Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 07, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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The Days News in Cities and Towns of Central Pennsylvania
Automobile Taken by Gettys
burg Police Property of
Pittsburgh tyan
Gettysburg, Pa., Oct. 7. —Because
the supply of gasoline was exhaust
ed a new Willys-Knight automo
bile was abandoned on the road be
tween here and Biglerville. No
trace can be found of the person
who was driving the machine. Miss
Edith Brown, who lives close by,
saw the car stop and a man climb
from behind the steering wheel and
walk away.
When the man failed to return in
three or four hours she thought
something wrong and telephoned the
Gettysburg police officials, who went
out and had the machine towed into
a garage. Investigation disclosed
the fact that the machine had been
stolen from the garage of Ralph
Jackson, of Pittsburgh, and was
his property, the thief changing the
license numbers, taking off the deal
er's tag and putting on another one.
Youth, Confused Because
of Detours, Becomes Lost
With Truckload of Goods
Chambersburg, Pa., Oct. 7.
For three days a youth, a bloodhound
and a large motor truck were lost
as completely as If they had fallen
into a coal mine caveln. The fam
ily of Victor Callan Is moving from
Ohio to Virginia and the son, Vic
or, Jr., was driving a truck load of
household goods through here
Thursday via Gettysburg. A detour
because of highway repairs caused
him to lose his way and until Sun
day his paVents, who followed a day
later, could get no trace of him. He
was then heard from away off his
Marries Girl He Met
on Duty in England
Ohanibersburg, Pa., Oct. 7.-—The
marriage of Capt. A. Richard Walk,
of this place, and Miss Elsie L. G.
Roberts, of Preston, England, took
place at the home of the groom on
Saturday afternoon, at 4 o'clock.
Captain Walk met Miss Roberts at
Oxford, England, where he was at
tending a school for officers of the
A. E. F. The friendship ripened
into a romance nnd culminated in
the event here. After the ceremony
the couple left on a wedding tour
through the Adirondacks and vi
Are neglecting their eyes and con
sequently are suffering with con
stant headaches. Our examination
is thorough and our prices very
reasonable. Let us examine your
eyes. P. J. Baumgardncr, 200 Mar
ket street. With P. H. Caplan Co.
Good Glasses, including examina
tion, for as little as $2.50. —Adv.
$lO to S3O [lil
FORRY'S ( pip
Open Evenings
"§r Ps
Stop that cough before it stops you.
You may save needless doctor bills
by using Bacon's Cough Drops.
They taste good, sweeten the
breath, and are good for the whole
You can stop your cold in its incip
iency. Keep a package handy.
"Good for the throat—
Bad for the Cough."
You will find them on sale at near
ly all stores. Ask for Bacon's.
( ¥ 1
Lewistown Firemen Are
at Lancaster Convention;
Have Fire Truck Along
Lewistown, Pa., Oct. 7.—Lewis
town is well represented at the Fire
men's Convention at Lancaster this
week. O. L. Wheeler, chief of the
Junction Fire Company, and 28
other members are there with their
handsome fire truck. William
Nighthart, one of the oldest fire
men of the Henderson Fire Com
pany of Lewistown, will attend the
convention. He seldom misses a
gathering of firemen. Each com
pany has many members ut the con
Surprise Function Held Last
Saturday Evening Was
Largely Attended
New Cumberland, Pa., Oct. 7.
On Saturday evening a surprise party
was held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Prowell in York county
in honor of their daughter, Mae
Prowell. These guests were pres
ent: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Prowell,
Mr. and Mrs. Filber Sanders, Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Hiler, Mr. and
Mrs. Writer, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Sanders, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sanders,
the Rev. and Mrs. Mell, Mr. and
Mrs. Lloyd Hutton, Mr. and Mrs.
