Newspaper Page Text
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Mrs. Samuel Sadewits Is Visiting Her
Parents at Baltimore
Eliralbethville, April 29.—Mrs. H.
H. Collins spent Wednesday at Harris
Mrs. Samuel Sadewiti left Monday
for a visit with her parents at Balti- J
W. R. Snyder, proprietor of the I
ehirt factory, who has been critically
ill, is improving slowly.
Charles Bretz, of Lykens, was a
(guest of relatives and friends in town
David Lerker, who has resided with
his son, Francis, for several years, on
Tuesday moved to the home of Fred
App. Millersburg, R. F. P.
The I'ourt appointed Charles Mattis
and Philip Parmer as appraisers to re
port upon the value of the assigned
estate of Harry E. Mi'Laughlin at the
Pr. and Mrs. J. Walter Park and
Miss Suavely, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. H. M. Miller, the fore part of the
Carson Sheetz. of Colorado Springs,
Col., who has beeu viniting his father,
■violin Sheetz, and sister, Mrs. Harry
M. Miller, left on Wednesday on a
business trip to the East.
Miss Cora Cofrode Entertained Aid
Society of Evangelical Church
Pauphin, April 29.—The Ladies'
Aid Society of the United Evangelical
church met at the home of "Miss Cora
Cofrode on Tuesday evening. After
the opening exercises and regular busi
ness was transacted refreshments were
served to Mrs. John Novioch, of East
St. Louis; Mo.; Mrs. C. C. Hoover,
Koekville; Mr. ami Mrs. Walter Speece,
(Speeceville; Mrs. Mary Cofrode, the
Kev. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lmtz, Mrs.
Lincoln Messner, Mrs. Charles Bricker,
Mrs. George Shoop, Mrs. Lerov McKeis
ek'k, Mrs. Charles Welker, \trs. John
Howard. Mrs. George Taylor, Mrs.
Elmer Feascr. Miss Cora Cofrode, Miss
Jane Biekel, Miss Lvdia Maurey, Miss
Viola McKessick, Miss Alice Feaser
and Paul Welker.
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Stence and
eon, Harry, of Heckton, and 1 Mr. and
Mrs. George Taylor motored to Car
lisle on Sunday.
Professor Miles C. Hummer and pu
pils o fthe High school enjoyed a straw
ride to Harrisburg on Tuesday even
Mrs. John Novioch, of East St.
liouis, Mo., was the guest of Mrs.
Charles Bricker on Wednesday.
United Brethren Church to Give Re
ception to Last 3-Year Members
Halifax, April 29. —Henry Wagner,
of Hegine, Schuylkill county, is visit
ing his brother. George W. Wagner.
William Reed, of Halifax township,
has purchased a Ford automobile.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Punkel, of
Harrisburg, spent Tuesday at the home
of Mrs. Isaac H. Dunkel.
A reception to all persons who have
united as members with the local Unit
ed Brethren church during the past
three years will be held by the congre
gation on Sunday morning at 10.30
Mrs. G. T. Leebrick spent Monday
■with her sister. Mrs. J. J. Roin-h. at
The Halifax High school commence
ment exercises will be held in the High
school auditorium Friday evening,
The Halifax baseball team will play
at Elizabethville on Saturday after
High School Literary Society to Hold
Debate To-morrow Afternoon
Middletown, April 29.—The debate
for the High School literary meeting
to be held to-morrow afternoon will be
'•That magazines and newspapers con
tribute more to the intelligence of the
public than books." The program will
be as follows: Installation of officers;
inaugural address; recitation, Miss
Mary Ettele; referred question, "How
Paper Making, Was Discovered," Miss
Bowman; piano duet. Miss M. Foltz and
Miss Elizabeth Seltzer; debate, as men
tioned above, affirmative, Miss (Mary
Elberti and C. Bowman; negative. Miss
Esther Kinsev and George King; mu
sic by society; referred question,
"What Local Option is and is Not,"
Miss Margaret Hess; quartet, Misses
Wallace, Schaffer, Ettele and Kinnard.
A. C. Kohr has been made general
manager at the hosiery mill on Pine
E. S. Gerberich has returned from
a two days' business trip to Richmond,
Ya. He was aei-ompanied as far as
Washington, D. C., by Mrs. Gerberich
who spent two days as the guest of the
Bev. Mr. an i Mrs. 8. T. Nicholas.
