Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 03, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Happenings of a Day in Central Pennsylvania
Conference Superintenent So
Advises the Young Men
Given Licenses
Reading, Pa., Oct. 8. At the |
120 th annual United Brethren Con
ference here. Conference Superin
tendent the Rev. Dr. S. C. Enck, of
Philadelphia, presented his second
annual report. It was a full ac
count of the work done by the con
ference throughout the year.
The evangelism of the churches Is
to be continuous throughout the year
and the young men who are licensed
to preach are urged to enter Lebanon
Valley College, where courses are
offered to best qualify them, but as
the superintendent said, "Remain
single." Seven young men were
recommended for license to preach,
and they ore advised not to wed for
the present.
Btshop W. M. Bell, of Washington,
D. C., in an address said:
"Jesus Christ is Insistent that
the church address Itself to the ram
pant Immorality of this day.
"The church and the ministry this
year 1919 must get in touch with the
situation to-day. They must know
about political manipulation that
are going on. We must mix up In
things political."
Cuts Second Crop of
Hay This Season
Lcwistown, Pa., Oct. 3.—John Bet
leyon, a farmer In the lower end
of Ferguson Valley, is cutting his
second crop of hay for this season
and will harvest about 40 tons of
timothy In this crop which is a most
valuable feed for dairy and other
cows when mixed with silo feed.
Hot water
—dsH Sure Relief
For Men
Union Suits
$2 to sls if ft
Dressing if* II '| j
* Gowns jUM \mf
slot® $75 H jf*
Forry's y I
Penn-Harris j|
"Dure Your
Rupture Like
I Cured Mine"
)ld Sea Captain Cared Eis Own
Rupture After Doctors Said
"Operate or Death."
Bis Remedy and Book Sent Free.
Captain Colllngs sailed the seas for
many years; then he sustained a bad
double rupture that soon forced him to
not only remain ashore, but kept him
bedridden for years. He tried doctor
after doctor and truss after truss. No
results! Finally, he was assured that
he must either submit to a dangerous
and abhorrent operation or die. He did
•either! He cured himself instead.
"Fo'low Men and Women, You Don't Have
To Be Cut Up, and You Don't Hove
To Bo Tortured By Truster."
Captain Colllngs made a study oi
himself, of his condition —and at last he
was rewarded by the finding of the
method th.at so quickly made him a well,
strong, vigorous and happy man.
Anyone can use the same methodi
It's simple, easy, safe and inexpensive.
Evety ruptured person in tho world
should have the Captain Colllngs book,
telling all about how he cured himself,
and how anyone may follow the same
treatment in their own home without
any trouble. The bock and medicine are
FREE. They will be sent prepaid to
any rupture sufferer who will fill cut
the below coupon. But send it right
away — now —before you put down this
L paper. , , .. ~.
AV. A. Colllngs (Inc.i
Box 91-D, Watertown, N. V.
Please send me your FREE Rup-
Hire Remedy and Book without
j obligation on my part what
Hni l
: H *> -
Paul Is the first orphan of the
I World War to enter the Soldiers*
Orphan Industrial School at Scot
land, Pa. He was admitted to the
institution several weeks ago.
Reading Has Good
Continuation Schools
llondiiß, Pa., Oct. 3.—Continua
[ tion schools of Reading are the best
in the State and are held as a model
for the United States, according to
Miss Claire Snyder, of Harrisburg,
State inspector of continuation
schools, who is in Reading. Details
of the work here were explained to
Miss Snyder by George D. Stoeckel,
supervisor of continuation schools.
"Reading," Miss Snyder declared,
"is further advanced with it con
tinuation schools than any city in
Pennsylvania. The corps of teach
ers is an excellent one and Reading
may well be taken as a model
throughout the United States."
Helped to Thrash at
the Age of 82 Years
i Middleburg, Pa., Oct. 3.—Cyrus
Rathbon, 82 years old, to-day said
he feels good over the work he per
formed several days ago when he
helped Frank Smith to thrash. Young
men in the neighborhood said the
work was too hard. Mr. Smith then
called upon Mr. Rathbon.
j At the first sign of
skin trouble apply
That patch of eruption is not necet - i
sarily a serious matterl Even in severe, i
i well-established cases of eczema, ring- ;
worm or similar affections, Resinoi :
Ointment and Resinoi Soap usually re
lieve the itching at once and quickly
overcome the trouble completely. How
I much move, then, can this simple, in
( expensive treatment be relied on to dis
! pel skin troubles in their earlier stages.
