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"No Charges 1 CDAT fACII SIAIF ' CASH
No C. O.D. Vr J. V/rikJll kJiUJij >
No Exchanges EDWARD CO. INo Deviation |
> * w J
443 Market St. Opp. Fifth St.
STARTING TO-MORROW, SATURDAY, 8.30 A. M.
This Sale, like all former sales held by us, will again demonstrate that this unique sale will offer
bargains that no other store equals—quality is good—prices are ridiculously low.
Ladies' Suits, Dresses, Coats, Waists, Petticoats, Underwear—Men's Suits, Coats, Pants—Boys' Suits, Coats, Knickers —
Girls' Coats—Men's Rain Coats.
IV In Addition to the List Below, Many Bargains Not Advertised -*■
Mils' * missis* Silts, Cuts, Girts' Coats mil Men's and Young Men's Suits
UlsSSvSa VV9ISTS _ .
UIUOOIjO one !( t of Mens buitß ' 811 B,zes ' $12.50 Mackinaw £ Af 40 Men's Suits, splendid patterns,
25 Ladies' Suits, all sizes, fine ma- 15 Ladies' Coats, worth £ | ET ti°.> - t0 0 S Coats, iPT#yj black, blue and mix flfl
terials, all col- Q S "P to $12.00 $ 1 35 Girls' All wool Coats, 6 f|E „ $ 1 - °0- One lot Men's Rain- HE tures, worth sl6, for JHJ.yU
ors v—so Misses' Suits, finest materials, , 0 years A splendid assortment of Overcoats, coats Worth $lO 00 50."*) e 8lna " ,ot Suits, odds and ends,
100 Petticoats, all shades, pure latest styles, worth ni; worth $20.00, aa w' , n , ' ' . _ worth up to \A C
silk, worth up to fcs $25.00.. $4.95 45 Girls' Coats, ages 6to 14 vcars. at.. $7.90 2 ° $4 Oft $15.00 $Z.95
$5.00 jM.Oy 38 Ladies' Suits, best quality wors- worth up to <£ * n i. m • , o•. worth up to $1 4.50, at $25.00, $27.50 and $30.00 Over
-25 Corduroy Velvet Suits, navy and ted, navy and black. A C SIO.OO J7 I .VO .. 8 Worsted Suits. 40 doling Men's Suits, worsteds coats, all sizes, finest fabrics.
brown, vijorth up to FA worth $35.00 , , J,,?. sll Oft and cassimeres, worth <J»Q Spot f
$37.50, at $12.50 & 4>y.dU 50 Dress Skirts, navy and black, ° n , e lot r,irls Cashable JQ $-7.50 «P 11 .W $22.50, at i. 4>y.yU cauli $I 1 ."U
22 Velvet Suits, black, brown, navy, all wool, worth 5A r Dresses _________^ __^
W ° rth l ilo!So $12.50 Dress' Skirts, black iHid* white w'orth A 25 Da.m' C..SU ~ J ft 1
"sSnr/m'X $5.95 $1.95 «"•« W. 95 OOVS SUITS 811(1 OVBFGOatS
25 Dresses, voiles, evening ArOne lot Serge and Velvet Combina- Plush (oats, satin lined, 9
styles and street wear, . VOC tion Dresses, worth -> AP worth $22.50, grv ..... ~ n D , a .. _ „ , _ „
2 Silk Suits $1.05 SIB.OO $0.95 at »PV.3U one lot Bo . vs Sulfs > all |Q One lot Boys Suits, ages 7 years 1 Boys' Reefers, worth <fc| fx g
20 Ladies' Suits, worth One lot Ladies' Silk A r BO I adies' fonts worth a. aoa sizes, worth $5.00, . 1 " °_ years, worth q $6.50, »J) 1 ."t)
sls. $lB and S2O. . $1.95 Dresses $2.95 „„ t ' $% 7 50 S 10' 90 One lot Boys' Suits. QF
up to ?rfi.oO, .... VI v Bo<V Overcoats, worth rr A r ... worth to SIO.OO, ..