Wlllam Yunger, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. Orville
Kohler, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Kohler,
Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Atland, Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Anderson, Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Leicht, Mrs. John Killin
ger, Mrs. Edward Rupp,.Mrs. Ells
worth Witmyer, Mrs. Annie Slapman,
Mrs. William Conley, Mrs. Daniel
Bashore, Mrs. Bashore, Mrs. Walter
Orris, Mrs. Amelia Shaffer, Velma
Conley, Florence Conley, Irene
Slaseman, Mary Slaseman, Helen
Hutton, Martha Kohler, Bertha
Leicht, Clark Bashore, George Ba
shore, Ray Bashore, Reuben Wentz,
Lloyd Souders, Robert Snyder, Guy
Kohler, Bruce Anderson, Parker
Writer, Parker King, William Bein
hauer, Harry Shupp, Roy Prowell,
Merle Shaffer, Wilson Gruver,
Charlie Wacker, John Wacker, John
Killinger, Charles Leicht, Murray
Hake, Chester Laughman, John
Fetrow, Chester Kaufman, Bruce
Prowell, Emory Fisher, Middleton
Charles Slaseman, Gor
don Winters, George Killinger, Amos
Thorley, Joseph Updegraff, Vance
Prowell, Vanee Souders, Harold Sny
der, Vance Hutton, Charles Wentz,
Harry Kohler, Ralph Snyder, Harry
Slapman, Joseph Slapman, Arthur
Souders, Francis Anderson, William
Kohler, Martin Anderson, William
Conley, Howard Conley, Marin Con
ley, Charles Kohler, Ralph Leicht,
Robert Killinger, Glenn Orris, Harry
Rhodes, Vance Anderson, Furman
Union County's Fair to
Be Held Next Week
Lewlsburg, Pa., Oct. 7. Union
county's fair is to be held October
14, 15, 16 and 17. Three days of
fast horse racing, daily band con
certs, fakirs, a midway, big daily
features in front of the grandstand,
shows and side shows, female acro
bats, performing animals, an un
usually large exhibit of live stock,
poultry, farming machinery, farm
products, fancy work and monster
crowds are among the attrac
tions planned. The midway will be
a veritable hive of amusement Judg
ing from the attractions applying for
space. The liberal purses offered
for horse racing assure lovers of the
sport three days of speed and lively
Moorhead Entertainers Aid
Fund For Memorial
Mechnnicsburg, Pa., Oct. 7.
More than S6O was realized from
the sale of candy on Friday and
Saturday evenings at the Moorhead
entertainment in Franklin Hall for
the benefit of the Soldiers and Sail
ors' Memorial Park. Miss Bessie I.
Basehore was chairman of the com
mittee, who held the successful
candy sale.
Liverpool, Pa., Oct. 7.—Many new
members have been added this week
to American Legion Post, No. 293,
of Liverpool, according to the report
of the commander, Prof. Park L.
Zellers. November 11 will be the
last day for charter member enroll
James Y. Robson, Sr., Who
Died Yesterday, Came
With Mathesons
Middletown, Oct. t.—James Y.
Robson, Sr., whose death occurred
yesterday, was one of the little
group'of men who came to Middle
town from McKcesport and started
the old Middletown tube works. He,
with the Mathesons and several
other men, most of whom were
Scotch, had several years before
came to America and made their
way to McKeesport. When the
Mathesons took over the Middle
town mill, Robson was one of the
men who came with them.
He was a machinist and was em
ployed in that capacity until it was
dismantled In 1907. He was 89 years
old and for the past several weeks
had been confined to his bed.
He was born in Jedburgh, Scot
land, June 3, 1830, and came to this
country when seventeen years old.
He was a member of the Presby
terian Church for the past thirty
five years, a member of the Odd
Fellows and the Liberty Fire Com
pany. He is survived by the follow
ing children: George Robson,
Elyria, Ohio; Mrs. John Stum,
Rushville, N. J.; Miss Jane Robson,
of Buffalo, N. Y.; Mrs. Joseph Lau
man. Rochester, N. Y., and James
Y. Robson, Jr., of town, and one sis
ter, Mrs. Mary Llllyce, in Australia.
The annual Red Cross rollcall or
membership campaign for Middle
town will be held from November
2 to 11. An effort will be made to
reach 2,500 members for Middle
town and vicinity. A. G. Banks,
chairman, is making out his lists of
captains and lieutenants. They will
be divided up between each pre
cinct of the three wards and Cone
wago. Londonderry, Lower Swatara
The Otterbein Guild of the First
United Brethren Church will hike
to Clifton Thursday night where it
will hold a marshmallow toast.
