Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, May 16, 1919, Page 20, Image 20

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ro-morrow matinee and night—Mar
garet Anglin in "Billeted/*
High Class Vaudeville McWaters
and Tyson, the well known imita
tors: Chappelle and Stinette. black
face entertainers; Mumford and
Stanley in songs and comedy, the
Whiteside Sisters in an artistic
dance offering; Nathano Brothers,
novelty roller skaters.
Also second euisode of "The Tiger's
Trail," featuring Ruth Roland.
l'o-day only—Bert Lytell in "Blackie's
Saturday—Norma Talmadge in "Chil
dren in the House."
To-day and to-morrow —Anita Stew
art in "A Midnight Romance."
Coming soon—Theda Bara in "Cleo
To-dav—Mary Pickford in "Captain
Kidd. Jr."
Saturday—Bryant Washburn In • Poor
Boob" and "Fatty" Arbuckle in
"Good Night Nurse."
"Billeted" is a play in three acts
artistically shaped as high comedy
with touches of farce here and there
and it concerns a
Nlargarct Anglin charming wld o A
who has been noti
fied that two army officers are to be
Do you remember your roller
skating ilays? See the
Nathano Bros.
Do some trieks you used to try.
McWaters aiul Tyson Also Pre
sent Their
3 Other Acts 3
Summerdale Park Dances
Open Saturday Evening,
May 17
Tues., Thurs. and Sat. Evenings
Cars leave Market Square 7.45,
8.00, 8.15, 8.30 and 9.00. Saturday
evenings also 9.15 and 9.30.
Admission 10c and 60c
5000 People
Yesterday and the concensus of
opinion was "an excellent pic
ture," "Really the best I have
ever seen." That means each
one of that 5.000 will tell at least
three friends about this show
50 0 0
people will want to see
Anita Stewart
In this wonder picture today.
Our Advice is
Come early and get a seat.
No Increase in Prices.
A Vivid Story, of the Underworld is Told in
The Actress Harrishurg Admires
Come Early to Secure a Seat as There Will Be a Crowd to
See This Production
The Most Distinguished American Actress
In Her Merry Love Comedy
C oa i„ Mat., 25C to S 1.50.
LJCdIiJ Eve., to $2.00.
billeted with her. The meddling •]■-
ter of the vicar ot the village dis
covers that she (the widow) has been
merely abandoned by her hugoana
and therefore, naturally, le no nt per
sor. to be entertaining lonely aoldlerß.
The widow, however, refuses flatly'to
be put aside by such suspicions. sne
may have been abandoned oy one
man. but this does not mean tnat
she is an abandoned woman and sne
prepares to prevent a threaienea
scandal. To do this ®he ad r °H *
manages to send to herself a tens
gram from Africa announcing tn
demise of her spouse. She nas no
sooner done this than he diacoxer
that the last officer to arrlxe isi ner
husband himself. This leads toa
series of highly amusing compltca
tions which take the audience a-whiz
zing through the whole three acts
in a gale of laughter. -.. ti
n is said the dialogue
ularly brilliant while there are ample
orportunities for much of the more
exquisite characterizations for wwh
Miss Anglin Is justly popular.
doubtedly her numerous local admlr
ers will be well pleased with this
latest histronle achievement.
Arthur McWaters and Grace Tyson ;
the Majestic headliners the last hai
iof this week, in a melange of spngs.
dances and imitations, are
lAt the • creating quite an lmpres
-1 Majestic elon. Both are clever and
yesterday's audience appre
ciated their efforts. The act Is at
tractively staged, and Miss Tyson,
who io a striking blonde, looks
pfous in the gowns she wears, ine
Whitesiao Sisters dress charmingly
and dar.ee gracefully, and altogether
win their audience from the start.
Mumfoid and Stanley are funmakers
who keep things in a continual up
roar all the time they are on the
stage. Chappelle and Stinette, cle% **r
[blackface entertainers, sing some
songs and Inject some good comedy
Into their act, while the Nathano
[Brothers give an exhibition of artistic
| roller skating. ,
The second enisode of "The Tiger s
|Trail" with Ruth Roland, is also being
I shown.
i To-day is the final opportunity for
Harrishurg followers of Mary Pick
fc rd to see that delightful screen
in her latest production.