r ——^ ul ,to SI -, 00 s«>."*> 80 - vs Ba,maoaa n Over- g One lot Boys' Suits, £-> c
Furs and Fur Coats Ladies' Under- —: — >3 - 95 ■■ s3 - 95
£KK FOTSets -.::::::::::::: BMr 1,000 Waists, Some as Lowas 29c
One lot Fur Neckpieces, 51.95 ¥f"dl ... ... . . .. ,
')(] Nnvpltv Pill' Spts wnrtli 1111 tn Hit co Qb: 400 \\aists, crepes, voiles and other One lot White Jap. Silk Handker- One lot fine barred and embroidered
o !>, •', r • I , one lot Nightgowns and \f\ washable materials, worth chief Waists, worth -7A ( , Voile Waiats colonial . i a
3 Genuine Black Russian fuv Coats, silk lined, each, Slips and corset Covers, 19c "i> to sl.jo, .. ,»»c and $2.50, 79c ro | lur wort ,j 0 „ sl.-49
CI 9ca 1 . y" 1. , s . T , , » . ne ' ot White Waists with colored ' ' '
$1J.50-| One 'ot Nightgowns and One lot Embroidered Voile stripes, worth $1.95, n(\„ One lot white striped C«epe
y 81,1,8 Waists, worth $1.75. at .. OyC at /VC Waists, worth $1.25, at. 79C
443 Market Street, . . . Near Entrance to Penna. R. R. Station
Frederick Wright to Deliver Adderss
Sunday Afternoon .
Special Cori esponctence.
Wershev, Feb. 26.—George Eppley
transacted business at Washington, D.
J. N. Smith attended the convention
of the Pennsylvania Shoe Retailers' As
sociation at Lancaster.
Frederick B. Wright, 6f Washington,
D. C., will deliver his famous address
on ''Archaeology and the Bible" in the
Mershey Central theatre on Sunday aft
ernoon at 3 o 'clock.
C. B. Trostle moved with his family
from this place to Gettysburg where he
will engage in farming.
S. P. Bacastoro was a visitor to
Washington, 1). C.
Ed C. Buohl spent a few days with
his family at Lancaster.
.Mrs. William Cooper visited friends
iMrs. W. E. Miller anil Mrs. iMlaurice
'llinkle visited friends at Duncannon.
Abe Dearolf visited relatives at
Pottstown and Roversford.
L. R. Mumper spent a few days with
relatives at iMechanlcsburg.
Mrs. D. W. Dietrich returned to her
home at Lititz after spending several
days here with her daughter, Mrs. 11.
Columbia Commandery, Knights of
Malta, Elects Officers
Middletown, 'Fob. 2G. —The following
officers were elected 'bv Coluirtlnan Com
mandery No. 132, Knights of Malta,
last evening: Sir Knight Commander,
A. K. Wallace; General Eskimo, E. O.
Gish; Captain (General, John W. Metz
gar; Prelate, David Garver; Recorder,
H. C. Lindemuth; Assistant Recorder,
James 8. Myers; Senior Warden, Ed.
Ware; trustees, 11 months, Jehu J.
Ulrich, Edward Stipe. The officers will
be installed next Thursday evening.
Frank Wagner, Wilson street, is ill
• with an attack of appendicitis.
Mrs. J. M. Aekerman spent the day
The Rev. H. F. Hoover is ill at his
borne on Spring street.
Mrs. Sherman llaiwthorne, of Harris
burg, was the guest of the Social Cir
cle yesterday afternoon.
Isaac Coble anil 1 Lincoln Erb spfcht
yesterday at Halifax.
The Active Five basketball team will
go to Harris-burg this evening, where
they will plav the Wharton team on the
William Arnold, Sr., who purchased
the So h wan property on State street,
has had electric lights installed on the
The Misses Sarah and Agnes Mark
ley spent the day a<t Harrisburg.
To-morrow will be payday at the car
Adam Baunibac-h has started to move
re liased from the ear
t)live Oil—Flesh Builder
One of the best known and most reliable
19»*aBSL P 11 ™?"
,is both a flesh builder and nerve tonic.
Fleaaant to take. Easy to digest.
Usorgo A. borgit.
/ ' " " "' , • '* 5 '"'/.V"' **;■ "" '
- HARRXSBtTRa gTAR-INDEPEyDEIfT, FRIDAY EVENINQ. FEBRUARY 26, 1915.
I company to Pine street, where he has
j built a foundation for the structure.