Charles E. Neagle, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Neagle, of Ann street,
who served two years in the war,
was overseas and recently mustered
out of service, has re-enlisted. He
will be given a lieutenant's commis
sion. He left to-day for San Fran
cisco, Cal., from where he will be
sent to Russia.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schaeffer,
son, Paul Schaeffer, and wife, have
returned home from a week's au
tomobile trip to Syracuse, New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Kaylor, of
East Emaus street, entertained a
number of friends in honor of their
son, Martin Kaylor, who recently re
turned from France, and was mus
tered out of service at Camp Dix, N.
J. Refreshments were served to the
following: Samuel Bryan. Bain
bridge; Daniel Bryan, Annvllle;
Joshua Kaylor, of Pike: Jacob Kay
lor, Mrs. John Myers, Mrs. W. Barn
hart, Eltzabethtown; Mrs. Christ
Epler, Conewago; Mrs. William
Kaylor, Harrlsburg; Mrs. Benjamin
Hoover, Highspire, and Miss Nettie
Cain, of town.
Mrs. Francis O. Blng, aged 63
years, died at the home of her sis
ter. Mrs. IT. H. Klipe, at the Kll*ie
House, South Union street, yester
day morning from a complication of
diseases, being ill for the past two
years. She was bedfast for the past
several weeks. The deceased came
here from Tyrone on a visit. She is
survived by two sisters, Mrs. H. H.
Kline, of town, and Mrs. W. H.
Daughenbaugh, of Philadelphia. The
body will be taken to her home at
Tyrone to-morrow morning where
services will be held. Burial will
be made In the family plot there.
Triune Lodge No. 307, I. O. O. F.,
installed the following officers at
the meeting in their lodge room in
Emaus street on Saturday evening
by District Deputy Grand Master W.
G. Schrtener, assisted by Grand Mar
shall H. E. Brandt, Grand Warden
H. A. Shireman, Grand Treasurer
Frederick Bauchmoyer, Grand Sec
retary Edwin Treichler and Grand
Guardian J. S. Brandt. The officers
installed were: Past grand, R. A.
Shoop; noble grand, John Stotz;
vice-grand, E. L. Croll; financial sec
retary, David Smith; recording sec
retary. M. H. Gilbert; treasurer,
John H. Landis; trustee, W. F. Hip
pie; representative to Grand Lodge,
W. G. Schriener; representative to
Orphans' Home, T. F. Huff; repre
sentative to Home for Aged Odd
Fellows, John H. Landis.
The Middletown Praying Band
will meet at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Shenfeld, Pike street,
this evening at 7.30 o'clock.
Miss Blanche Yost, one of the
teachers of the public schools, is off
duty on account of illness. Miss
Grace Keefer is substituting in her
The Woman's Missionary Society of
the Presbyterian Church will hold
Its regular monthly meeting at the
home of Mrs. Maude Bowman, West
Main street, Wednesday afternoon at
2.30 o'clock.
Mrs. Joseph Lauman and son,
William Lauman, of Rochester, N.
Y., are spending some time In town,
having been called here on account
of the death of the former's father,
the late James Y. Robson, Sr.
Chamber of Commerce
Wants Name Changed
Lewistown, Pa., Oct 7. The
Chamber of Commerce of this place
Is anxious to have the word Junction
omitted from the railroad station
known as Lewistown Junction. Rail
road officials have the matter under
advisement. The word Junction Is
misleading, as many people think
the Junction is some distance from
Lewistown, when in fact it is but a
few blocks away.
Hears of Son's Death;
Then Her Brother Dies
Lewistown, Pa., Oct. 7. —A double
bereavement befel Mrs. Michael
O'Hara of this place. On Tuesday
of last week her son, James W. Dal
by, was killed at the Standard Steel
Works. The same day her brother,
John Rodgers, of Latrobe,
She had Just received word of her
son being killed at Burnham when
a message reached her telling her of
her brother's death.
Duncannon, Pa.. 7.—Better high
ways are promised for Duncannon.
