Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 18, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Viewers' Report on Highway
Along Juniata River Con
firmed by Court
New Bloomfleld, Pa., April 17. —
Considerable favorable comment is
being heard throughout Perry coun
ty to-day on the favorable report of
the hoard of viewers on the open
ing of a two and six-tenths miles of
road along the east side of the Ju
niata river, and the confirmation of
the report by Perry county court
at its sessions late yesterday.
This section of road extends along
the Juniata river from Amity Hall,
northwest through Watts township,
almost to Newport. The opening of
this road, which has been considera
bly agitated within the past several
months, will shorten the distance
between Newport and the southern
end of the county somewhat and
will eliminate several bad hills.
Some time a petition was presented
to the State Highway Department
asking for the road to be taken over
by the State to form a part of the
William Penn Highway, but the
matter could not bo favorably con
sidered at that time since no such
road officially existed.
The men who viewed the road
and made the favorable report to
Perry county are: J. L. L. Bucke,
surveyor, of Duncannon; Attorney
J. C. Waltxor, of New Bloomlield,
and Ross Saltzcr, of Greenwood
Victory Loan Workers to
Make Plans at Luncheon
New Bloomfleld, Pa., April 18.—
Victory Loan workers of Perry
county will meet at a luncheon at
Hotel Rhinesmitli, New Bloomfleld,
to-morrow evening at 8.30 o'clock
when plans for the successful con
ducting of the loan will bo con
sidered. Several prominent speak
ers will be in attendance.
Walter W. Rice, of New Bloom
field, general chairman of the com
mittee, has announced the appor
tionment of the $629,310 quota
among the county banks, according
to the resources of the several insti
The large surrounding farming
community included within the dis
trict of each of the hanks has played
a part in the apportionment of the
loan quota.
Every bank of "Old Hooppole
Perry," is hard at work raising its
quota, James E. Butz, of New Bloom
field, in charge of publicity through
out the country, reports.
Seliiisgrovc, pa., April 18.—Ar- i
rested for stealing six tires and nine
Inner tubes from Dr. E. C. Williams'
garage at Port Trevorton. W. A.
Wright, of Milton, and the alleged
thieves were compelled by State
Trooper Slifer, of Milton, to drive to
Port Trevorton, fifty-four miles, in
their machine, where after a hear
ing before Squire Harrold, were
committed to the Snyder county jail
at Middleburg In default of SI,OOO
bail to await court trial. Sheriff
Mattern took them to jail in the au
Sunbury, Pa., April 18.—During
the past week long lists of petitions
have been sent to the United States
Railroad administration at Wash
ington, asking for a better train
service between Sunbury and Lewis
town. More than a year ago evening
passenger trains each way were dis
continued and this leaves that fifty
miles of population without night
train service.
Sunbury, Pa., April 18.—Sunbury
had its first military church wedding
yesterday when Miss Vera A. Cam
eron became the bride of Private
Bruce C. Rabuck. just discharged
from the United States Army. The
ceremony was performed in Zion
Lutheran Church at noon by the
Rev. Dr. Charles R. Bowers.
New Bloomfleld, Pa., April 18.—
Dr. M. I. Stein, of this place, recently
discharged from the Army in which
he held a captain's commission in
the Medical Corps, has been appoint
ed an examiner for the War Risk
Insurance Bureau on Compensation,
for New Bloomfleld and surrounding
territory. He will be asked to in
vestigate such cases in which com
pensation may be claimed within
five years after discharge from the
Liverpool, Pa., April 18.—Mrs.
Jesse Wagner, of Front street, met
with a painful accident Wednesday
night. In walking across the room
her foot caught in the carpet and
she was thrown against a table, her
face striking the sharp edge and
severly cutting her face and lips.
Golclsboro. Pa., April 18.—Mrs.
Genevieve Stair Souders, wife of
Joseph L. Souders, died on Wednes
day morning after an illness of nine
weeks. She was thirty-one years old.
Besides her husband, she is survived
by her daughter. Flora, and her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lois Stair, of
Pleasant Grove.
Hulluiti. PH., April 18. —The bor
ough of Yorkana, with a population
of five hundred. Is without an indus
trial plant at the present time, the
three local cigar factories, the only
source of employment, having closed
for an indefinite period. More than
100 cigarmakers are out of work.