Kesinol Soar and Resinoi Ointment are sold br
all druaaiats. For samples of each, free, writs to
Dept. 1-R, Resinoi, Baltimore, Md.
We Eat Too Much Meat Which
Clogs Kidneys, Then the
Back Hurts
Most folks forget that the kidneys,
like the bowels, get sluggish and
clogged and need a flushing occa
sionally, also we have backache and
dull misery in the kidney region, se
vere headaches, rheumatic twinges,
torpid liver, acid stomach, sleepless
ness and all sorts of bladder disor
i ders.
You simply must keep your kid
j neys active and clean, and the mo-
I ment you feel an ache or pain in the
| kidney .egjor., get about four oup-ces
! of Jad Salts from any good drug
| store here, take a tablespoonful In
j a glass of water before breakfast, for
1 a few la-* s and your kdneys will then
! act fine. This 1.-.>n< us salts Is made
I from the rieid of g.apes ar.d lemon
I juice, combined with lithia, and Is
| harmless to flush clogged kidrreys
and stimulate them to normal actlv
-1 ity. It also neutralizes the acids in
the urine so !t no longer irritates,
j thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts is harmless; inexpensive;
j makes a delightful effervescent
! lithia-water drink which everybody
! should take r.-ow and then to keep
i their kidneys clean, thus avoiding
serious complications.
A well-known local druggist says
he sells lots of Jad Salts to folks
j who believe in overcomng kidney
] trouble while it is-only trouble.
All of Them, Well Known Throughout Central Pennsylva
nia, Are Taking Part in the Sessions Being
Hel in Reaing This Week
Reading, Pa., Oct. 3.—Three of
the aged ministers of the East Penn
sylvania United Brethren Conference,
although not in the active work, are
present at the sessions and take a
deep Interest In all the deliberations.
They are the Rev. James Shoop, of
Elizabethville ;the Rev. J. B. Funk,
of Mountvllle, and the Rev. W. Gam
bler, of Lebanon.
Tho Rev. James Shoop Is a native
of Dauphin- county and is a member
of the Conference since 1867. While
In the active pastorate he served the
following charges; Bellgrove, Val
ley View, Sinking Spring, Pinegrove,
Lebanon Salem, Tower City, Allen
town, Avon, Lykens Circuit and
Elizabethville. He also served as
presiding elder for a number of
Officials Suspend Gambling
After Notice of Law and
Order Society
'Lancaster, Oct. 3.—This, the last
day of the Lancaster county fair, Is
going through on a clean cut basis,
according to officials of the fair as
sociation. Action is causing Immedi
ate suspension of all questionable de
vices and shows on the Midway,
c?me following notice from the
Lancaster Law and Order Society.
The fair officials were Informed
by the law and order society that
thirty or more gambling devices
were wide-open and that a woman
show of questionable character was
being run.
The letter of the society was
turned over by the Fair management
to Captain Smith, of the State Police,
whose troopers have been policing
the Fair, and later a conference was
held between representatives of the
Law and Order Society and the
captain and his lieutenant. After a
full discussion and the position of
the Law and Order Society made
clear, the officer of the State Police
declared that they were ready to
enforce the law, and that they would
make all arrests on warrants sworn
out by the Law and Order Society.
The representatives of the Law
and Order Society then stated that
It was not their desire to prosecute
If the Fair management would agree
to discontinue all gambling and any
show that was Indecent or Immoral,
and would notify the society.
The Fair management acceded to
the demand of the Law and Order
Mlllerstown, Oct. B.—Robert Hop
ple has purchased the property
which waa formerly the National
Miss Sallle Nankwell, of Steelton,
spent Sunday at her home here.
G. W. Fry is visiting relatives In
Philadelphia and Newark, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. James Rounsley and
daughter, Miss Edith Rounsley, were
in Harrisburg on Friday.
Mrs. H. H. Taylor was a visitor
in Newport.
Miss Mary Ulsh has resumed her
studies at Irving College, Meehan
Mrs. Warren Beacham was a vis
itor in Harrisburg on Friday.
Miss Sarah Klpp has gone to Coon
Rapids, lowa, where she will spend
a month with her friend. Miss Dol
sey Hufferd.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hay, of Stam
fad, Conn., visited Mr. arid Mrs.