The "ar company is repairing ,the dou
ble brick house at Main and Wood
The lecture given in the Presfoy- i
terian church last evening by Henry!
i Houck, Secretary of Internal Affairs,
■was highly appreciated by the large au-j
Miss Ruth Hoffman, w%o spent the
past few weeks in town as the guest of
her parents, returned to Philadelphia
I Mrs. L. H. Markley is ill at her home j
I on Pine street.
John Jrelv, who has been ill at his
home on Market street for the past few
weeks, is convalescing.
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Cranford Visited!
by the Stork
West Fairview, Feb. 26.—Mr. and
Mrs. Clayton Cranford, Front street,
announce the birth of a daughter and
t.hp name, Flo Noll Cranford.
The union prayer meeting was held
in the Lutheran church on Wednesday
evening and was largely attended. The
Rev. A. G. Wolf presided and the Rev.
S. B. Bidlac.k made the addfress on \
"Glorying in the Cross."
Harry Ganiber, a former resident of
this place, died at Duncannon.
Joseph Abreglit moved from the Hal
deman farm to the .property owned by
Miss Susan Lynch, Third street.
Mr. aaid Mrs. J. H. Weaver aud
daughter, of Harrisfourg, visited J. P.
. The Misses Martha Eslinger, Esther
Eslinger, Ethel Mann and William
'Mann, of Penbrook, and Mr. aud Mrs.
Amos Stiles, of Harrisiburg, were guests
of Daniel Stiles.
Miss Susie Booiks and John Books
are visiting their grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. H. Books, at Boiling Springs.
William Erb and 9011, Lester, of Har- :
rislburg, visited Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Hat
Miss Catharine Erb, of Harriffliurg,
was the guest of her cousin, Miss Mar
Lutheran Willing Workers' Society
Meets at Home of the Pastor
Marysville, Feb. 26.—The Willing
Workers' Society of the Lutheran
church at Duncannon met at the home
of the Rev. S. L. Rice, their pastor, in
this place yesterday afternoon. Re
freshments were served to the follow
ing: Mrs. Mary A. Jones, president;
Mrs. J. L. Buck, secretary and treasur
er; Miss Susan C. Stewart, Mrs. Laura
Taylor, Mrs. Thomas Mutzabaugh, Mrs.
E. S. Heckendorn, C. tH. Krick, Miss
Anna Haas, Mrs. Emmanuel Loman,
Mrs. H. E. Weaver, Miss Merle Dunkle,
Miss Alcena Quigley, Mrs. F. E. Cline
dinst and Mrs. H. E. Ebner.
The Rev. C. E. Hillis, the evangelist,
was in town on Thursday. Mr. Hillis
will conduct the evangelistic campaign
to start March 7 in this town.
Joseph Rice and Orman Rupley drove
to Gettysburg and back to this place.
They started on Thursday and arrived
The Rev. C. M. Sharp, pastor of the
Lutheran church at Enola, and son,
Ralph, sipent Thursday with Mr.
| Sharp's brother, the Rev. S. L. Rice.
| Linn Lightner, a Freshman at Frank-
I lin and Marshall College, spent from
| Friday till Tuesday at the home of his
j parents, Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Lightner.
I Alton Lick, a Sophomore at Frank
j lin and Marshall College, spent from
, j Friday till Tuesday with his parents,
j Mr. and Mrs. Simon Lick.
Elmer S. Jacobs Appointed Postmas
ter at Walsingham, Perry County
j Special Correspondence,
j New Blooinfield, Feb. 26.—Elmer S.
i Jacobs has been appointed postmaster
; at Walsingham, this county.
I The ladies of the Reformed church
| will hold a bake to-inorrow, beginning
: at 2 p. 111., at the home of Mrs. Sallie
I Koath. Pies, cakes, doughnuts, potato
chips, pickles and many other articles
'will be on sale.
Mrs. H. D. Fleishcr, of this place, is
spending several weeks in Philadelphia.
A. L. Sheaft'er, of Harrisiburg, spent
I t'he week-end with his brotlier, John
Mrs. Norman Wright and daughter,
i Mary, of Bellefonte, spent from Hatur
j day tiil Tuesday visiting Mrs. Wright's
i parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Shull.
I Mrs. Emily Smiley is visiting rela
| tives in Washington, I). C.
Mrs. Sara Rattens perger is spending
4 %8Zi c s
All new 88-note rolls
Catalogue on request
PE.\X MUSIC HUM. CO.
