densely the cinder fill and in
crease the stability of the protecting
material for the interceptor.
Because of the high water it has
been impossible for the contractors to
go ahead with the work for the sum
mer, but It is figured that within a
week the conditions will be in such
shape as to warrant a start. Definite
agreement between contractors and
the Board of Public Works will be
| reached at Thursday's meeting of the
i board, it is expected.
| Militant Suffragette
Ready to Undergo an
By Associated Press
London, April 7. —May Richardson,
the militant suffragette who was sen
tenced to six months' imprisonment on
March 12 for damaging Velasquez's
"Rokeby Venus" in the National Gal
lery, was released from Holloway jail
to-day to undergo an operation for
i appendicitis. The operation had been
recommended by her own dootor last
The authorities have granted lier six
weeks In which to recover from the
operation, but will extend the period
if the patient's condition should ren
der it necessary.
PLAX FLOATING HOSPITAL
By Associated Press
Pittsburgh. April 7.—The hygienic
section of the Academy of Science and
Art to-day announced plans for a
floating hospital for tuberculosis pa
tients. It will be manned by a full
crew of doctors and nurses and will
be for patients while they are await
ing admission to the State or county
HARRISBURG, PA., TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 7, 1914.
MRS. JACOB H. MILLER
Photo by Roshon
COUPLE MARRIED BY
TWO MINISTERS WHO
Miss Anna F. Musselman, of Le
moyne, and J. H. Miller, of
Special to The Telegraph
Lemoyne, Pa., April 7.—Miss Anna
Florence Musselman, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Musselman. of Le
moyne, and Jacob H. Miller, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson N. Miller, of
Shiremanstown, were married at the
home of the bride's parents at 10
o'clock this morning in the presence
of a number of relatives and friends
of the contracting parties.
The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. H. N. Fegley, pastor of St.
John's Lutheran Church, Mechanics
burg, and the Rev. T. J. Ferguson,
pastor of the Silver Springs Presby
terian Church. Following the wed
ding a late wedding breakfast was
served and early this afternoon the
young couple started on their honey
moon to the Eastern cities.
The bride wore a wedding gown of
embroidered white crepe voile and
was attended-by Miss Ina Surbaugh,
of Winchester, Va. Charles Miller,
of Shiremanstown, a cousin of the
bridegroom, was best man. A sister
of the bride. Miss Mabel Musselman,
played the wedding march from "Lo
A feature of the wedding was the
presence of the two ministers who
married the parents of both the bride
and bridegroom. Twenty-six years
ago the Rev. Mr. Ferguson married
Mr. and Mrs. Musselman. Thirty-two
years ago Mr. and Mrs. Miller were
married by the Rev. Mr. Fegley.
Among the guests at the wedding
breakfast following the ceremony were
Miss Jennie Coble and Miss Nellie
Crow, of Newport; Miss Anna Walker
and Benton Wogleman, of Lebanon;
the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Ferguson.
Miss Belle Heck. Shiremanstown; Da
vid Landis, of Shiremanstown; Levi
Musselman, of Slate Hill; Mr. and
Mrs. Wilson X. Miller, of Shiremans
town; the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Lantz, of
Shire ni anstown.
WILLIAM K. MEYERS
IS CANDIDATE FOR
(Veil-Known Democrat Announces
He WiD Run For Place on
William K. Meyers, one of the pro
prietors of the Harrisburg Star-Inde
pendent and a well-known lawyer, to
day announced that he would be a
candidate for nomination for congress
at-large on the Democratic ticket and
that, petitions tn his interest would be
circulated without delay. The an
nouncement of Mr. Meyers' candidacy,
which was suggested in dispatches
from Philadelphia last night, was re
ceived with pleasure by many of his
friends who pledged him support.
Especially in the rural districts of the
county did the candidacy of Mr. Mey
ers arouse Interest.