John Wood this week.
Mrs. O. O. Wagner has returned
home from the Harrisburg Hospital,
where she underwent an operation
several weeks ago.
James Rounsley transacted busi
ness In New Bloomfleld Wednesday.
Casper Swartz was In Philadelphia,
where he attended a banquet In
honor of the 314 th Regiment of the
79th Division, of which he waa a
Foster Bollinger has returned
home from a two weeks' visit In
Utlca, N. Y.
Strike Cripples the
Berwick Car Plant
Berwick, Fa., Oct. 3.—The local
plant of the American Car and Foun
| dry Company is seriously crippled
: by a strike called by the Central
Labor Union. Labor leaders de- j
clared that many departments were '
completely tied up while In the
others from 35 to 90 per cent of the
employes were said to have answered
the call.
The company claimed that about
36 per cent of Its 4,500 employes re
ported for work as usual this morn
ing and that many others returned
during the day.
Among the demands of the strik
ers are recognition of their union,
seniority rights and the reinstate
ment of discharged men.
Rabbi Haas to Assist
in Cornerstone Laying
Lewlstovrn, Pa.. Oct. 3.—The He
brew congregation of Ohev Sholom
issued invitations to-day for the cor
nerstone laying of tho new synagogue
at 20 East Third street, which will
take place Sundny, at 2.30 o'clock.
The committeemen In charge of the
ceremony are H. J. Cohen, Jacob
Hurwitz, Harry Sherman, S. Hallem
and David Houck.
On the program are selections
by the Rurnham Community Band,
prayer by Rabbi Hnas, of Harris
burg: lecture by Dr. Hutchinson, ad
dress by Dr. F. A. Rupp, lecture by
Rabbi Haas. This Is the flrst syna
gogue In Lewlatown.
Father Wills Hift
Daughter a Cow
Reading, Pa., Oct. 3.—William
Landis. late of Pike township. In
his will, which was filed for prqbate
at the office of Register Wertz, makes
j provision that his daughter
IMary Jane Strauser, Is to receive all
his household effects and "the choice
of one of my cows."
The Rev. J. B. Funk Is a native
of Lancaster county and was re
ceived into the Conference In 1871.
He served a number of charges In
the early years of his ministerial
career the last being Florin, near
Mt. Joy.
Tho Rev. W. Gambler Is one of the
oldest ministers of the Conference,
having been admitted In 1879. On
account of falling health he was
compelled to relinquish the active
work several years ago. Ho served
the following charges as pastor:
Pinegrove, Middleburg, Susquehanna
Circuit, Lebanon Salem, Grnntvllle,
Mt. Carmol, Tower City, Reading
Zlon and St. Paul's, Lebanon. For
a number of years he has resided
- at Lebanon.
Woman Said to Have Two
Husbands; Another Man
Two Wives
Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 3.—Some pe
culiar tangles in Lower End matri
mony were aired In a session of
Surety Court held by Judge Sadler.
One woman said to have two hus
bands was seeking support from the
second, and a common-law wife
wanted support from her husband
who has lately been married with
due legal formality.
Charles B. Sanders, West Fair
view, was charged with nonsupport
by his wife. It was claimed that
they were married in 1904 and that
he left home in 1918. The defense
stated that Mrs. Sanders was mar
ried to a man named Forney, who
reappeared four years after the mar
riage. Forney had formerly been
reported dead In a letter to his
mother, It was claimed. Sanders
had also agreed to pay his wife $25
per month, It was stated. Judge
Sadler held that he had no Jurisdic
tion, but that Sanders ought to pro
vide for his wife. A civil case will
probably result.
Mrs. David Erney, of New Cum
berland, charged her husband with
not supporting her and three chil
dren, with failure to stay at home
and attacking her. Erney claimed
that his wife had refused to provide
meals. He was ordered to pay S4O
per month.
Claiming that she was his com
mon-law wife, Mrs. Edward Bom
gardner claimed that her husband
had given nothing to her support
since" 1916. She lives In the Lower
End, but said they had formerly
been In Philadelphia and for a time
In Perry county. When Bomgard
ner took out a marriage license she
brought suit. Bomgardner Is now
married and living In West Fair
view. The case was continued.