John Kohr has accepted a position
at the hosiery mill.
Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Judy and
John Brandt, and Miss
Brandt spfrnt Wednesday at Falmouth.
Mrs. Newton Shireman and daughter
are visiting relatives at Falmouth for
Mrs. George Seltzer, Pine street, at
tended the funeral of the late Lewis
Halstead which was held from his late
home in Philadelphia to-day.
The Rev. I. H. Albright has returned
from a business trip to Philadelphda
■where he purchased about seventy-five
uew books for the library at the U. B.
Sunday school. The excavating for a
i-ellar under the church is being pushed
forward by Harry Baud«r, who has
the contract, and when the work is
completed a reception room will be fit
ted up. The side walls will be built of
Park Rafthon, one of Uncle Sam's
recruits in the Navy, at present sta-
tioned at Philadelphia, is visiting
friends is town for a few day*.
Work on the new floors at the
Emaus Orphan Home has been sus-
Cded owing to the lumber being ex
The borough has wired the home of
Aaron Shaffner on South Wood street.
A congregational meeting was held
by the members of the Church of God
last evoning. The following were
elected: Elders, D. F. Fishel, J. B.
Martin, James Myers and Alpheus Zug;
deacons. C. H. Hotter. Eli Bruiser, Wal
ter Cass and Emanuel Brown.
Dr. J. F. Blecher has returned from
a business trip to Philadelphia.
The Union Hose Company is getting
ready for the bazar to open Saturday,
May 8, and continue until Saturday
evening, May 15, in the hose house,
East Water street.
H. E. Hoffman, who had been very
ill at his home at Oonewago with pneu
monia. is convalescing rapidly.
Harry Mayer spent Tuesday at May
Joseph Dotweiler has returned home
from'a two days' trip to Lebanon.
High School Seniors and Juniors Hay
ing Annual Class Troubles
Mechanicsburg. April 29.—The High
school seniors and juniors are having
the annual class troubles over the dis
appearance of their respective class pen
nants. The penuants have been floating
for several days at intervals ou several
of the large buildings in town. The
past several years a rule has been en
forced rhut no pennants shall be placed
on the school buildings.
Mrs. Harry luderideu died on Sun
day at her home in Baltimore. Her
body was brought yesterday to the
home of her sister, Mrs. L, C. Wise,
West LMain street, from where the fu
neral was held to-day.
The special train carrying the Ship
pensburg Normal school students to
Washington. D. C., attracted much at
tention passing through town. Several
ex-students and other friends of the
school joined the party here.
Mrs. Samuel Martin s t ent yesterday
in Shiremanstown, called bv the illness
of a relative.
C. P. Chapman, of New Cumberland,
was the guest of friends here yester
Mrs. J. H. McAllister and little sou
returned to their home in Harrisiburg
last evening after a visit of several
days to relatives in this place.
W. A. Huber and J. W. Rupp, of
this place, attended a meeting of the
Past Grand Chiefs of the Knights ot
the Golden Eagle held in Chambersburg
on Tuesday night. Mr. Rupp is secre
tary of the association.
At the conference of tihe officers ot
the Cumberland County Sunday School
Association which was held in Carlisle
on Tuesday evening the president of the
association had charge of the confer
ence and gave an address. He also act
ed as toastmaster at the shad supper
which followed the conference.
Mr. and Mrs. Lehmer Williams and
children, of Steelton, were guests on
Tuesday of Mr. Williams' aunt, Miss
Elizabeth Enck, West Keller street.
! Mrs. Charlotte Ettinger, of Harris
burg. is spending some time with her
sister, !Mrs. J. C. Nesbit, West Simpson
W . W. Riddle, of Bellfontaine, 0., is
the guest of Mr. and' Mrs. Andrew
Sheaffer, South High street.
Third Street Now Being Cleared Pre
paratory to Oiling
I Special Cori espomlence
New Cumberland, April 29.—The
1 Citizens' Hose Company arranging!
; for a festival to be held the latter part !
! of May.
A large locust tree was splintered
into atoms on Thursday evening by I
lightning on the farm of J. M. Strock
at Marsh Run.
Third street is being cleaned up and '
1 prepared for oiling, which will be done i
! by the property holders between Reno 1
and Geary streets in a short time.