Plckford "Captuin Kidd, Jr.," whicn
at Kegeiit played to capacity houses
at the Regent theater yes
terday and the day previous.
picture shows Mary at her best, ana
is a fascinating, beautiful story with
a human interest vein and a touch or
pure comedy that makes it unusually
attractive, for simp'v to say that it *
Mary Plckford's latest Artcraft re
lease. is enough for movie fans.
They'll be on hand to see It.
Tomorrow only, Bryant wash
burn. in the stellar role. It relates
the adventures of a "Poor Boob
whose unfailing succession of mis
takes finally by a mistake again. it
seems .turn out to his good. Ana in
the making of these mistakes there
is a wealth of clean. wholesome
cornedv that should make this one ot
the best bills the' Regent has shown
Roscoe (Fatty) Arbuckle is an added
attraction, in his side-splitting farce,
"Good Night Nurse."
Do you ever expect to he
to twenty years in prison. t
would have been equally
the possibility after he turned
straight At least he thought he ha 1
turned straight. This is how it all
oC For re veara "Blaekie" bad beena
master criminal. Y ou kno *J?-Black- I
is ;Uv a „ im
ic B tnVe% d Tt P Vb 0 e n Colonial theater or
,h„ last 'H'". K, em' !
nadrs , nm. U decide<r"o' , C o etra.pl.t Hot
the noMce lie later learned wouldn i
Fifth Annual May Hop
Hershey Park
Wednesday Eve.. Mny 21. 1010
BanJOHUVO Orchestra of lib*.
Don't Miss Tbia Splendid Affair
Positively l innl Showlnß
Hurrlsburie s Beloved Star
An Artcraft Picture
i# Yah Haven't Gone Treasure
Hunting With Mary. Don't Fall
Vlao" Yod-V-VH Movlea You'll
Like 'era!
In n Paramount Picture
He Makea n Million Mistaken to n
Minute, hut They Send Him to
Added Attraction
"Fatty" Arbuekle, In "Good Night
Warren VanDyke and the Rev. E. R. Heckman Are Chosen
Leaders of Campaign in Harrishurg District
Haltimorc. May 16.—Methodist .
( churches are ready to celebrate the
most eventful week In the history
|of the church. Beginning next Sun
day and continuing until May 25,
4,000,000 members of the church
will join in rallies and other events
that bring to a climax the Centen
ary campaign, commemorative of
the hundredth anniversary of Meth
odist missions.
The final week marks the culmi
nation of campaigns along the line*
of intercession. stewardship, life
I service and tithing. Between May
18 and May 25, church organiza
tions will make a drive to raise
funds for world-wide relief work
and educational endeavor.
The churches in this area, com
prising several states, are scheduled
to contribute approximately $7,000,-
000 toward a fund of $105,000,000,
which the entire church will raise,
under the missionary Centenary sur
vey to carry forward hundreds of
humanitarian projects.
I Suppers and other social gather
ings are to feature the program in
practically every church. Special
Centenary meetings also are to be
held. Minute men. recruited to carry
the Centenary message will deliver
Reports received at headquarters
here from all parts of this terri
tory, and other sections of the
Washington area, comprising Mary
land, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Dis
trict of Columbia, Virginia and
West Virginia, show that financial
campaigners in every parish are
ready to proceed with a rush In
their canvasses of memberships.
Elmore B. Jeffery. of Baltimore,
area financial chairman, returning
from a tour of the area to-day, said
a preliminary canvass revealed that
this area will go "over the top" by
a good margin with its quota.
"Hundreds of churches already
have gone over," Mr. Jeffery said,
"Hundreds of others are ready to
mark up their totals as soon as the
financial drive is formally launched (
Sunday. Districts which apparently ,
were weak because of local debts
and improvements planned, will fur
nish the surprise of the campaign I
as scores of such churches already
have their quotas pledged. We are
let him go straight—they kept con
tinually hounding him acting on the
old maxim, "There's always a lull be
fore the storm."
Then on the eve of Blackie's mar
riage a murder was committed. The
murderer had so cleverly covered his
tiaclts that the police thought there
was no mistake but what Blaekie had
committed the crime, so Blaekie was
arrestee! and taken to prison.
Ho was sentenced to twenty years
—then starts the story which makes ,
"Blackie's Redemption" the strong
compelling picture it is. To-morrow
Norma Talmadge, the film star every ;
one knows, will be shown in "Children :
in the House." i
An estimated crowd of 5,000 people <
saw likeable Antta Stewart in "A j
Midnight Romance" at the Victoria
theater yesterday. In this picture '
this famous film star is at her best.