Washington Visited
Carlisle 125 Years Ago
Carlisle, Pa„ Oct. 3.—Sunday will
mark the 125 th anniversary of the
visit of George Washington to Car
lisle and will be observed with spe
cial ceremony. Washington staved
in Carlisle for several davs and wor
shipped at the First Presbyterian
Church here. This church still
stands and Is one of the oldest edi
fices In the country. The Rev. A
N. Hagerty, the pastor. In his ser
;mond Sunday will use excerpts from
the sermon delivered at the time of
Washington's visit by the Rev. Dr.
Davidson, then the pastor. The in
A. e . n , t o( L currpfl "t the time of the
Whisky Insurrection, and the First
President reviewed his troops from
a point where Dickinson College
buildings now stand. A feature In
the observance Sunday will be the
attendanee of the Union Fire Com
pany members. This company Is 130
years old, and the Rev. Dr. David
son, who delivered the sermon, was
the first president.
Saves Girl Caught
in Railroad Track
Lancaster Pa. Oct. 3.—Charles
Mentzer, a Pennsylvania railroad car
inspector of Columbia, released a
young girl whose foot was fast in
a railroad track at the Lemon street
crossing, In time to prevent what
might have been a fatal accident.
The girl was crossing the tracks
when her shoe caught lh the rails.
Several women were near at the
time, but, hearing the approach of
a train, they turned their heads and
losing presence of mind did not at
tempt to release her. Mr. Mentzer
happened in sight Just at that mo
ment and, running to tho scene, un
laced the shoe, pulled the girl's foot
out, and then with his hammer
j knocked the shoe out before an east
bound train thundered along over the
New Cigar Factory
Planned For Ephrata
, Ephrata, Pa., Oct. 3.—L. Rupptn.
1 residing near Akron, proprietor of
what Is known as the Ruppln Cigar
• Factoi-y, near that borough, rented
i the large warehouse of H. M. Oer
- hart on Chestnut street, west, of
■ i Park avenue, this borough, where he
1 | will open a cigar factory, on or about
■ October 15. It Is expected that
• about 30 hands will be employed in
> the new industry. John Eck, of
i Akron, who has been manager of
the Ruppln factory near Akron, will
' he manager of the new factory in
, this borotigh.
; Rally Day Service
at Liverpool Sunday
Liverpool, Oct. 3.—Rally day ex
ercises will he observed by the
. Methodist Sunday School on Sunday.
An Interesting program of special
music, addresses, and dialogues is
i being prepared by the committee
t assisted by the Superintendent S.
1 Maurice Shulor. Automobiles will
s transport the older members of tho
r church, and every effort is being
1 made to make the best Rally Day
• exercises in the history of the Sun
day School.
r * •
; ' >,
i " ■ ; •
~ " ■
;< .
Tills young woman has completed
her studies as a nurse at tho Colum
bia Hospital and expects to enter the
services of the United States Army.
She Is the youngest person to gradu
ate from the Marietta institution.
Charged With Death of Boy
N in Cave-in of Scran
ton Street
Scranton, Pa., Oct. 3. —For the
first time In the history of anthra
cite coal mining officials of a coal
company were Indicted here yester
day for involuntary manslaughter
In causing the death of a person
through a mine cave-in. W. W.
Inglis, vice-president and general
manager and S. D. Dimmick, gen
eral Superlntendfent of the Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western
Company are the officials Indicted
being charged with causing the
death of Robert Warburton, eleven
years old, who was swallowed in a
cave-In while at play on a street in
West Scranton on August 12 last.
The cave-tn occurred in the work
ings of the Diamond mine of the
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
Company and It Is alleged that It
was due to the reckless manner in
which the company removed pillars
left to support the surface.
New Cumberland, Oct. B.—Mrs. J.
L. Wert entertained the Missionary
Society of Covenant Presbyterian
church on Tuesday evening at her
home on Sixteenth street. The fol
lowing persons were present: Mrs.
S. P. Eby, Mrs. Lutz, Mrs. Moyer,
Mrs. Bush, Mrs. McClaster, Mrs.
Sears, Mrs. Castle, Mrs. Stuck, Mrs.
Shirk, Mrs. Troup, Mrs. Stouffer,
Mrs. Paul, Mrs. Kauffman, Mrs.
Steeley, Mrs. Higle, Miss Stauffer,
Miss Kauffman and Miss Stenecainp,
of Lancaster who ha been a week
end guest of Mrs. Wert.
The Senior, Junior and Freshman
classes of tho High School and the
different grades have purchased rec
ords for the school victrola.