Sold at the same -fair
price as before the war.
The favorite table beverage
of former coffee drinkers.
A rich, delightful drink that
provides real economy.
Not a Bit of Waste
FRIDAY EVENING, harrisburg HffißT[n TELEGRXPff APRIL 18, 1919.
Two-Headed Pig Never
Lets Food Supply Rest
Mount WoII, Pa., April 18.— A
perfectly formed two-headed pig
was born on the farm of Samuel
Sweeney, near Freeland, recently. It
is of the Chester White variety. The
animal apparently is normal in all
other respects, but it is feared that
it has a duplicate stomach, for since
birth it has not given the source of
food supply a moment's rest. When
one mouth has had its appetite sat
isfied the other is immediately pre
sented. Many persons have visited
the Sweeney farm to see the freak.
Should it survive. Mr. Sweeney may
exhibit at the fairs in the Eastern
Lewis town, Pa., April 18. —Mike
Gesselman with a sharp ax struck
one of his feet while cutting wood,
making a painful wound.
John Weirman, while riding on
the rear seat of a motorcycle, fell
off. injuring his head and back.
John Laughlin, who is at the Lew
istown Hospital with six scalp
wounds and other injuries, caused
by jumping from the window of a
passenger coach in Lewistown Nar
rows, will recover.
Run over by a heavy auto and
with hones broken in one leg, doc
tors think they con save the limb of
Roy King, 9 years old, from ampu
Lloyd Gesselman, shot in the
spine by German snipers last No
vember, is now able to walk.
Lewistown, Pa., April 18.—Among
the lucky trout fishermen of Lew
istown on the first day of the sea
son were: Jero Estep and Walter
Wolfkill, with a catch of forty-five:
Dr. H. W. Swigart only got four
trout, while his son got eighteen;
Dr. Derr got fifteen trout: C. A.
Tiong, twenty-five; D. Kulp, nine;
Sill Weber, sixteen; Ed. Chamber
lain, seventeen; William Callahan,
fifty, in two days at Licking creek,
and George Weber. twenty-six.
They run from eight to eighteen
inches in length.
Wellsville, Pa., April IS. —The al
lotment for the Victory Liberty
Loan drive about to be launched in
the Ninth district has been fixed at
SBI,OOO, which amount is only two
thirds of that of the preceding cam
paign. Wi D. Brougher, district
chairman, has announced that the
motion picture film, "The Price of
Peace," wil he shown at Dover by
the county publicity committee on
Saturday evening, April "6, in the
interest of tho campaign.
Suburban Notes
Miss Helen Zerfoss, a teacher in
the public schools at Cape May,
N. J., is visiting at the home of
her brother, Samuel B. Zerfoss.
Mrs. Edward Deimler is spending
several days with her daughter, Mrs.
Abner Demmy, at Carlisle.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cassel, of
Hershey, spent several days with
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hoffman.
Miss Alta Hawthorne, of Harris
burg, spent several days among rela
tives in town.
Lieutenant Earl Linebaugh, of
Wormleysburg, is spending the
week with William Levens.
An Easter program will be ren
dered in the Methodist Church on
Sunday evening.
Mrs. George Lent and two chil
dren, of Perkasie, are visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Crane.
Miss Zella Cathcart has returned
to Irving College, Mechanicsburg,
where she is a student.
The Camp Fire Club was enter
tained by Mrs. V. B. Yabb, of New
port, recently.
Mrs. C. C. Page and sister, Miss
Daisy Walker, were visitors at Har
risburg. on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Clouser,
and daughter Helen, of Harrisburg,
spent Sunday with Mrs. Clouser's
mother, Mrs. Mary Pellow.
The Sunday school class of H. W.
Rinehart, was entertained at the
home of Miss Rebecca Weimer, at
Newport on Tuesday evening. Miss
Weimer was formerly a teacher of
the class.
Private Latimer Yinger has been
honorably discharged from the Nat
ional army, at Camp Dix, N. J.,
and returned to his home here.
Yinger served eleven months in the
army. 11c had sailed overseas,
landing at England prior to the sign
ing of the armistice, but returned to
the States three weeks later.