The film is based on an incident which 1
occurs at a famous summer resort. ;
Anita takes the role of Marie Alex- ,
ander, a ship-wrecked refugee whe '
obtains a job as a chamber maid in a
fashionable hotel. At that hotel the ]
Sloan family, well known both in so
ciety and in the financial world are
staying. Roger Sloan, the son, is cap
tivated by Marie's actions. First he
meets her on the beach. It is mid- (
night and there is a full moon. The
waves kiss the shore —but then the ,
reality shatters as if a dream for (
his mystery girl runs away.
He next meets lier at a fashionable ]
dance at the hotel, where they dance s
together most of the evening. He
Pleads with her to learn her name. J
This She refuses —but tears a portion '
from his handkerchief and tells him (
when he receives that back ne may t
come apd see her. One day he re- ]
ceives the corner of his handkerchief
and he attends a fashionable recep- 1
t'on There he meets his moonlight
[phantom. You think the whole story
has been told in these paragraphs but
it has in fact only merely been start- '
c j what follows makes "A Midnight <
Romance" a picture every woman will
enjov r.nd take great pride in. An- J
other thing this picture was pro- <
duccd bv women alone. The star is a 1
woman, the director not a director but '
a directoress and the author a woman
hut if you have ever seen a more
clever play conceived by men you've
got to show us.
Dancing for the camera is no sim
ple matter, according to Marguerite
de la Motte. the beautiful girl now
supporting Bessie Barriscale in "Jos
selyn's Wife." Marguerite has been
dancing ever since she was seven
years old. She creates her own
dances and Is shown in a charming
hunting scene pitter-pat skit in this
picture. The difficulty about dancing
for the screen she claims is that the
dancer is confined to a very limited
space. "Some people may be able to
dance on a dollar," she says, "but the
artistic dancer must have plenty of
All actors and actresses have a
scrap-book in which they try to keep
all the clippings and pictures printed
shout them. In this respect the beau
tiful Anna Q. Nilsson, star of Metros
"The Way of the Strong" is not un
like her sister stars.
"One can derive great pleasure,
said Miss Nilsson. "from a scrap-book.
1 I know I dig mine out occasionally,
i I have such fun. The styles change
s6 in the pictures."
"But a scrap-book, said her friend,
"is so tiresome: the same thing each
time you look at it."
"Do you know." responded Anna,
"that there is nothing except the old
family album which will give you so
many laughs as tho scrap-book."
According to statements made in
T-os Angeles. Victoria Ford, wife of
Tom Mix, will return to the screen,
to take the role of leading lady In
some of Tom's forthcoming produc
tions. Before marriage, Mrs. Mix
played opposite Tom Mix in a number
of "pictures.
Wheeler Oakman, considered one of
the lest looking and talented men
who has appeared before the camera,
is back from France. He was at
tached to the 144 th Engineers. Metro
has signed a long-time contract with
him. He is to play a leading role in
Metro's latest picture now being
filmed, "Madelem of the Red Wood.s"
Several days ago the cameramen
were ordered to go to Madge Evans'
; private school and film her studying,
; without her knowledge of it. Madge,
Iby the way, is one of the "Junior
j stars." She is now about ten years
j old. The cameramen went to school
I —hid the machine behind large cur
tains. oiled the mechanism so It
wouldn't he noisy and then started
cranking at a person they thought
was Madge. They had filmed slightly
more than 100 feet when the sup
posed-to-be Madgo turned around and
looked souarely at them. A few words
of unchoice language filtered through
the curtain and an excited camera
men sppronched the school teacher
with the question, "Where is Madge?"
Receiving a negative snswer. the cam
eraman dlsaopeored down the street,
camera, on shoulder. There In front
of n I.os Angeles theater he saw the
little wcrld star looking at a poster
of herself. What Mrs. Evans did to
the young star has been censored
Central Pennsylvania confer
ence quotas, announced to-day
by Elmore B. Jeffery, financial
campaign chairman, total $195,-
516, and arc made up as fol
lows :
Harrishurg district $137,738
Sunbury district 127,768
YVilliamspoi't district. . . 102,229
Altoona district 127,781
going over with a shout. In this
greatest ot ail undertakings by the
Representative men, both In the
clergy and among the laymen, are
leading the campaign. Names of the
leaders announced to-day for the
various districts are: Charles K.