Announcement Is made that council
and the State Highway Department
have reached an agreement to pro
vide for the improvement of one of
the principal streets of, this place,
running the full lengh of the bor
( [Other State News on Page 7.1
Austrian Tells Stranger He Had Accumulated $1,225; Finds
Box Stuffed With Newspapers and Friends Miss
ing When He Becomes Suspicious
York Hnven, Pa., Oct. 7. —Fleeced
out of $1,225 he had saved during
eight years of hard labor in this
country, Samuel Pokupcie, an Aus
trian employed at the paper mill
here, has appealed to the White De
tective agency of York to appre
hend two of his countrymen whom
he befriended during the past week.
In robbing Pokupcie his "friends"
employed the much-worked game of
"switching boxes."
Last Thursday a man who spoke
the Austrian language and gave his
name as Joe Pavellsck came to the
paper mill and inquired for work.
He did not go to work. After loit
ering around a few hours he made
friends with Pokupcie. Pavelisck
told Pokupcie he had saved SI,BOO,
displaying a large roll of bills and
several "gold nuggets," thought to
have been gilded pieces of stone.
The stranger asked the York Haven
man what he had saved while In this
country and was able to ascertain
the amount of Pokupce's savings.
Pokupcie took the stranger to his
home and gave hiin supper and
lodging. The visitor inquired of the
York Haven man in what bank he
could place his money while he went
to New York for treatment. Pokup
cie recommended a bank. On Friday
another Austrian appeared and he
came acquainted with Pokupcie and
Pavelisck. On this day Pavelisck
said ho would be forced to leave
immediately for a hospital as his
sickness was becoming more severe.
He feigned great pain and nervous
Before he left the question arose
Sixty-Third Annual Exhibit
Gets Auspicious Start in
Nearby County
York, Pa., Oct. 7. —To-day mark
ed the opening of the sixty-third
annual York county fair, and Indi
cation point to one of the most suc
cessful fairs ever held. An execu
tive of the association said to-day
that never before had there been as
many entries in the various de
partments. The entire 73-acre en
closure is jammed with shows, re
freshment booths and displays of
many varieties. Upward of 300
horses are entered in the four days"
race schedule, the card being the
best and the largest In the history
of the institution. Local track rec
ords are expected to be broken.
There will be daily airplane
flights. Another feature will be dem
onstration by an army tank which
arrived here from Camp Meade, Md.,
with a detachment of soldiers on
Sunday. The officials are looking
forward to a record attendance.
Thursday will be the big day.
Wedding Quiet Function
Because of Critical Illness
Lewistown, Pa., Oct. 7. —A quiet
wedding was solemnized at the
home of the Hon. and Mrs. Joseph
Milliken Woods on Saturday evening
at 5 o'clock, when their daughter.
Miss Marianne Witherspoon, became
the bride of Dr. James Frances Bell,
Jr., son of Dr. James Francis Bell,
dean of the medical school of the
University of Oregon.
The Rev. Reld S. Dickson, pastor
of the First Presbyterian church of
Lewistown, officiated in the pres
ence of the immediate family, In
cluding Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Woods,
of "Woodlawn;" Mr. and Mrs. W.
P. Woods, of "Ridgewood," 'and A.
C. Strode, of Reedsville.
The groom is a graduate of Prince
ton University and of the medical
school of the University of Oregon
and has just returned from a year's
service In the medical corps of the
United States Navy. Immediately
after the ceremony Dr. and Mrs.
Bell left for a tuor of eastern cities.
The wedding wns a quiet one, ow
ing to the critical illness of Oie
bride's mother.
York —The county court yester
day declined to reduce the allow
ance of 46 cents a day for feeding
Bedford —The eldership- of the
Church of God will hold "■ J-"®
meeting at Penbrook, Dauphin
county, next year.
Lykcns—John Yerge was serious
ly injured in the mines here on Sat
urday. He was brought to his home
here In an ambulance.
York Haven —The York Haven
Paper Company's plant is facing a
shutdown unless there is a raise
the river in the immediate
Greeneastle —The Woman Chris
tian Temperance Union ofthts Place
has presented to the public schools
hare a portrait of the late Frances
Mount Wolf—Mount Wolf Lodge
of Odd Fellows Is about to inaugu
rate a membership campaign. A
boom session will be held on Friday
evening, November 7.