Mrs. Nell Houck, of Waynesboro,
Pa., is spending several davs at the
home of Mr, and Mrs. William Seig.
Harry C. Green, of Philadelphia,
spent several days this week with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Green, lie came here from Palm
Beach, Fla.
Augustus Baney has received word
that his daughter, Mrs. Esther
O'Leary, is critically ill at her home
at Reading, suffering from pneu
monia.- Mrs. O'Leary visited here
less than two weeks age.
J. W. Ebersole and family, of
Linglestown, Dauphin county, were
recent guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Elias Whlsler.
Mrs. Hiram Sipe, of Worchester,
0., is being entertained at tho home
of her brother, D. H. Sweitzer.
Ella Andrews, Harrisburg, was a
recent guest entertained at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Jennings.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Rodes and
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rodes, of Har
risburg, spent a day with their
grandmother, Mrs. Mary Clemens,
who is ill.
Cumberland Valley News
Meclianicsburg Police Chief
Arrests Man Who Admits
Committing the Crime
Mpcltanlesburg. Pa., April 18.—The
climax of a shooting affray in Schuyl
kill county, was staged here yester
day morning, following the arrest of
a man who gave his name as Frank
Conges, and admitted the murder of
his wife on the streets of Turkey
Run, a mining village near Shen
andoah, on the night of April 12.
Chief of Police E. S. Cocklin, was
notified on Wednesday evening that
a man loafing around the lumber
yard of the J. K. Hinkle manufact
uring plant, in West Allen street,
was acting suspiciously. Chief Cock
lin at once went to the yard, ques
tioned the man, and receiving no
satisfactory replies, placed him un
der arrest.
While leading him to the borough
lock-up, the Chief became suspicious,
and searching the man's pockets,
promptly located a thirty-eight cal
ibre, six-shot automatic revolver,
with three shots out.
For two hours after Conges was in
the lock-up Chief Cocklin put him
through a grueling examination, but
was not satisfied. Yesterday morn
ing he started again, with the re
sult that the man broke down and
made a ful confession of tho murder
of his wife. His confession corres
ponded with the account of "a cold
blooded murder," which appeared In
Philadelphia papers on Monday,
April 14. !{•> gave his name as Frank
Conges, a Lithunanian. 29 years old.
and Jealousy as the cause of shooting
his wife, whose name was Helen
Dower, after they were separated for
live weeks. Villagers tried to cap
ture hiTU after he had fired three
shots, but he escaped in tho dark
ness and walked to Pottsvilte, thence
to Tamaqua, finally reaching Ham
burg. From there he rode on a
freight train to the Rutherford yards,
near Harrisburg, and came to Me
chanicsburg. Here, he said, he be
came lost, and did not know where
to go. Ho said he was afraid of his
wife's four brothers.
Following his confession before
witnesses, Conges was taken to
Shenandoah yesterday by Sergeant
C. H. Rhoads, of the State Police.
Mecliniiicsliiirg, Pa., April 18.
Captured German guns from St. Mi
hiel and the Argonne, French "755,"
a tank and armored car, and "battle
field wireless" arc but a few of the
exhibits of the Victory Loan war
train, which will tour Cumberland
county, on May 5. Stops will be made
at Carlisle. Shippensburg, Ncwville,
and Mechanlcsburg. Demonstrations
will be given by the tank and ar
mored car. wherever they can be un
The train is scheduled to arrive in
Mechanlcsburg on Monday, May 5,
at 11.25 a. m.. and leave at 12.05 p. m.
lUeehanlONltnrg, Pa.. April 18.
This afternoon at 2 o'clock funeral ser
vices were held for C. B. Zug, a prom
inent citizen, in the Church of God,
and the Rev. J. Russell Bucher offici
ated. Burial was made in Chestnut
Hill Cemetery.
Mercersburg, Pa., April 18.—At the
home of William Byres, near Clay
Hill, on Tuesday evening. Rev. Jacob
M. Myres united in marriage Miss
Emma Byres, of Greoncastle, and Al
bert C. Myres, of Mercersburg. After
the ceremony the young couple went
t.o the grooms home near Mercers
burg. Mr. Myres is a farmer of this
Mercersburg, Pa., April IS.—Chief
Burgess John M. Kuhn and the bor
ough council have appointed Harry
S. McGaughy, of Lemasters, as chief
policeman of the borough of Mercers
burg. Chief McGaughy is also con
stable of Peters township and is a
State game warden. He will assume
his new duties at once.