Abrahams. Baltimore, Md.; Frank
V. Coggins, Roland Park, Md.;
George W. Corner, Baltimore, Md.;
John W. Sherwood, Baltimore, Md.;
J. M. Patterson, Cumberland. Md.;
E. S. Brashears, Washington, D. C.
R. A. Zentmyer, Tyrone, Pa.;
Warren VanDyke, Harrishurg, Pa.;
S. W. Dickson. Berwick, Pa.; M.
| B. Rich, Woolrioh, Pa.; Roy I. Ful
ton, Clearfield. Pa.: Howard A. Bar
rett, Alexandria, Va.; J. T. Stepney,
Annapolis. Md.
Dr. B. M. Rhetta, Baltimore, Md.;
Freeman Lowry, Clarksburg, W.
Va.: Dr. T. E. Jones, Washington,
D. C.; Henry P. Cannon, Bridgeville.
Del.; W. O. Hoffecker, Smyrna, Del.;
Sen., Atwood Bennett, Salisbury,
Md.; E. C. Hardesty. Wilmington,
The Rev. Don S Colt, Baltimore,
Md.; the Rev. John T. Ensor,
Govans, Md.; the Rev. William W.
Barnes, Baltimore, Md.; the Rev.
Benjamin Fi DeVries, Cumberland,
Md.; the Rev. John R. Edwards,
Washington, D. C.; the Rev. John
Marshall, Washington, D. C.
The Rev. Emory M. Stevens. Al
toona, Pa.; the Rev. E. R. Heck
man, Harrishurg; the Rev. J. E.
Souser, Shamokin, Pa.; the Rev. H.
L. Jacobs. Williamsport, Pa.; the
Rev. E. J. Ruddock, Lynchburg,
Va.; the Rev. Joseph H. Jenkins,
Annapolis. Md.; the Rev. E. S. Wil
liams, Baltimore, Aid.
The Rev. S. H. Brown, Harpers'
Ferry, W. Va.: the Rev. M. W.
Clair, Washington, D. C.; the Rev.
W. R. Mowbray. Dover, Delaware;
the Rev. W. A. Wise. Smvrna, Del.;
the Rev. Vaughan C. Collins, Salis
bury, Md.; the Rev. Robert Watt,
Wilmington, Del.
Annville, Pa., May 17.—The Ann
ville school board has re-elected the
following teachers for the ensuing
year: Principal, C. G. Dotter; in
structors, Miss Louise Henry, Miss
Addie Snyder, Miss Ruth Heffleman,
Miss Daphne Graham and Miss Ada
Bossard. The following grade teach
ers have been re-elected: Eighth
grade, Mrs. Albert Barnhart: seventh
grade, Miss Anna Loos; sixth grade,
Mrs. Victor Blouch; fifth grade, Miss
Ruth Clendenin; fourth grade, Miss
Ruth Whiskeyman; third grade.
Miss Mary Landis. second grade,
Miss Veronne Dodd; first grade,
Miss Elizabeth Walter.
Annville, Pa., May 16.—A dinner
attended by about fifty men who as
sisted in the Victory Loan campaign
which put Annville and vicinity
"over the top" was held in the Union
Hose Company hall, in Railroad
street. Alfred IC. Mills, chairman
of the committee, acted as toastmas
ter. Addresses were made by Judge
C. V. Henry, Professor H. H. Shenk,
the Rev. W. F. DeLong, Chaplain P!
D. Witman and Dr. Harry Zimmer
A new train each way between Har
rishurg and Allentown will he placj
on the Philadelphia and Reading
schedule, effective Sunday. The one
train will leave here at 1 p. m. and
the other will arrive here at 11:30
a. m.
You must be able to take the food you fancy without
discomfort —you can aid digestion and assimilation and I I
11 insure maximum nutrition by occasionally taking a JffS
|| dose of the famous family remedy, Beecham's Pills. ill
■\\ Under their safe, gentle, but powerful influence, you /If
|l\ can shake off a host of troubles which tend to make /If
■\\ m^sera^^e * Dyspepsia, headaches, depression and /If
m\\ want tone, to mention but a few, will disap- 111
I\\ pear; and you will be blessed by joys of solid robust 111
mil health. These wonderfully efficient pills are 111
ll\ the favorite medicine of thousands of families. JIB
ll\ What Beecham's Pills have done for them they 118
VA can do for you. After taking a few doses 11/
ljA you will have every reason to congratulate 11/
VA yourself on your progress. You may look 11/
VA forward to renewed good health, and 11/
VA to the happiness which attends a life 11/
free from all dyspeptic ailments. 11/
There is no need to deny yourself ///
your favorite dishes they will ///
At all VA. not inconvenience you if you /U DM*
, ' ** V\ M m /MM •oatu.to-w.mtn
10c, 25c. F /MM mr,-with rverj box.