1315 Market St., Philadelphia.
Know More About
I and the more you will appreciate our
glasses and service—
Commencing Feb. 24
I and continuing for a short time only
I we will examine your eyes and fit
you with a'pair of gold-filled spec
tacles or eveglasses complete for
regularly sold $6.00 to SB.OO.
German silver cr aluminum frames
for reading or sewing purposes only
$1.50 per pair
We use in our examinations the
most modern methods known.
The BOYD OPT. CO.
. 307 Market Street
Over Philadelphia Quick Lunch
Established in Harrisbnrg lo Years
'the \freek with relatives anif friends in
j Dunoannon and Millersburg.
Lee- Whitmore, an attendant at the
I State Hospital for the Insane, is spend
ing a week at his home in this place.
Jere Shuler, of Loysville, spent the
: week-end in town.
C. X. Bitting, of Blair's Mill, Pa
wns in town on legal business Tuesday.
L. G. Dimm and Daughter Attend Fu
neral in Granville
Millerstown, Feb. 26.—L. G. Dimm
and daughter, Miss Olive Dimm, at
j tended the funeral of a relative in
j CJranville on Monday.
| Oscar Benson has moved into Mar
tin Noll's tenant house on High street.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Lloyd Gates in Tyrone on February 22.
Mrs. Oate3 was formerly Miss Eliza
beth Patton, of this place.
D. A. Lahr and J. Banks Lahr were
j entertained at the home of Mr. and
| Mrs. E. M. Noll in Newport on Sunday,
j J. O. Charles was a recent visitor in
j Charles Cable has returned home
from a visit in Harrisburg.
Funeral of the Late Professor Nesbit
To morrow Afternoon
| Special Correspondence.
Mecharficeburg, Feb. 26.—The fu
ueral of Prof. J. C. Nesbit, whose death
was noted yesterday, will be held to
! morrow afternoon from his late home
on West Simpson street. Services will
be conducted by his pastor, the Rev.
J. J. Resh, of the Methodist churoh. In
terment will be made in Chestnut (Hill
! cemetery. Services and interment will
! be private.
j The funeral of 'Miss Mary Bowers,
i whose death was also noted yesterday,
will be held at 10 o'clock to-morrow
morning from the home of Mrs. Mary
, Long, South York street. Services will
| be held in the Church of the Brethren
on West Keller street. Interment, will
ibe made in the cemetery adjoining
iiMohler's church, in Upiper Allen town
The Washington Fire Company, of
1 this place, paid a visit last evening to
i the pair of the Citizens' Fire Company,
jof Dillstourg. They left with the Citi
zens a substantial reminder of their
Although the tabernacle is being torn
down and EvSugelist Miller and his
helpers have departed, the revival spir
j it which began in the tabernacle in
i this place continues with great interest.
I The business men's noon meetings, tihe
| shop meetings and the cottage prayer
meetings are being held and evangelist
ic services are being held each evening
in the churches which co-operated in the
tabernacle services. Services are also
being held each evening in the First
U. B. churoh.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Daron, of Scran
ton, are guests of Mrs. Daron's father,
E. 8. Mopre, West Coover street.
Russell Nesbit, of Detroit, Mich., and
Arthur Nesbit, of Philadelphia, are
here, called by the death of their fa
ther, J. C. Nesbit.
Miss Elizabeth Enck has returned
ftom a visit to relatives in Church
The High school students' will prob
ably give a play in the near future.
Miss Fegley, the English teacher, has
under consideration a play to be given
under the direction of a visiting man
ager, the costumes to be furnished by
the latter. The proceeds are to pay the
remaining indebtedness on the Victrola.
Miss Adelaide McGinuis, of Norris
town, is the guest of Mrs. J. S.
howcr, West Main street.
Last evening Lenten services were
held in St. Luke's Episcopal church,
conducted by Archdeacon Rev. L. P.
Baker, of Harrisburg.
'Miss Katharine Aumiller, of Eliza
bethtown, a member of the class of
1912 of Irving College, is a guest of
'Miss Wheelock, of the faculty, at the
college. Miss Aumiller will this even
ing address the Magazine Club of the
college, of which she was a member
while a student in the college.
High School to Hold Commencement
April 18 to 25
Blain, Feb. 2'6.—The gross receipts
of the oyster supper held in the base
ment of the Reformed church amounted
The Dramatic Cluib rendered a play
at Eckesiburg before a full house.