New Cumberland —On Thursday
morning, at 6 o'clock, the Citizen s
Hose Company will meet at the nose
house and go to Lancaster to take
part In the parade.
Mount Wolf—At a meeting of the
local fire company on Friday .night,
all arrangements were completed to
attend the State firemen's conven
tion at Lancaster on Thursday.
New Cumberland —Mrs. G. D.
Shemev will entertain the Ever-
Faithful Bible Class of the Church
of God at her home on Thursday
evening. .
Dauphin—At the home of Miss
Esther Shaffer o n Saturday evening
a delightful taffy party was held,
quite a number of people from this
place being present.
Lykcns lnteresting rally day
services were held In Zion Lutheran
church at this place on Sunday, John
Lehr giving a splendid talk on "How
to Make Sunday School a Success.."
Carlisle—The outbuildings on the
farm of Edward Westfall, near here,
were destroyed by fire, adding an-
I other to the mysterious fires that
have taken place In Cumberland
| county recently.
as to the disposition of the SI,BOO
in his possession. It was placed in
a tin box provided by the newcomer,
gave his name as Mate Bacis. The
$1,300 belonging to the York Haven
Austrian was placed with it. The
box was locked, placed in a suitcase
and the key given Pokupcie's wife.
At this point Pavelisck said that
if he was to die in the New York
hospital the second Austrian Bacis,
would return to York Haven, l\ave
the box opened and the money turn
ed over to the Pokupcles as a re
ward for their kindness. The two
started off, but after taking a few
steps the one suggested to the other
that they take the suitcase con
taining tho box with them, leaving
only the box with the Pokupcies.
They returned to the house and un
locked the suitcase and gave a box,
supposedly the one containing the
money, to the York Haven man s
wife. .
They then went to the garage of
O. H. Shepp to hire an automobile
to take them to Harrisburg. When
Shepp could not accommodate them
they sought H. O. Meads, whom they
told they were in a great hurry to
get to the Capital city, and whom
they would pay sls for the machine
hire. Mr. Meads consented. It was
learned by the White detectives
that in Harrisburg they purchased
tickets for New York city.
On Sunday evening Pokupcie be
came suspicious because the men
whom he befriended had not sent
any word to him. Subsequently he
broke open the lock on the box
and found It stuffed with i|ews
Annville's Postmaster Is Dele
gated One o Four to Go
to Washington
Aitnvillc, Pa., Oct. 7. —Postmaster
Harry M. Bowman, of this place,
has been named as one of the four
postmasters from the State of Penn
sylvania to represent the 393 third
class postmasters of the State to ap
pear at Washington next Thursday
and Friday.
Miss Edith Lehman left for Phila
delphia, where she will pursue a
course of study in the University of
Mrs. Albert Barnhart Is at York
attending the funeral of her grand
Lieut. Huber Heintzleman, of
Camp Merritt, N. J., accompanied by
his sister, Miss Esther Heintzleman,
of Chambersburg, visited friends in
town over the weekend. Both are
graduates of Lebanon Valley Col
lege. '
Miles Miller left on Monday for
Columbus, Ohio, where he will Join
the United States cavalry. He re
turned a short time ago from France.
The following attended the ses
sions of the United Brethren confer
ence at Reading last week: Presi
dent, G. D. Gossard, Prof. A. E.
Shroyer, the Rev. E. E. Bender, Al
fred K. Miller, M. E. Brightblll and
the Rev. Roy Spangler.
Mrs. Harry Millard visited in
Reading on Monday.
Dr. J. P. Landis, president of
Bonebrake Theological Seminary,
Dayton, Ohio, visited friends in town
on Monday.
Master George Dertckson spent
Sunday at Reading where he visited
his aunt.
Dr. W. R. Funk, of Dayton, Ohio,
gave an address on the occasion of
tho rally day services in the United
Brethren church. While here he
was the guest at the home of A. K.
Miller and family.
J. H. Warner, of Harrisburg, was
a recent visitor in town.