Mr. Meyers is a son of the veteran
Democratic leader, ex-Congressman
B. F. Meyers, who was formerly treas
urer of the Democratic State commit
tee and who was for years a power In
[Continued on Page 11]
Albert C. 8011, Well-Known
Businessman, of York, Dies
Special to The Telegraph
York, Pa., April 7. —Albert C. 8011,
one of the best known business men
of York, died yesterday morning after
an illness of several weeks. He was
51 years old. Mr. 801 l was promi
nent in many lodges and clubs and in
the York volunteer Are department.
He was State organizer of the Frater
nal Order of Eagles and of the
Knights of Bt. Paul and a mmeber of
the Loyal Order of Moose and Orioles.
He was an active member of the Vigi
lant Fire Company and prominent in
the work of the Firemen's Relief As
sociation and the York Veteran Volun
teer Firemen's Association. Mr. 801 l
was proprietor of the A. C. 801 l Cafe,
in South George street. He is sur
vived by his wife and one son, Charles
Mr. 801 l was well known In Harris
burg, where he frequently visited many
friends. The funeral will take place
TO COMPLETE PLANS !/
FOR tloo.il BOND;
ISSUE BY TOMORROW
Gorgas Suggests Disposing of Se-j
curities to Successful
MAY FLOAT LARGER AMOUNT
—. . i
Sinking Fund Commission Will
Consider Both Matters,
It Is Reported
Plans for Issuing at least sloo,ooo'
worth of 1913 public improvement 1
bonds will be completed by the eltyj
sinking fund commissioners at a meet*- <
lng to-morrow evening.
The commissioners will likely con-1
sider a suggestion by City Commis-i
Eloner \V. L. Gorgas. Superintendent!
of Finance and Accounts, for what,
will be a radical change in the method i
of disposing of bonds.
In brief the finance superintendent's;
scheme is to dispose of the bonds to >
the successful bidder for any particu-j
lar improvement contract instead of j
cash, a plan now being followed pretty
generally by the city in paying for the |
small sewers and paving jobs.
Legal advice as to whether this I
procedure can be followed has been |
asked of City Solicitor D. S. Seltz byl
Air. Gorgas and it is expected that!
the opinion will be ready by to-mor-]
The meeting of the sinking fund!
[commission, the first to be held under
' the new Clark commission form of |
government, will be held at 7.30
| o'clock in the offices of Mr. Gorgas. j
' The commissioners consist of Mayor j
| John K. Royal, chairman; Commls
-1 sloner Gorgas and City Treasurer O.
IM. Copelin. County Controller H. W.
Gough. ex-City Controller, has been
; invited to attend the meeting because
\ of hts familiarity with the previous
issues of city bonds.
What Ordinance Authorizes
The commission to-morrow evening
will decide on the amount of bonds to
be issued and probably will fix the; i
■ time for advertising for bids, provided |<
, the old method is followed. The ordi- i
! nance passed several weeks ago au- j
! thortzed the Issue of SIOO,OOO worth of i -
i the $300,000 issue voted for by the peo-'
] pie last Fall The bonds are to be 4 per | ]
| cent, interest bearing, and the bidding 11
will be as usual for par and accrued'
'interest. If the. securities cannot be j
! sold at i per cent. —and the condition ; 1
of the money market, It is held in mu- 1
1 nlcipal circles, may preclude this—the i :
' ordinance will have to be amended by 1
Council to provide an Increase In the 1
| interest rate.
While the ordinance authorizes the!
i issue of SIOO,OOO, the sinking fundi
! commission will determine whether |
; interest can be provided to insure the!
I sale of more than this sum. If this |
jean be done, possibly $125,000 or even
I more may be floated.
Of the amount that It was hoped to
use this summer, about $50,000 of the
! SIOO,OOO would be needed, it is esti
! mated, for the Department of Streets
i and Public Improvements for the con
| struction of sewers, and $25,000 for
j the asphalt plant; about $50,000, it is
expected, would be necessary for the
Department of Parks and Public Prop-1
erty for park development, and prob-1
ably SIO,OOO -for fire apparatus.