The Everfaithful Bible class of the
I Church ot God Sunday school will hold j
a sale of home-made bread, pies, cakes, ,
; etc.. at the home of Mrs. Chester Cline, j
i Third and Reno street, to-morrow eveu
ing. commencing at 6 o'clock.
On Tuesday evening Mrs. H. C. Oren. j
■ elementary superintendent of the dis- I
I trict Sunday School Association ,and J.!
A. Witniver, the president of the asso- j
ciation, attended the conference with 1
; county and district officers held at Car- j
l lisle on Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Elmer Bruner spent yesterday !
; at York Haven.
Mrs. Robert Glass and son, Law
rence. spent several days with Mrs.
Maggie Glasr in Harrisburg.
Persons from here will attend the i
commencement of the High school at
Lemoyne this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Bair spent yes-
J terdav in York county.
In a game of ball between Beilavista
and Elkwood Saturday Beilavista won
the game, 16 to 7. Campbell had 15 (
High School to Give Comical Entertain
ment in Building To-night
Linglestown, April 29.—Mrs. John
Reese spent Tuesday with friends at
Harry Koong, of Penbrook, on Tues
day visited friends here.
Mrs. John Bergner, Mrs. A. J. Kleop
fer and Mrs. Austin Sehaner spent Wed
nesday with friends at Harrisburg.
Mrs. Annie Buck and danghter,
Miss Eliza, visited friends at IH&rris
brug on Wednesday.
Miss Clarabelle Nisley, of Harris
burg, was the week-end guest of Miss
The Misses Anna and Caroline Fish
j burn spent Wednesday with friends at
Following is the program to be ren
dered by the Linglestown High school
i to-night: Music, High school, "Hans
Von Smash;" instrumental solo, Viola
1 Sample; "Marriage and After," mono
! logue; witch drill; music, Miss Marion
j Smith, "The Darkey Wood Dealer;"
dumbbell drill; octet; instrumental
! solo, Ferdinand Beck; "Si and I,"
monologue; "Fun in a Photograph Gal
jlery;" music. High school.
FOREST COUNTY AGAIN WET
I Four Hotels Licensed in Section Where
Fire Wiped Out Last
Tionesta, Pa., April 29.—After be
ing classed -with the dry counties of
thi State since November, when a fire,
whieh almost wiped Marienville off
the map destroyed its only licensed
hotel, Forest county is to be" wet again.
Court yesterday afternoon licensed the
Weaver Hotel and Central Hotel, at
Tioneeta; Globe Hotel, at West Hick
KARRISBUBG STAR-INDEPENDENT, THURSDAY EVENING. APRIL 29, 1915.
&DUflltGM&i . FuraUh'fngs
—formerly up to 50c. CALL »*•* *** ™ONB POINDED IOTI Union g uitg Special,
Neckwear, sleeves; ankle
Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. I '
— Laces and
Tomorrow, as well as Saturday, the Sale of _ , ~ .
Embroideries will continue. Embroideries * 100 \JVI6TI S) OU/f
This event really means a great deal to every Values for FTldaU Olilv
woman, as you can save a tidy sum on wide em- and 30c; match sets. ' if y
broideries for summer frocks. 1,000 yards Venise Edges B' for Men and Young Men, that were
_________ and Insertions, 20* yd.— iMU.ao and $1J.OO ; ot wool cassimeres, homespuns and
formerly 2w to 75c; all new worsteds; not a full set of sizes in each style, hut plenty I
Notions Handkerchiefs i■** ***. w '....57.00
10i" to 50c bone anil fancy Crepe de Chine Handker- Swiss Insertions, 10c yd. Men's and Young Men's Suits that were $12.50, $13.00
buttons, dozen 2* chiefs, 19*— regularly 2oc; —formerly 25c to 39c ; good am ' ♦15.00; of worsteds, serges, cassimeres and home-
and 2."> c large Hair m »'• shades. patterns. spuns, in greys, stripes and mixtures. $lO ftfi
P ' i<v T >7* Handkerchiefs, at 1* each Embroidery Flouncing, SlH ' ial at
10c bhoe Trees, 7* —plain and cross-bar. 12\' 2 t yd. formerly 26c; Men's $1.50 Trousers, in neat stripes and mixtures;
75c Jet Buttons, doz., 45* Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. 18-inch longcloth and Swiss sizes to 42 waist. Special at sl.lO
50c Jet Buttons, doz., 25* ~ flouncings; odds and ends. I I Third FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
5c asbestos Iron Holders, 3 rHitIDWArP Colored Organdie Edges, .
for.*. 10* tmndwdrc 5* yd.-formerlv 15c to 20 c. _ w
Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. Meat Platters, 5* —regu- lMain FIoor—BOWMAN'S. Domestics Women S /
■ larly 10c; porcelain meat ■ . , m . ... .