A missionary contribution of $lO
was taken at the Reformed Sunday
The High school will hold its com
mencement exercises from April 18
The W. C. T. U. will meet at the
home of Mm. Saomiel Reem on Monday
Tlhe following yoking men left for the
"west last weeik: Jacoib Balbozer, to
Bealman, la.; John Wilt, to Morrison,
la.; David Berrier, to Eldon, la.; John
NOSE AND HEAD
ALL STUFFED OP
"Pape's Cold Com
pound" Ends a Cold or
Grippe in a Few
Your cold will break and all grippe
misery end after taking a dose of
"Pajpe's Cold Compound every two
hours until three doses are taken.
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages in the head, stops
nasty discharge or nose running, re
lieves sick headache, dullness, feverish
ness, sore throat, sneezing, soreness and
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing
and snuffling! Ease your throbbing
head—nothing else in the world gives
such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold
Compound," which costs only 25 cents
at any drug store. It acts without
assistance, tastes nice, and causes no
inconvenience. Accept no substitute.
—Adv. " i
Johnson, to Olivia, Minn.; Clarence
Weibley, George Reed and Newton
Stambangh to Grundy Center, la.;
Wentz Gutwhall, to Des Moines, la.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Methodist church will hold a bake 011
Saturday at the home of Mrs. Caroline
Kdstler. The bake will be held between
2 and 6 p. m., when homemade articles
"will be on sale.
Baseball Association Makes Plans for
the Coming Season
New Cumberland, Feb. 26.—The
New Cumberland Baseball Association
met at the ,club rooms last evening and
made plans for the coming baseball sea
Mr. and Mrs. George Zimmerman, of
Fourth street, announce the birth of a
son, James Mervin Zimmerman, born
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Sprenkel were
summoned to Mechanienburg on account
of the death of Jo'lun Nex(bit, a 'brother
Mrs. Harry Baker, of Wormleysftmrg,
■was a guest of Mrs. C. D. Bro\yn, Ninth
Mrs. Putt, of Highspire, spent Thurs
day afternoon with Mrs. Daniel Runk,
Mrs. Martin Crull and daughter,
Laura, of Middletown, are visiting the
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren
Miller, and other relatives here.
Miss Ruth Walton, of York Haven,
spent Sunday .with Mrs. E. E. Bruner.
Mrs. Wagner, of Harrislburg, called
on Mrs. Susan Mastors on Sunday.
Earl Smith, o(f Philadelphia, is vis
iting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Mrs. Mary Malther, of Halifax, was
a. guest of Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Prowell
Mrs. Robert Wright and daughter,
Virgie, visited Mr. and: Mrs. E. H.
Wright, Third street, several days.
Misses Ruth and Marthp Goodyear
are visiting relatives at Steelton.
Mrs. Landis, of Hiarridburg, was a
guest of G. B. Osier's family yester
There has been a number of cases of
pneumonia here the past few' weeks
among old and young. All are recov
Representatives of Bonding Concern Are
Going Over Bank's Books
Schaefferstown, Pa., Feb. 26. —J. E.
'Reilly, chief of the Claim department of
t'he National Surety Company of New
York, and A. E. Rousseau, a special ac
countant of the same department, ar
rived here yesterday and went to the
First National bank, where they started
an examination of the books and pa
pers of the institution to ascertain the
exact culpability of Alvin Binner, the
suicide cashier, as the company 'holds
a risfk of $15,000 on Binner.
The company haß not made payment
on the Binner bond as yet, and the in
vestigation now being made will deter
mine its future course.
Joseph M. Logan, the national bank
examiner, left yesterday, after being
here since February 6. H. W. Houston,
the government's special accountant,
continues at work on the bank's books.
TETANUS CONQUERABLE -
- UNDER NEW DISCOVERT
Rockefeller Institute Invention Expect
ed to Greatly Reduce Mortality of
War—Apparatus Very Compact-
Already on Way to Battlefields
New York, Feb. 26. —Announcement
was made yesterday on behalf of the
Rockefeller Institute, of the invention
of an apparatus and the discovery of
a new method of treatment, both de
signed to reduce the mortality from,
tetanus among soldiers wounded 011
European battlefields. Twenty-five ap
paratuses, it is said, have 'been sent to
Europe by the Institute for use on the
battlefield, and patents to the invention
have been thrown open so that whoever
wish may manufacture and use the ap
The Institute's investigators have
found that most of the deaths among
wounded men are due to tetanus and
that the present method of treating
tetanus has certain drawbacks.