Many Inquire Into the Government's Plan For Providing
Land; Question Up to Congress
Washington, May 16.—With an
ever-increasing flood of men return
ing home from the war to take up
anew the tasks of civil life, many
of them with greatly changed ideas
of life and ambitions and in a quan
dary as to just what to do. are
appealing to tho Department of the
Interior for information as to the
intentions of the government in its
proposed plan of providing farms
for soldiers.
Such a deluge of requests has
been received from the men who
wore the uniform as to emphasize
the lesson of all other wars that
the service men, because of army l
life, with its openness and activity,
largely seek out-of-doors vocations.
The Interior Department has al
ready explained to more than 40,-
000 men that the development of its
plans rests solely with Congress. It :
is expected that early In the extra ]
session which convenes May 19,
there will be introduced bills cov
ering the farms-for-soldiers plan.
Development l'lnn
Briefly the department is saying
that, if such legislation is passed,
work will begin at once in the de
velopment of co-operative farm set
tlements for soldiers and sailors in
nearly all of tho States. In prac
tically every State in the Union
there are large areas of land suit- i
able for this purpose. There is dry |
land in the West that noeds water, j
which can be provided by building i
dams and canals. In the East are j
large areas of cut-over or logged-oft
timber, lunds from which it will bo
necessary to blow the stumps and
clear oft" the underbrush. In tho
South Is a large amount of cut-over
land and swamp land which riiust be
Many of the soldiers have asked
if it will be possible for them to
obtain a job near their homes by
draining, clearing, irrigating and
improving these lands. That again i
depends upon the action .of Con- j
gress in providing the money for i
construction. The plans propose that j
these settlements ho scattered all i
over the country, so that it would I
he possible for every honorably dis
charged soldier or sailor or marine |
to work near his old home. These j
would he work of all kinds in con- j
nection with these settlements, lrom >
the highest technical and clerical |
positions to that of laborer. i
The plan involves "the new farm ,
idea" in that there will be built
what are known as community set
tlements, each containing a number
of farm homes, so that the men
will have ne&r neighbors, good roads
over which to bring their produce to
town, and a market for the sale ol
the produce within a short distance
of the farm home. Efforts will he]
made to overcome the handicaps of
farm life that are driving tho peo- ]
pie to the cities—the lack of society
in the country, the distance between j
farm homes, tho remoteness from j
tho post otflcc and the newspaper,
the desire for better school facili- ]
ties for the children. Under the new j
way there will be the farm village, ,
the' settlement of farmers around a i
center which is their home, in which
can be gathered most of the advan
tages of the city—the good school,
the church, the moving picture, the
well-outfltted store, and these, with |
good roads, the rural express, the |
telephone, the automobile and the]
post office will make life on then
farm a thing of far different mean- |
ing from the isolated life it has]
been. _
May Select a Farm
After these service men have
built the dams and canals, or clear- ,
ed the cut-over land of stumps, or !
built the ditches to drain the swamp :
lands; after they have helped to I
erect houses and barns, built fences, |
constructed roads and laid out town I
sites, built creameries, canneries,]
warehouses and schools, after they]
have in fact reclaimed the land, the ]
government intends to allow the I
men to pick out one of these farms. M
The plan provides that these farms!
and homes shall he paid for in small j
payments over a long term of years.
It is expected that the men will be I
able to pay the first small payment]
out of the wages received from the i
government in helping to build these I
settlements. The balance can be >
paid from the proceeds from the j
sale* of crops.
It is planned that the govern- j
ment will also furnish the new ]
farmers with the necessary stock i
and farm implements, these to be |
paid for in small payments spread
over several years.
These farms will contain from
forty to eighty acres for general
farming purposes, from eighty to
one hundred and sixty acres for live
stock purposes, from fifteen to
twenty acres for fruit farms and
from live to twenty acres for truck
Competent instructors In farm
practice will be stationed on each
project to teach the men how to
make a success of farming. This
will make it possible for men who
know nothing about farming to
make a success of these farms. The
plan is to be open to every man who
lias worn Uncle Sam's uniform in
the great war.