ARE BUSY TODAY
FRAMING UP RULES
Governor Not Present; C. Phillips
Hill Tells How to Better
"the Other Half"
A telegram from Governor John K.
Tener, who is tn Philadelphia, that,
owing to a plight indisposition of Mr?.
Tener, ho would be unable to attend
the meeting ut the Pennsylvania Hous
ing and Town Planning organization,
in the lecture room of the Market
Square Presbyterian Church, some
what dampened the enthusiasm of tho
[Continued 011 I'nge I*l
Viscount Kigoura Is
„ Unable to Organize
New Cabinet in Japan
By Associated Press
Tokio, April 7.—The Japanese em
pire has been thrown Into a condition
of utter political confusion by the in
ability of Viscount Keigo Kiyoura to
torm a cabinet to replace that under
the premiership of Count Yamamotto.
The viscount to-day informed the em
peror that he had been compelled to
give up the task entrusted to him.
All the political groups as well as
the navy have virtually gone on
strike. The various progressive fac
tions declare that the constitution is
not being properly observed while the
navy demands immediate advances of
money for warship construction and
the appointment of a sailor as minis
ter of marine.
The elder statesmen whom the
newspapers call a "still surviving rem
nant of the old Japan," were again
summoned to the imperial palace to
confer with the emperor to-day.
DEATH OF MKS. EDWARD PIJTZ
Special to The Telegraph
Piketown, Pa., April 7.—Mrs. Ed
ward Pletz died at her home in Fish
ing Creek Valley on Sunday morning
after a Ungoring illness of tuberculosis.
She is survived by her husband and
two small sons, her father and several
brothers and sisters. The funeral ser
vices will be held on Thuraday morn
ing at 10 o'clock
ANY CITY MIGHT BE PROUD
CHORAL SOCIETY, SAYS DR. J. FRED WOLLE
DR. J. FRED WOLLE
CHORAL SOCIETY IS
PAID HIGH TRIBUTE
bY NEW DIRECTOR
Special to The Telegraph
Bethlehem, Pa., April 7. —Enthusi-
astic approval of the Harrisburg
Choral Society, which he characterizes
as a great living organ, marked the
utterance of Dr. J. Fred Wolle, its
leader, when seen at his home in
Bethlehem to-day. Dr. Wolle also
paid a remarkable tribute to his prede
cessor, Dr. Gilchrist, of Philadelphia.
Dr. Wolle said:
"When you ask me for an opinion
of the Harrisburg Choral Society and
of the prospects of the Easter music
festival on April 14 you place me in a
somewhat delicate position. You must
remember that I am almost a stranger
In Harrisburg, but I have been
adopted by the choral society at least,
and I expect to do my part toward
making the festival a huge success.
But my part will be a small one; with
a chorus of 2Co added to an orchestra
of 40 and 1? soloists, it is evident that
I will represent only the one three
hundred-and-seventeenth part of the
Big, Healthy Body
"The Harrisburg Choral Society Is
a big, healthy body, a complete ma
chine of high potentiality, but a ma
chine whose component parts are liv
ing, active human beings—a great or
gan, on which the leader plays at
| will, nn organ whose pipes are not of
wood nnd tin but of sensitive, respon
TO OPEN BIDS FDR
FRONT AND SECOND
ST mm APR.IS
Awarding of Contract Will Mark
First Real Step in Downtown
j Bids for the construction of the
subways under the Cumberland Valley
| tracks at Second and at Front streets
will be opened in the Philadelphia of
| fices of the Pennsylvania Railroad
i April 15.
j The awarding of the contract will
j mark the first real definite step on the
j proposed improvement of the Ponnsy's
[ freight station facilities In South Har
i rls'ourg and, incidentally, the begin-
I nlng of the rearranging of a portion
! of the Second and Third Ward maps.