Mechanics burg. Pa.. April 18.—Mrs.
J. Irvin Steele, of Mechanlcsburg, has
been appointed chairman of the Wo
man's National Victory Ijoan Work
ers' Association for the Mechanics
burg district.
Marietta, April 18.—Farmers of
this section are busy engaged in
packing their tobacco, as they refuse
lo sell it at the low figure offered
by buyers. The largest amount of
fered was twelve cents, and some
has been disposed of at that price.
There aro many not going to plant
tobacco this year, but put in pota
toes and corn instead.
Washington, April 18. —More than
$16,000,000 worth of returned checks
are now in the hands of the war risk
insurance bureau, many of them
marked "unknown" or "unclaimed,"
as the result of the failure of allot
tees to notify the bureau of changed
addresses. It was announced yester
day that the Red Cross had been en
listed in a campaign to locate such
persons and had taken over 30,000
of the checks.
Toronto. April 18.—Frank McCul
lough, of Youngstown, N. Y., await
ing death by hanging May 3 for the
murder of a detective, escaped from
jail last night. He prepared for his
escape by gradually sawing through
the bars of his cell window when
the guard was being changed. Last
night he tied his bed clothes to
gether and let himself down from
the window to the street without be
ing detected.
Camp Hill. April 18. —The fourth
of a series of get-together meetings
of the Men's Bible class of the
Camp Hill Presbyterian Church will
be held at tho home of Robert L.
Myers, Market street and Myers ave
nue, to-morrow evening at 7.30
o'clock. Election of officers for the
ensuing year will be held.
Motion pictures will be shown of
the chocolate Industry as a feature
of the evening program.
Because of the legal holiday to-day
no sessions of civil court were. held.
Two casese were on trial at adjourn
ment yesterday and will be complet
ed to-morrow morning. Judge Kun
kel in Courtroom No. 1 is hearing the
suit of J. M. Walker against /the
Harrisburg Railways Company and
Judge £. J. M. MoCarrell In Court
room No. 2 tbe action of Jeremiah R.
Sweeney against the Harrisburg
Storage Company.
Young Man Charged With
Robbing United States Mail
AVaynesboro, Pa., April 18.—James
Topper, of Wayrtesboro, was taken
into custody yesterday morning by
Chief of Police Glilan, on a charge of
robbing tho United States malls. He
was turned over to United States
Deputy Marshall Smith, who took
him to Chambersburg for a hearing
before United States Commissioner
Norman I. Bonebrake. He 'was held
in the sum of S3OO bail and in default
was taken to Harrisburg jail, where
he will await his appearance before
Federal Court on May 5.
Last July young Topper assisted
some employes about the post office
in sorting and handling tho mail.
One day, during his employment, lie
is alleged to have opened a regist
ered letter addressed to John D.
Sliockey, of Waynesboro, and taken
therefrom the sum of $lO. The mat
tor was fixed up by the partieß, but
this, however, would not satisfy the
government officials, and when Unit
ed States Mail Inspector Mozer heard
of Topper's recent conduct he report
ed the case to United States Commis
sioner Bonebrake for disposal and
the stated results.
Waynesboro. Pa., April 18.— Suit
was entered AVednesday in the com
mon pious court by Weldon J. Smet
zer. near Mont Alto, against W. Nev
in Fisher, a Waynesboro automobile
dealer, to recover about S4OO, the
amount said to have been paid by
Smetzer to Fisher for an automobile
that had been purchasod by Fisher
from AVilllam E. Eckenrode, of Get
tysburg. The car had been stolen by
Eckenrode and he is now serving a
term in the penitentiary for the tlicft.
AA'nynesboro. Pa.. April 18.— Mrs.
Anna O, AVeagloy, wife of C. 11.
AVeagley, died yesterday morning.
She was 55 years of age and is sur
vived by her husband and three chil
dren: James AVeagley, Hagerstown;
Mrs. Harry Shindle, Oregon, 111 •
George AVeagley, France: Charles
AVeagley, Rockford, 111.: Mrs. Lester
Berklite, Miss Esther Weagley and
Samuel Weagley, Waynesboro.