Mrs. Paul Smeck and son, Ken
neth, are spending some time in New
York city and Jersey City, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Engle and
family, of Hummelstown, visited C.
E. Shcnk and family on Sunday.
Mrs. M. E. Leininger returned
home after spending several weeks
at Altoona.
Greeneastle —Miss Grace Brum
baugh has gone to Columbia, S. C.,
where she has accepted a position
with the board of health of that
city. She had been in France as k
Red Cross nurse.
Xiittlcstown —A memorial service
was held here by the Patriotic Or
der Sons of America for Homer W.
Robinson in connection with a social
function in honor of 19 members of
the camp who were soldiers.
Dninbiidgc—A chapel built by the
J. R. Baker Company at its BlM
meyer plant for the employes was
dedicated on Sunday in tho presence
of a large assemblage, who were
served a chicken and waffle dinner
after the ceremony.
York —The Rt. Rev. Philip R. Mc-
Devitt, bishop of the Harrisburg
diocese of the Catholic Church,
blessed the schoolrooms of the
Church of St. Rose de Lima, in this
place, on Sunday afternoon, a recep
tion following the ceremony In the
assembly room, where 100 children
rendered a program,
a if
is ideal for the
cereal part
of any meal.
Greatly relished
by children-and
good for them.
There's a Reason
B 1
Zacharias Quigg, Who Dis
covers Fire at Night,
Had No Insurance
New Cumberland, Pa„ Oct. 7.
The barn on the farm of Mrs. J. J.
Baughman, at New Market, near
here, was entirely destroyed by fire
Inst evening between 8 and 9 o'clock.
The loss on the building and crops
is estimated at $7,000. The barn
was insured. Zacharian Quigg, the
tenant farmer, is the loser by the
destruction of the crops. Ho had
no insurance on them.
Quigg first noticed the blaze, which
had gained considerably headway
before he discovered it. Aided by
neighbors who had been attracted
to the scene by the blaze, Quigg suc
ceeded in getting the livestock out
of the barn, but he wns unable to
save any of his crops. With the ex
ception of a comparatively small
quantity of oats none of the crops
had been threshed.
Vainly Seeks Soldier
Whose Dollar He Spent;
Aunt Who Sent it Dies
York, Pa., Oct. 7.-—Edgar J. Mun
dorf, of Lancaster, is looking for,
Edgar G. Mundorf, of York. He!
has a dollar for him. A dollar, he
says, came in mighty handy while
his outfit was occupying the Lor
raine sector last May.
The original dollar bill was en
closed in a letter addressed to Edgar
G. Mundorf by his aunt, Miss Tillie
Mundorf, a dressmaker. Edgar J.,
in Lorraine, got it by mistake. As
there was no means of tracing
Edgar G., he used the enclosure. He
recently returned from overseas.
While home in Lancaster on fur
lough he came to York In an effort
to find either the other Mundorf or
Miss Tillie Mundorf and return the
loan. He found that Miss Mundorf
had since died and can discover no
trace of the other Edgar. If he can
not find him, he says he will give
the bill to the York Visiting Nurse
■ Association.
Constables Stay Away
From Cumberland Courts
Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 7.—With but a
few minor cases on the list quick
time was made in October criminal
court here. Several cases were
ignored by the grand jury. Under
the new State law only those having
something to report are paid for
attendance. Heretofore every con
stable made it a duty to appear in
court, file a return, usually with
nothing on it but his name and col
lect his fee and mileage.
Liverpool, Fa., Oct. 7.—A birth
day party was held at the home of
S. W. Snyder on Friday evening in
honor of Mrs. Snyder's birthday. Re
freshments were served a large num
ber of guests.
|'|l mi hi
28*30*32 North Third Street.
We Are Presenting For Your Immediate
Choice a Number of Very Distinguished
1 New Tailored Suits |
J For Women and Misses I
1 at $55 J
The distinction from which these suits
S J win favor with the woman of fashion is
l ) brought about by the grace of line and per
\ CIL / fection of fit, together with the fine tailoring
f f° r which all Schleisner garments are noted.