Oil Stove Causes Burning
of "Fisherman's Cottage"
Annvtllc, Pa., May 16.—While two
young men, Baltz and Bigler, of Ann
ville, were painting a boat at the
water works dam on Monday eve
ning they lighted an oil stove and
one of the burners overflowed, set
ting the whole stove afire. The
flames reached the "Fisherman's
Cottage" and the building was soon
in flames and burned to the ground
The cottage was the most beautiful
in that section and the loss was con
Bishop James Henry Darlington
confirmed twenty adults in a service
at the Huntingdon Reformatory this
week. The service was the first in
the history of the Institution.
The New
are ready for men who
seek the best and yet
practice strict economy
by making sure that
their dollars get the ful
lest value.
All the new and ex
clusive styles of Sennits
Split Straws and
fancy Braids and Genu
ine Panamas,
$2 to $lO
5 North Third St. t
Oldest Resident of
Linglestown Is Dead
Private funeral services for Mrs.
Annie Mader, oldest resident of
Linglestown. will be held at the home
of her daughter. Mrs. George It.
Moyer Monday afternoon. Further
services will be held at the Church of
God at 2:15 o'clock, liurial will be
made in the Willow Grove Cemetery.
Mrs. Mader. who was aged 83 years
and J months, died yesterday. Slio
was widely knoVvii and had many
, rriends who mourn her loss. She was
| a member of the Church of GM for
many years, and was actively Identi
fied with its activities for the entire
term of her membership. The Rev,
| Mr. Bartel. of York, will conduct the
j funeral services. Ho was pastor at
THE largest users of motor oils put
their lubricating problems up to us.
We like it. Our large staff of experts is
always ready and anxious to solve lubricat
ing troubles.
This service is offered to you. Stop at
any Atlantic Service Station or garage that
sells Atlantic Light, Medium, Heavy and
Polarine. The trouble will be found and the
right remedy suggested without charge.
gj| MOTOR OILS (8*
mggjf Keep Upkeep Down Igjgjp
I Classy j
I m Clothes |
f )l\ Are Half the Battle 1
f WjT 'aJ / ' W\ Our quality suits, beau- £
k v-l tifully tailored to your in- ■
( fum V j j dividual measure from our J
C exclusive line of Spring I
I a ? d Summer Woolens, I
£* ve a man distinction, m
l If/If M* I mark him out from the J
i //1 4% I common, read y-m ade, 5
' I! I everybody's-w ear i n g-it I
I / Commands Respect |
J&l / Your entire satisfaction is £
- I here assured, otherwise you
I will not be asked to accept the £
yffp garments. J
A Perfect Fit and |
1 We make and de- Faultless Tailoring (
sign every style that o . , C
the tailoring craft Mrictly Guaranteed J
can produce. _ , v
L _ ~ .Just drop in, gentl-men, any- J
< Conservative Lng- time and examine carefully our K
| lish or Waist Line magnificent line of woolens. £
Come, you are welcome, you #
I will not be asked to buy. £
I Men's and Young Mens Suitings $
E Values $30.00 to $37.50 §
I Measure F* $22.50 to $28.50 I
High Grade Suitings {
Values $42.50 to $50.00 / f /
: Metufe For $32.50 to $38.50 j
! Superfine Highest Grade Suitings I
, Values $55.00 to $65.00 (
ItZt llr $42.50 to $47.50 I
Standard Woolen Co. I
Harrisburg's Oldest Popular Priced Tailors #
103 North Second Street—2 Doors Above Walnut St J
Ixarrisburg, Pa. Alexander Agar, Mgr.' I
We exhibit the largest selection of BLUE and BLACK £
SERGES in the State, ranging in price from $22.50 up to S
$47.50. Come in and see for yourself. £
Lawn Mowers Sharpened
Court and Cranberry Sts.
Linglestown twenty five yearn ago.
Mrs. Mader was the widow of Moses
Mader. She Is iurvived by two
daughters, Mrs. George It. Moyer and
Mrs. Hnmmelbnuglj. of Wormieysburs,
and a son, William Mader. of Johns
Funeral Services at
Home For John McKay
Funeral services for Representative
John McKay. Republican member of
the House from Luzerne county, will if
be held at his residence. 73 Hughes \
street. Luzerne, wlih the Rev. W. J.
Day officiating. Burial will be made
n the Lvergreen Cemetery. Mr. Mc-
Kay died yesterday in his apartment,
340 .South Sixteenth street. He was
aged 6 1 years and had many friends