The Endora Guild of the Meth
odist Sunday School were entertained
at the home of Mrs. Ross Meckley
at Hillside last night.
The Boys Brigade will hold a
meeting in the basement of Baugh
man Memorial Methodist church this
The Council will meet on Monday
Mrs. John Zimmerman of Market
Street, went to Washington, D. C.
to spend a week with her son,
George Zimmerman and family.
Mrs. G. H. Reiff and the Misses
Rachel and Sara Gracey, of Now
Cumberland, went to New York.
Mrs. Anna Peters, of New Cumber
land Is visiting her daughter, Mrs.
I. M. Murback at Allentown.
Captain Tuthill to
Be Mustered Out
Gettysburg, Pa., Oct. 3.—Captain
Tracy E. Tuthill. United States In
fantry, instructor of military science
and tactics at Gettysburg College, has
been removed as commandant of
the unit of the Reserve Officers'
Training Corps hero and has gone
to Camp Dlx, New Jersey, to be mus
tered out of the service. Captain
Tuthill was in command of the unit
at the college for a little more than
a year and during that time rarid
I strides were made In the military
regulations of the institution. The
successor of Captain Tuthill has not
yet been announced, and until a
commander is named by the War
Department the unit will be In
charge of First Sergeant Duke, who
was the assistant In the department.
Mediators Try to
End Silk Mill Strikes
Scranton. Pa., Oct. 3.—ln an ef
fort to end the silk workers' strike
which has closed about a dozen
mills in Lackawanna county. State
mediators are here trying to bring
about a conference between the
strikers and the mill owners. At
present nbout 8,000 workers are out
and so far all efforts towards a set
tlement have gone for naught. Mean
while the work of unionizing all the
silk workers of the valley Is being
pushed by officers of the textile
workers who are threatening a gen
eral silk strike.
Three Candidates For
Judge Spent $37,045.80
Scranton, Pa., Oct. 3.—Three can
illdate? for the judicial nomination
in Lackawanna county spent a total
of $37,945.80 according to the ex
pense accounts Just filed. District
George W. Maxey, who led
the ricld spent $18,546.85 to poll
14,000 votes. Jame J. O'Neill, who
was second high, spent $4,080
and W. R. Lewis, who came In third
in the race expended $14,498,95
making It the costliest judicial prim
ary ever held In this county.
•[Other State News on Page 7.1
York Haven Citizens Decorat
ing For the ftig Event
York Haven, Pa., Oct. 3.—York
Haven Is gaily attired to-day for the
community Welcome Home celebra
tion to be held here to-morrow In
honor of the returned soldiers, sail
ors and marines of this borough and
.community. With favorable weather
existing, hundreds of out-of-town
people will come here for the fes
tivities. Residents were busily en
gaged to-day decorating their homes'
and business places with bifnting,
American flags and banners. Ten
gaily decorated arches have been
erected at Intervals along Main
street, this being done at the ex
pense of the finance committee.
One hundred and seventy-four in
vitations have been mailed out to
returned soldiers, and fully 90 per
cent, of these are expected to par
ticipate in the street demonstration
at 1.30 p. m. Fully 500 persons will
take part. Three bands, Starview,
Zions View and Emlgsvllle, will fur
nish music for the affair. Follow
ing a march over the principal
streets of the town, the parade will
disband at the community flagpole,
where patriotic exercises will be held
and a large new American flag, 12
by.,20 feet In dimensions, will be un
furled. The speakers for the occa
sion will he Judge Moore, of Brook
lyn, N. Y.; Attorney Walter B. Hays,
I Congressman Edward S. Brooks, of
York, and H. W. Stokes, of Phila
delphia. president of the York Haven
Paper Company.
The addresses will be made from
the porch of the Haven Hotel a his
toric place. Lafayette having feasted
and lodged there during the Revo
lutionary Wnr.'e-Tmmediatply after
the exercises at the community flag
pole, the soldiers, sailors and ma
rines, their mothers and wives, will
be tendered a banquet In St. Paul's
Hall. During the banquet the Star
view Band will furnish music.
Baptists on Record
Favoring Prohibition
Altoona, Pa.. Oct. 3.—Resolutions
were adopted at yesterday's session
of the Centre Association of Baptist
churches, commending the ratifica
tion of the eighteenth amendment to
the Federal Constitution relative to
prohibition and urging all citizens
In the association to vote only for
the election of persons to public of
fice who will vigorously enforce such
laws as are enacted for carrying It
into effect.