He Dies; Arises and
Leaves Morgue Hurriedly
By Associated Press
Hartford, Conn., April 7.—Half an
hour after his companions had car
ried him to an undertaker's morgue
as dead after touching a wire carry
ing 2,300 volts. Carl Lundell sud
denly sat up, rubbed his eyes and
when he saw where he was he got
down from the slab and hurried out
of the place. He carried no marks of
his experience except a burn on one
Confer With Chamber
of Commerce Head
The first step toward a big boos
ter mass meeting and banquet In the
Interest of Tri-State baseball in Har
rlsburg was a conference held this
afternoon in the office of George B.
Tripp, president of the Harrisburg
Chamber of Commerce.
With Mr. Tripp were Robert M.
Wadsworth, secretary of tho Harris
burg Chamber of Commerce; Georgo
M. Graham, president of the Tri-State
League; W. Harry Baker, president of
the Pennsylvania Exhibition Com
pany; Mercer B. Tate, and Manager
George Cockill. It is probable that
the big event will take place at Chest
nut street auditorium Monday, Mar 4.
sive vocal chords. If the rendition of
'Elijah' is a great performance it will
not be by reason of the new leader,
not by reason of the visiting: orchestra
and soloists l , but it will be because you
j have here a devoted band of men and
women who have given themselves
| unreservedly to the work in hand;
whose attendance at rehearsals shows
a remarkably high percentage; whose
willingness and enthusiasm know no
bounds, and whose endurance knows
no end. It is a chorus of tremendous
j virility yet not lacking refinement. It
I combines unusual solidity of tone with
j capacity for extreme plasticity of ex
! presslon. The society is an asset of
which any city might be proud.
Founded nineteen years ago, it has
steadily progressed to a high standard
of efficiency, and the rendition of
'Elijah' will be the result of sys
tematic training covering a period 01
"Whatever success attends the com
ing concerts, the credit for the major
portion thereof must be given to the
man who has led the society from
success to success during the nineteen
years of the society's existence and
; who was unable to continue his work
i this year on account of sickness. I
refer to the honored former leader,
| Dr. W. W. Gilchrist, of Philadelphia,
I forwhich I cherish the highest re
HEiRKS Oil SIMS
REPEDL Sill Will
BE OPENED DPRIL 9
Fifteen Days Will Be Allowed For
Consideration of Measure
By Associated Press
Washington, April 7.—Fifteen days
of public hearings beginning on April
9 on the Sims bill to reßeal the Pan
ama tolls exemption, were decided
upon to-day by the Senate Canals
Administration supporters pressing
for a minimum of delay in getting the
Sims bill out fo committee professed
to be satisfied with the plan for fifteen
days of hearings provided added time
was not reserved for consideration of
the bill after hearings are over. The
hearings wilf give opportunity for
threshing out various amendments,
principal among them one to reaffirm
the sovereignty of the United States
over the canal zone and its right un
der the treaty to grant an exemption
to coastwise ships if it desired to do
Works Makes Speech
The controversy continued to
eclipse interest In all other business
in the Senate chamber. Senator
Works, Republican, of California,
made a lengthy speech analyzing the
treaty obligations of the United States
"The granting of this exemption Is
purely domestic matter," said he.
[Continued on Page 11]
Grace Church to Aid
in Stough Campaign
At a meeting of the official board
of Grace Methodist Church last night
It was unanimously decided that the
church take an active part in the pro
posed Stough revival to be carried on
this Fall and a committee was named
to co-operate with the general cam
The committee from Grace Church
will consist of the Rev. Dr. John D.
Fox. John P. Mellck and W. G. Hean.