M * yd \ These suits are developed in Velour, Silver
y y\\ \ tone, Tinsel tone, and other soft surface
> s \ r.jt. ;> f| fabrics. They feature the straight line and
/ f_M \u J pinch waist models, the Readingote sil-
I il n houettes and Godet flares. Many are in
ii \ L -J tailored types while some are enriched with
X \ jl j fashionable furs. H
/ { Il \' are commending these suits particu-
I // I larly for their unusualness of style and qual
ity as well as for their extremely low price.
JTTC indeed an opportunity worth your con
w sideration to be able to purchase at this mo
ment a Schleisner suit for this modest sum.
BllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllillllW llHlllllllllllllllllllllllllll
OCTOBER 7, 1919.
Newton W. Gilbert Is
to Address Chamber of
Commerce at Carlisle
Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 7.—The Carlisle
Chamber of Commerce luncheon
season will open on Friday of this
week when Newton W. Gilbert, for
mer acting Governor of the Philip
pines and also Lieutenant-Governor
of Indiana, now senior member of a
well-known firm of New York law
yers, will talk before the member
ship. Mr. Gilbert was one of the
principal speakers at the recent
meeting of the Pennsylvania State
! Chamber of Commerce.
I_ \
Face Jury on Assault and Bat
tery Charges Before
Judge Gillan
Chambersburg, Pa., Oct. 7.—With
64 cases on the list for trial, the
October term of criminal court open
ed here yesterday with Judge Gil
lan on the bench. The first case
called for trial was that of Com
monwealth against Edgar Roger,
Harry Smiley and Charles F. Smith,
of Waynesboro. They were charged
with assault and battery.
The defendants are charged with
assault and battery on H. B. Baker,
an eihploye of the Frick Company,
who was assaulted by the defend
ants while on his way to work. The
action was one of the first Waynes
boro strike cases to figure promi
nently at this week's court,
i The defendants were positively
identified by Foreman Brldenbaugh
of the Frick Company, who witness
ed the occurrence. A son of the
prosecutor, M, D. Baker, also Iden
tified the defendants. Mr. Brlden
baugh testified that the defendants
grabbed and cuffed Mr. Baker and
treated him very roughly. They also
called him vile names.
Liverpool, Pa., Oct. 7. —Wild tur
key seem scarce in this section, al
though In the mountain below town
several flocks are reported. Gray
squirrels are reported plenty In sec
tions where there has been feed.
Rabbits are plentiful.
Two Separate Night Schools: The One on Monday, Wednesday,
Friday—The Other Tuesday, Thursday Nights
(Opposite Senate Hotel)
121 MARKET STREET uHAHTiEB R Kkfli(T.ii:y, Principal
Three of Town's Heroes Did
Not Return From Fields
of Battle
West F&irview, Pa., Oct. 7.—Bat
unlay, October 18. Is the day the
borough will celebrate the home
coming of the soldiers from this
vicinity. Three did not come back.
A court of honor will be erected In
State street, from Main to Third, and
a bandstand at the junction of
Third, State and Clay Btreets.
Charles Hoiliick, chairman of the
general committee, has called a
meeting for this evening at which
a program will bo arranged. Con
tributions from out-of-town residents
who are friends of the old town
have been asked for.
The State Highway Department
has flnished the new road through
the borough. It is a good piece of
work and adds greatly to the ap
pearance of the town. This new
work extends from the bridge at the
creek to Neidig"s store.
School began here yesterday In
the various buildings secured until
the new school butdlng is flnished.
Work on the new building is well
under way.
Mr. and Mrs. William Cripple
spent a week In Philadelphia with
Mrs. Cripple's brother, Isaac Davis.
A new pavement has been .laid
at the United Brethren church and
a coat of paint has been put on the
Thief Gets $45 After
Trip Over Hot Stove
Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 7.— A burglar,
evidently a fasting one, entered and
robbed the home of W. A. Slerer, a
furniture dealer of this place, of
some He gained entrance by
crawling through a chimney window
12 by 8 Inches over a hot stove and
broke open a buffet drawer, taking
all of the money but no sliver.
FHPTf V 7, C Penn-Harrls
r, ' nn 1 Hotel Bldg.
■ /