Mereorwlnirg, Pa.. April 18—Kath
dan-1.4 l "e I'.'-months old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mc-
Afee, who recently moved lure from
Waynesboro, swallowed a quantity of
perfume while playing with toilet
, =,j. — n hor '""tiler's dresser. The
child s life was probably saved by tho
quick action of Dr. David F. Unger.
•Ttc'l'y US 1 stomach pump immedt-
28-30-32 North Third Street
—to eleventh hour shoppers I
HP RY as one will it is very often a difficult matter to
v g et all one's shopping done early. True it is a good 111
IJ plan to shop early and have it over with. But then, |
| when one considers that Easter apparel can be selected l l . l '
IJ quickly and satisfactorily at Schleisner's there really |i|j
"j isn't any need for worry. With the complete stocks
which this establishment carries, and the unusual variety 111
! of modes one s individual requirements can be easily iiij
••• filled, even at the last minute. [ j
111 l ■ ••• ; •;
pp •• • ■ •• •• " —y.
m __ si
Special Attention Is Directed, to
The Charming Easter Blouses
These fascinating creations in georgette will meet with the
approval of the fashionable dresser who desires something quite
out of the ordinary to harmonize with her Easter suit. The deli
cate details of these blouses appeal to those who are very particu
lar. They are shown in flesh and white and leading shades.
Very Moderate Prices .
r=l r 1 | M
Schleisner Tailormade Suits for Women
And Misses, Are Superior in Value
ONSTDERING the fine materials and workmanship and the
distinctive models which are shown in these tailormade suits
they are values which will appeal to any woman, however eco
nomical she may be inclined. It is obvious that a Schleisner
tailormade suit is the most economical. However, for the benefit
of thpse who have the impression that high prices prevail here, it M
is becoming for us to say that we have very fashionable suits for
as little as $35. And we have a very unusual variety from that
price on up to $125.
The following lines of merchandise suitable for Easter
and Spring wear are mentioned as suggestions:
New Spring Trimmed Hats
Cape-Coats, Dolmans and Capes
Dress and Sport Skirts
Dresses for Afternoon, Street and Even- *
ing Wear.
" The New Silk Underwear and Silk Hosiery
Summer Furs and Gilets. IS
Editor George W. Wagonsel
ler Will Pay Entire Expense
of Middleburg Memorial
Middleburg, Pa., April 18.—Names i
of the 600 Snyder county soldiers'
will be placed in suitable frames in j
the corridor of the courthouse
here, under the title of the "Sol
diers' Honor Roil." The entire ex
pense will be borne by George W.
Wagenseller, editor of the Middle
burg Post, who also served as the
executive secretary of the Snyder
County Council of National Defense]
during the war.
He is doing this as his personal j
appreciation of tl'e valiant service!
rendered by every heroic son of |
j Snyder county. Twenty-four of the!
I county's sons gave their lives for <
■ the cause of world freedom, and i
these are to have, in addition to the !
gold stars on the Honor Roll, a tree!
planted in "Est-Ma" addition,
owned by Mr. Wagenseller and
Thomas F. Shambach, County Com
missioners' clerk.
The trees will be shade trees,
along the main streets, where the
children of future generations may
play and be reminded of the heroic
sacrifices of Snyder county's twen
ty-four sons who gave their all for
world freedom.
The trees are now being planted
and the Honor Roll will be com
pleted some time in May, when all
will be properly dedicated with pub.
lie services in the courthouse and
along the streets where the trees
are being planted.
Liverpool, Pa., April 18. —Miss
Caroline Mitchell, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. O. Mitchell, appeared
recently with great success in a re
cital given in the auditorium of the
Comb's Conservatory of Music at
Philadelphia. Miss Mitchell sang
! the following ( songs: "The Bitter
ness of Love," Durn; "A Spirit Flow
er," Cam pliell-Tipton, and "The
West Wind," Salter. Miss Mitchell
is pursuing the vocul course at this
well-known institution under the
personal instruction of Nelson
Chestnutt, director of the depart
Gettysburg, Pa.. April 18.—Money
j prizes offered by the Compiler print
shop to the pupils of the High school
| lor the three best two hundred word
j essays on the advantages of a play-
I ground have been awarded to Helen
i Deardorff, Margaret Mujor and Al
len Sloat.