STORE AXD THEATER BURN
Decatur, 111., April 7.—Fire early
to-day destroyed the Linn and Scruggs
department store and the Powers
theater building, occupying a whole
16 PAGES * POSTSCRIPT.
GUILLOTINE WILL BE
USED IN MEXICO ID
END FEDERALS' LIVES
General Gutierrez Has Examined
It and Says "It Works
REVENGE IS RESPONSIBLE
Women Are Reported to Have
| Been Given to Federal Soldiers
By Associated Press
Juarez, Mex., April 7.—The gulilo
tine has maile Its appearance in Mex
ico and a new form of execution con
fronts the enemies of the constitution
alists in San Potosi Is was learned
to-day. At Conception Del Oro, 8.
homemade guillotine has been erect
ed. It was built by rebel mechanics
in the corps commanded by General
Eulalto Gutierrez, who Is now In this
city conferring with Carranza.
Already the new instrument has
been tested and as the general says,
"it works splendidly." The test wa3
made with a lamb as the victim.
Desire for revenge is responsible for
the appearance of the guillotine In
Mexico. General Gulterrez's brother
in-law, Jose Morales, was killed some
time ago in battle against the federals
near Saltillo. The family of Morales,
including an Infant daughter and
Gutierrez's sister were living In Sal
tillo. The federal commander arrest
ed the relatives of Gutierrez, placet!
them aboard a troop train and sent
them to San Luis Potosi. The baby
idied of exposure on the way and noth
ing is known of the fate of other
members of the family.
Only One of Many
From stories told by rebels this is
only one of the many Instances where
the women and children of rebel offi
cers have been taken from Saltillo by
[Continued on Page 141
Authorities Planning to
By Associated Press
Denver, Col., April 7.—An investiga
tion into the kidnaping of the Rev.
Otis L. Spurgeon l'rom his hotel in
Denver Sunday night, was instituted
to-day by the authorities of Adams
county, where he was beaten and re
The Rev. Mr. Spurgeon showed con
siderable improvement to-day. Dr.
C. O. Hansen, his physician, stated
that internal hemorrhages had ceased
and that his recovery seemd certain.
For Wellesley Students
By Associated Press
Wellesley, Mass., April 7.—A tem
porary wooden building for the col
lege offices and class rooms was ready
for use when the students of Wellesley
College returned to-day to resume
their studies, interrupted by the fire
which destroyed College Hall on March
17. The building, which was erected
in ten days, is a long one-story struc
ture, containing sixty-six rooms. The
trustees estimate that 51.800,000 will
be needed for the construction and
equipment of a building to replace
I THE WEATHER
For Harrlsburg and vicinity i Unset
tled weather to-night and Wed
nesday, probably rain) colder
For Eastern Pennsylvania« Unset
tled to-night and Wednesday,
probably rain In south and rain
or snow In north portion i colder
Wednesday* gentle shlfllaK
breeses, becoming northwesterly
and fresh Wednesday.
The rain and snow Indicated for the
Susquehanna Valley In the next
twenty-four to thlrty-slx hounrs
will probably cause the Juniata.
West Branch and the npper por
tion of the North Branch to rise
nllgh«ly to-night or Wednesday.
L nless the precipitation should
be heavier than the conditions
this morning Indicate the lower
portion of the North and West
branches will probably continue
to fall slowly.
Rains and snows have occurred over
the greater part of the country
east of the Rocky Mountains. It
la 2 to 18 degrees warmer over
Temperature! 8 a .m., 42) 3 p. m-. 50.
Hum Rises, 5i41 a. m.| sets, Oi3S
Moon i Full moon, April 10, Bi2B
River Stage: 7.4 feet above low
Highest temperature, M.
Lowest temperature, J9.
Mean temperature, 42.
Normal temperature, 47.
Alfred Harrison Lauver and Sarah
Jacob Heck Millar, Shiremanstown.
and Anna Florence Musselman, Le
Dress Up For Easter
No time left to delay for
. Fashion says we must don our
1 new attire by Easter.
Save time by gliopping with a
• definite purpose. Shop through
i the advertising columns of your
; See what Is being advertised
I and where It Is to be found.
I Pick out the offers that seem to
suit your desires and buy oc
I Time is saved and llks-as-
I not money Is saved.
Certainly you have the satis
faction of knowing you are deal.
Ing with a live, "daylight" man
when you patronize one who Ad