The association likewise endorsed
the nineteenth amendment providing
for woman suffrage, which Is now
before the legislation of the various
states for ratification. Johnstown
was selected as the place for next
year's convention and the Rev. Dr.
Clayton Grlnnell, pastor of the First
church of this city, was elected as
the association's delegate to the na
tional cbnvention to be held next
year at Buffalo, N. Y.
Annville, Pa., Oct. 3. M. H.
Gingrich and family, of Middletown,
were the guests of E. A. Henry and
family Sunday.
John F. Herr, of Middletown,
spent Sunday In town, the guest of
his parents.
Misses Ella Brightblll and Emma
Bomlmrger were visitors at Lawn
this week.
i H. H. Shenk and family and Mrs.
Mary Brightblll motored to Hura
melstown, where they called on Mrs.
Caroline Balsbaugh.
Alfred Mills was a visitor at Har
risburg Wednesday.
Guy Hitz and family, of this
place, spent Sunday at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. George Httz at Quen
E. A. Fay, superintendent of the
A. S. Kreider shoe factory, has been
elected temporary secretary of the
newly-organized Annville Gun Club.
The gunners propose to have their
(first meeting on Saturday, shooting
over Harry Millard's traps at Mlll
Miss Elizabeth Walters spent a
day at Lebanon.
Misses Mary Hetster and Kath
ryn Stein visited friends at Hershey
Tuesday evening.
Mrs. S. H. Derlckson and daugh-
I ter, Mary, and Miss Pearl Miller
were guests of friends at Hurrls
Mr. and Mrs. Amos Newgard mo
tored to Mlllersville where they vis
ited their daughter, Miss Martha
Newgard, who is a student in the
Mlllersville State Normal School.
Congregation Will
Return From Country
Shlrcmanstown, Pa., Oct. 3.—After
spending the summer at St. John's
In the country next Sunday morning,
the Bible school ami congregation
will return to Keller Memorial
church and resume regular service
at the usual hour.
The evening service will also he
held at Keller Memorial church next.
Sunday evening and the Rev. Ulysses
E. Apple, pastor of Trindle Springs
Lutheran congregation, will preach
the sermon. The church council
will hold a special meeting Friday
evening, October 10, to close up all
business matters of the congregation
for tho fiscal year and to prepare
for the annual meeting of St. John's
congregation Monday evening, Oc
tober 13.
How Pet
Likes em Upi
For Breakfast^/
WmMlB There's no
Kg other
i i!
OCTOBER 3, T919.
To Open Children's
Home Thanksgiving
Mechnnicsburg, Pa., Oct. 3.—lt
has been arranged to open the
-Methodist Episcopal Home for Chil
dren in Mechanicsburg on Thanks
giving Day, November 27. The trus
tees are now conducting a campaign
for the solicitation of fufids with
which to purchase the equipment.
Thirty-six orphans will be taken
care of at beginning.
B : 'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiim iiiiiiiiHniiiii!i>
£8~30~32 North Third Street.
Will Be Closed
All Day Saturday
on Account of
Religious Holiday
I There Is a Permanent
Satisfaction in Having
Made the Right
YOUR Stove should be selected carefully, because
it makes so much difference how it is con
structed and the kind of material put in it, as to the
service you will get out of it. We make our selections
carefully from the factory, so as to give our custom-
I ers the highest degree of satisfaction out of the
I Stoves purchased here.
I Combination Gas and Coal Ranges
I Regent Garland Cast Iron — *l^^.
$90.00 F^fP^
and priced from
PERT GLOBE Including Pipe Shelf.
Round Oak Heaters
Single or Double Heaters j
Our line represents three differ-, aßk
ent manufacturers in Heating ULj
Stoves. Such models as -•
i GAS HEATERS $4.50 9 *
All Stoves set up in your home, including three
joints of pipe and elbows. Guaranteed to give satis-
J faction.
Ro°d r . CT\ | o,
Rishel 6
Cheney 312 MARKET Machines
New Silk Mill For
City of Lancaster
Lancaster, Pa., Oct. 3.—This olty
is to have a new industry which
will give employment to several hun
dred people. The Reliance Silk Com
j pany, Paterson, N. J., has leased for
| a period of 15 years the property of
] John G. Schaum, 110 South Watar
street, and will become occupants
'on January 1, 1920.