Wool Dress JK2T a °" 7 ' i " c ' h J "'" er Leather Goods -n*&r Hosiery and
GOOdS Cooking Sets, 69*— for- Children's Bags, 19*— awnings tor door or " window Underwear
merly $1.29; Guernsey tire- formerly 25c 1 all colors, with Union Suits
Serge Suitings, 19* yd.— proof earthenware cooking chain handles. Sheeting, 12y 3 * yd.— reg- , bleached lis??*
formerly 39c and 50c; Roman sets, consisting of 7-inch cov- RWk Vnlvet Hand Bairs "larly 20c; 72 inches wide; . • +ot i„ . i i ?
stripe suitings, in brown, ered casserole, pudding dish, 85*— formerly $1.00; onlv a seamless; a sheeting that We knees * S eeveS;
navy, green; 3t> inches wide. bowl and six custard cups. small lot ' washes well, and bleaches
Silk and Wool Poplins, Bamboo Ware, 39* -for- " Wash Girdles 10r- for- n " ily - Knit Pants 15*-regular
-59* yd.— formerly $1.00; 40 merly 50c ; smoked bamboo merlv 50c ■ white pique with Atlantic Tubing, 12K* l.v -oc; tight knees; seconds,
inches wide; 2to 3 yard sandwich baskets and flower l)0W ' ' ' yd. —regularly 22c; 45 inches Tan Hose, 39* —formerly
lengths: good line of shades. vases. Main F[oor BO wMAN'S. wide; bleached ; full pieces. 75c; thread silk boots; lisle
Main FIoor— BOWMAN'S. Basement— BOWMAN'S. ' "' " ' Cretonnes, 7V 2 * yd.— reg- garter tops.
. "R/Tliclinnrpar ularly * —
AP • 1 -. JILUSiIIIWCaI full pieces; large variety of formerly $1.00 ; plain black,
M rirlQV f \ YZk Y\ r* f* Nainsook Gowns, 79*— patterns. double soles, high spliced
X 1 IvJLd V ullVv formerly SI.OO and $1.25; low Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. heels; seconds.
I , \LT } Det k Sh ° rt sleeves ! lat ' e ' Main —BOWMAN'S.
Sale in Women s s&tfgsr ,rimmedi . siiks n ——-
_ . _ Children's Gowns and Pet- Chiffon Taffeta, 19* yd.— l/raperieS
Wl pq y ticoats, 15* —regularly 25c; formerly 59c; 19 inches wide, Sample Curtain Ends,
11 vui made of cambric; slightly in sand, putty, mais, cream, 12 1 / a* Strip —formerly 25c;
soiled. pink, garnet and brown. 2 l / 2 and 3 yards long. '
Little lots of odds that will be closed out at Dressing Sacques, 25*— Cut Piece Foulards, 39* Sample Lace Curtains
startlinglv low prices. Many of them are from formerly 39c; made of white yd.—formerly 70c; 21/2 to 4 89* pr.— formerly $2 50 and
the last arrivals. lawn with pink, blue, laven- yard pieces; set figures on $3.00; 2y 2 and 3 yards long;
del- and black figures, all all shades. white and" ecru • oiilv one nair
White Golflne Skirts, $2.89 —sells regularly at $5.00 — sizes. Imported Silk Samples, 0 f a kind
Only a'lout two dozen of them. The very latest and Second FIoor— BOWMAN'S. 59* piece -in black and col- T „ . . _
most desired models. Regular sport style. —————• ors. Curtains, $1.50 to
Net and Lace Party Dresses, $5.00 formerly $12.50 Children's Wear Mai " n " or nnftMANs s t 0 j)(3 5(). white and cream";
and $ «).((. phiiHron'a Pr> Q tc «1 ttt « 2V 2 and 3 yards long; plain
Imported Broadcloth Evening Wrap, slo.oo former- formerly sl>$ l> to $4 75~- WOmeil S GIOVCS and covered centers,
ly $50.00; a model that is as fashionable to-day as the ( . heeks , Urges' and stripes, in Black Silk Gloves, 79* pr. Green Curtains, 75* pr.-
day it arrived last winter. One only. hlue tan * ed ftnd h]^k aml _ formerl y $1.25; 16-button formerly $3.00; summer
Three Imported Broadcloth Evening Wraps, $8.98 white; sizes 2 to 5 years. length. weight; for single door or
formerly $32.50, $35.00 and $40.00. Infants' Lawn Caps, 19* Silk Gloves, 19* pr.— for- archway drapery; slightly
Five Coats at sß.9B— formerly $25, S3O, $35 and formerly 25c; fine tucks and merly 75c; 2-elasp; small soiled. Small lot.