Bride's Brother Marries
Couple at Gettysburg
Gettysburg, Pa., April 18.—Miss
Lois Brunstetter and Professor
Bruce Black were married at the
Methodist parsonage here ' to-day,
the ceremony being performed by
the bride's borther, the Rev. Frank
H. Brunstetter, pastor of the local
Methodist Church. The bride is a
trained nurse of Washington, and
was a former resident of Orange
vllle, near Bloomsburg. The groom
is professor of penmanship ut the
Bloomsburg Normal School.
Ncav Bloomfleld, Pu., April 18.—
Outside of the announcement that
Judge Jeremiah N. Keller, of Mif
fltntown, will be a candidate for an
elective term as president Judge of
the Perry-Juniata district, the an
jnouncement that James W. McKee,
|of New Bloomfield, will be a can
j didatc for the Republican nomlnu
j tion for district attorney, is tho
I most important development politi
i colly in this county.
■ The nomination is conceded to
! Mr. McKee, who is now serving h's
! second term in the office, it is like
wise generally understood thut the.
Democratic nomination will go to
Walter W. Rice, of New Bloomlield,
now serving as chairman of the
Perry county Victory Loan commit
tee, also without opposition. He
likewise has had two terms as dis
trict attorney.
Gettysburg, Pa., April 18.—
Commencement cxe.rcises of the
High school will be held on Wednes
day, June 4. Tha baccalaureate ser
mon will be preached on the Sunday
previous by the Rev. Frank H. Brun
. stetter, in the Methodist Church.
This is several weeks later than
i usual, in order to make tip the time
lost by the closing of the schools last
October during tho influenza epi
Marietta. Pa., April 18.— William
11. Sweigert, of Marietta, celebrated
' his seventy-third birthday anniver
! nary to-day. Mr. Sweigert is a vel
-;eran of the Civil War and is nffilt
' j a ted with the Grand Army and the
•j Methodist Episcopal Church.
Bitro-Phosphate should give you a
small, steady Increase of firm, heal
thy flesh egyh day. It supplies an
essential substance to the brain and
nerves in the active form in which
it normally occurs In the living
cells of the body. Bitro-Phosphate
replaces nerve waste and creates
new strength and energy. Sold by
druggists ur.der definite guarantee
of results or money back.
Personal and Social Items
of Towns on West Shore
Miss Mildred Fogelsanger and Miss
Heilda Commcrs, teaolier of New
Cumberland schools, went to New
ville to spend the weekend.
Mrs. Martin Paden. of New Cum
berland, lias returned from a week's
visit, to relatives at Bloserville.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Soip, of Bridge
street, New Cumberland, entertained
the following guests Monday even
ing: Mr. and Mrs. James Pike and Mr.
and Mrs Clinton White, of Harris
Mrs. Clyde Stewart and sons, of
Now Cumberland, have returned from
a visit to tho former's parents at
Mrs. C. L, Hale, of New Cumber
land, visited friends ut Steclton yes
New t'umberlnnd. Pa.. April 18.
The Boys' Brigade will go to Me
clianicsburg on Saturday to play a
game of ball with the Boys' Brigade
ut that place.
The Man who has to
hurry for his Easter suit
take heed
We are offering for Saturday's
selling a number of men's
and young men's exep
tional spring suits
At $35
—The man \vho thought he had to pay a
higher price for a suit for Easter will be
agreeably mistaken when he reads this
•news. It is very fortunate for those who
can take advantage of this opportunity to
be able to buy a Schleisner suit for such a
small price.
—Those men who have done a little looking
around on their own accord will be the
biggest boosters for Schleisner clothes.
—The fine tailoring and exclusive patterns
in these suits are bound to win favor with
those men who are accustomed to dress
ing well.
—ln the other suits—we have a wide range
of patterns and materials from $40.00 to
Separate Store
28-30-32 North Third Street
New Unmix-rlantl. Pa., April 18.
The primary department of St. Paul's
Lutheran Sunday school will receive
an Easter treat on Sunday morning.
Head or chest—
are best treated
"externally" wit!.
"YOUR BODYGUARD" - 30f. GOfTtfc®