An injection of a solution containing
epsom salts into the membranes of the
spinal cord is a part of the method of
treatment, it is announced. Dr. F. J.
Meltszer, of the Institute, is given
credit for the flew method. The belief
is expressed that with this —emod of
treatment and the use of the new ap
paratus—which is designed to aid in
artificial respiratiou many more lives
will be saved.
The announcement says that after an
exhaustive investigation of conditions
of wounded troops in Europe, the Rocke
feller Institute for Medical Research
has determined that lockjaw is the
greatest scourge in the war. Tetanus
germs thrived in the highly cultivated
soil of Europe, the investigators found.
The Institute said that there was
but one known remedy for lockjaw and
that was the injection of a prophylactic
dose of anti-tetanus serum. Soldiers
had been taught to administer the serum
in the trenches, when surgeons could
no'i reacli wounded men quick enough.
Almost invariaiblv, the investigators
found, the disease was fata!, the greater
number of fatalities being caused by
violent convulsions developed by the
soldiers infected. Those convulsions
were so severe that the soldier soon be
came exhausted and then suffocated.
The treatment by serum has only been
moderately successful, it was said.
The serum in many eases, it was
said, did not act quickly enough and
many soldiers have suffocated before it
could take effect. Dr. Meltszer, after
discovering that the injection of a so
lution of epsom salts would produce a
complete relaxation of the miscles foi
several hours, or long enough for tiio
serum to take effect, found that the
relaxation in many cases was so com
plete as to cause the muscles of respi
ration to cease their functions. It was
to eliminate this danger that he de
vised the artificial respiration app» ;
ratus, which produces pharangeal in
sufflation. The apparatus is described
as being small enough to carry in a
Rutherford Glee Club Features Program
of the Evening
Upwards of 400 persons attended the
fourth entertainment of the season of
the Pennsylvania Railroad Men's
Christian Association in the main audi
torium, Sixth and Reily streets, last
night. The chief feature of the evening
was singing by the Rutherford Railroad
Y. M. C. A. Glee Club under the lead
ership of George W. Sweigert. The
following program was given:
Views of the United States, song,
"My Country 'Tis of Thee," audience
and Glee Club; selection, Glee Clu'b, con
sisting of the -following mem'bers,
George W. Sweigert, director; L. H.
Zarker, J. H. Walters, C. H. Hoover,
A_. E. Burnidge, G. Li. Sarvis, C. H.
Runkie, R. Barr, Carl Sarvis, William
Lingle, Ambrose Blum, Thomas Rahn,
Philip Deimler, Howard Rohrer, E. IJ.
McEnroe, William Fackler, lHarry Sny
der and .T. J. Hummel; moving pictures,
"'Love';" blackfaced comedian, George
Martin; song, Glee Club; reading, Harry
Laucks; song, duet, A. G. Jeffries and
Miss Caryl Schooley; moving pictures,
"The Little Mouse;" final selection by
the Glee Club, "Schnitzelbank."
GET MURDERER TO OWN UP
Present and Past Prosecutor Succeed
in Richmond Trip
Heading, Pa., Feb. 26.—'Word was
received in this city from Richmond,
Virginia yesterday, that a confession
had 'been obtained from Joseph L. C'ary,
alias J. Ij. Kane, alias Joe Wiusey, to
the effect that he fired the shot which
killed Gordon Kaufman, a 'Beading
'baker, when he and three othor youths
entered Kaufman's place in the fall of
Harvey F. Heinly, District Attorney
of Berks county, and Harry D. Schaef
fer, former District Attorney, called on
Governor Stuart, of Virginia, with ref
erence to the extradition of the youth
ful criminals, who are serving twelve
years each in the Viriginia penitentiary
for highway robbery in Petersburg.
The two Beading attorneys said the
confession wag made to them Wednes
day afternoon in the penitentiary when
they called there and talked with the
Contractor Dies in Buffalo
Marietta, Feb. 26.—Harry Eichler,
a native of Lancaster county, died at
(Buffalo, New York, aged 31 years, from
acute indigestion. He was a contractor
and is survived by his father and two
sisters, residing at Lancaster.
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Pa.: John A. McCurdy, Steolton, Pa.; H.
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