$39.50; for afternoon and evening wear. . I feather stitching. sizes. Cord and Tassels, 5* and
Twenty-five Tailored Suits, at $2.98-for women and | Second Floor-BOWMAN'S. Main Floor BOWMAN'S. 10* pr .-formerly 50c to
misses. Mostly black and navy serge, ana poplin. Not , i roc.
this season's garments, but all are good suits, that were BOVS Clotllillfif Aft NeedleWOrk Curtain Banding, 5* yd.—
$15.00 to $20.00. J ® formerly 25c.
m ' Norfolk Suits, $1.75 — Stamped Corset Covers,
Ten Suits at ss.9B— formerly $25.00; poplin, broad- formerly $2.50; sewed on 20*— formerly 35c ; dainty Armure, 30* yd.—former
cloth and men s wear serges. belts, and patch pockets; patterns, easy to embroider; v c ' -
Percale Petticoats, 29* —formerly 75c; made of excel- sizes 5 to 15 years. made up, of fine nainsook. Fourth FIoor—BOWMAN'S,
lent percales, and as well tailored as any SI.OO petticoat Russian Wash Suits, 79* Envelope Chemise, 45* —
you'd care to see. In neat stripes and figures, with deep —formerly SI.OO to $1.50; regularly 59c; stamped on Wash Dress
flounce m flared effects. Cut very full. white with blue trimmings; fine nainsook. _
Messaline Petticoats, sl.oo— formerly $1.98; new mod- slightly soiled; sizes 3to 7 Stamped Pillow Cases, GOOdS
els, in all colors; full widths. years. pr,— formerly 59c; all Silk Finish Poplins 6* yd
Second FIoor—BOWMAN'S. Oliver Twist Suits, 19*— new patterns; with hem- —formerly 15c; in' white!
sizes Jto b years; good styles stitched hem or scalloped rose and sand
and patterns. edge. Dark Percales vd-
Bedwear White Goods Tbird Floor - BOXVMAX ' B - a-ond iw-bowman-s. regularlv
Crochet Bed Spreads, - T . navy stril,ed
sl.39-fonnerly $1.75; ex- ailU LlliellS " "TV 11 —T* *-Ci- " Dress Ginghams, yd.
tra heavy;, good selection of „ , •• , \JC} I 1 1\ T* T 111 V regularly l(k'; checks,
patterns; double bed size. Gabardine, 35* yd.— reg- 1/Uliai ± 11 C y plaids and stripes.
Crochet Bed Spreads, forVeparate skirts"aud Sale In the Shoe Department . Crep f Su , iting ®'. 10^ f yd, 7"
50* formerly 75e; full bed • ?<! " smns auci r formerly 2oc; linen finish;
s i ze- " jacket suits. Friday Bargain Sale that can only happen once in a light and dark shades. 500
Main Floor BOWMAN'S. Waffle Weave Skirting, great while—you'll think so too, after you've purchased yards in the lot.
_____ 17* yd. —regularly 25c; 3ti seasonable footwear for $1.50, that should be wearing Main FIoor —BOWMAN'S.
Un tne Superior English Long- ric ' e - Ilere is what you ma * v choose from: TOVS
Carpet Floor ' z -' B „ X Ki to ,
* y cnamois nnisn, 3b Woman's $2.50 to $3.50 gun metal button shoes, no,
Granite Carpet, 19* yd. — inches wide; 12 yards ti> the Women's $3 and $3.50 pin metal laced shoes, ' .
36 inches wide; small and piece. Women's $2.50 and $3 low shoes and pumps, Stuffed Animals, 3^ —for-
large designs; makefe a good 1,200 yards Plisse Crepe, \\omens $3 white buck button shoes, merly 10c.
° ... • e Women s $3 rubber sole laceil shoes, mm -J. r, . (ft ,
summer floor covering. 7 V 2 * yd.— regularly 12V 2 c— Misses' and children's $2 and $2.50 button shoes, T °y Furniture Sets, 49*—
Imitation Hardwood Fill- 31 inches wide; requires no Misses' and Children's $2 pumps and low 9hoes. formerly SI.OO.
ing, 35* yd.— regularly 50c: ironing. , Stuffed Animals, 19*—
° ' t * « nn i Men ss2 and $2.00 gun metal laced shoes, ~ , - n > -r
one \vidc. Linen Suiting, yd.— Men's $2.50 heavy double sole working shoes, formerly 50c.
Japanese Matting Rugs, regularly 59c; 52 inches • Men's $3 to $5 low shoes, black and tan. Friction Toys, 69* —for-
s2.49 —Oriental and floral wide; oyster white. 80 - vs to $3 high and low shoes. merly $1.00 ; automobiles and
patterns; 9x12 ft. Huck Towels, $1.69 doz. For One Day Only water towers.
Extension Curtain Rods, —formerly $2.25 ; scalloped A ' Automobile, $4.48 —for-
-12* —regularly 25c; extra edge; 17x34 inches. RQ merly $6.50; grey body with
heavy; extends to 50 inches; Turkish Towels, 4 for 25* " * red trimmings,
brackets and heavy ends; —formerly 9c and 11c; un- No $1.50 sale goods exchanged, sent C. O.'D. or on approval. Stuffed Animals, 29*—
complete. bleached. Third FIoor —BOWMAN'S. formerly 9&c.
Fourth FIoor—BOWMAN'S. Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. i Third FIoor—BOWMAN'S.
orv, and the new Keystone, at Marien
President Judge W. D. Hinckley
ruled that the license applications were
void, as they were not up to the law's
requirements, but he was overruled by
the Associate fudges, Joseph Morgan
and Samuel Ahl.
URGE PAID FIREMEN
Recommended for PottsviUe by Com
mittee of Underwriters
Pottsville, Pa., April 29.—As the
r«sult of the 11,000,000 fire which
swept a portion of the business section
of Pottsville last December, a commit-
tee of the National Board of IFire Un
derwriters yesterday recommended the
establishment of a paid fire department
for this city, with a payroll of about
40 men. There are at present 800 men
in a volunteer fire department.
The underwriters also recommend
that until the establishment of a paid
department the sale or use of intoxi
cating liquors be prohibited.
Ask for Pink's draught Pilsener.
Low alcoholic percentage.—Adv.
Boy Nearly Sever* Tongue In Fall
Mountville, April 29.—Robert Suter,
aged 5 years, while playing on a grape
arbor at his home yesterday morning,
fell from the top and almost severed
bis tongue. He was taken to the Gen
eral hospital for treatment.
SEX MASKED THUGS 808 TWO
Brothers Beaten Insensible for Their
Wages and Watch
Reading, Pa., April 29. —Sis masked
highwaymen beat into unconsciousness
Lawrence Delaro and his brother, An
thony, near the eity limits, getting
$l2O from one and a gold watch from
The men were going home with their
railroad pay when attacked. Anthony
, Delaro saved his money by dropping
I it on the sidewalk when the highway
men approached. Friends later found
and restored it to him. His brother lost
not only the eash, but several checks
for large amounts.
For Dandruff, we recommend
George A. Gorgras
AGED MAN'S TRAGIC DEATH
David Lehman, 01, Killed in Fall Wtaez
Seized With Vertigo
Highmouut, York County, April 29.
—David Lehman, residing on a farm
near here, was fatally injured yester
day by falling off a porch at his homq.
Mr. Lehman was 91 years of age antf
was very spry for one of his year&
He was seized with vertigo and fell tefi
The aged man was fouud by hi*.
daughter. He was suffering with con
cussion of the brain and died withia
half an hour. Five children and a
number of grandchildren survive.