Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania on May 18, 1912 · Page 5
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Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania · Page 5

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Reading, Pennsylvania
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Saturday, May 18, 1912
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THE READING TIMES, READING, PA., SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1912 fage ri OBITUARY Michael Heck Michael Fleck, aged 72 years, died at 8 a. m. Friday at his home, 103 Buttonwood street, from asthma A short tim after breakfast he went out in to the 'yard and returning to the houne. ho sat down In a rock lnsr chair and suddenly expired. Da ceased was a native of Alsace town ahlp, Germany, and was a son of John and Salome Fleck, both de ceased. In 1869 he came to America, Shortly before coming to this country he served seven years In the French army. Mr. Fleck was a laborer at the P. & R. shops the past 38 years and the past two years was on the pension list. Besides hla widow, Wll helmina (nee Shelfler), these chll dren survive: Fred, of Albany; An drew and Albert, of Chicago, and Herbert, at home. The latter son sent a telegram to his mother at noon that he would be unable to attend the funeral as his wife was dying at the Chicago Hos - pltal. Mr. Fleck was a member of the P. & R. Relief Association and St John's Lutheran Church. Frank W. Eben. Frank W. Eben, aged 29 years, a well - known stone mason, died at 7.15 p. m. Thursday at his home, 92 Pear street, after a week's Illness with enlargement of the heart. His uncle, John J. Eben, 819 North Elev. enth street. Is seriously 111 with the same disease. Four months ago, on the day, Mr. Eben's father - in - law, Henry Hulllnger, of 220 Wood street, died. Deceased was born In this city, fiept. 18, 1883, and for the past three years was engaged In cut - stone work with a place of business at Eleventh and Richmond streets. Prior to that he worked for his uncle. Besides his widow, Emma E. (nee Hulllngrer), a daughter, Helen, sur vlves. The remaining brothers are Raymond, of Philadelphia; Luther, of Cleveland, Ohio, and Paul and Leroy, of this city. He was a member of Reading Castle, No. 49, K. G. E.; Reading Den, No. 1, Fraternal Order of Tigers, and St. James Lutheran Church. Jeremlnh It. Fisher,' Jeremiah R. Fisher, aged 63 years, died at 9.15 a. m. Friday at his home, 221 South Second street, from a complication of diseases. Deceased had been 111 several years. He was a na tive of Lancaster, and was a son of Rudolph and Susanna Fisher (nee Hinnershitz), both deceased. . He was In Reading six years. For many years he was a patternmaker at the old P. & R. shops and the past four years was employed at the Penn Hardware Works. Besides his widow, Clara E. (nee James), these children survive: Anna G., of New York; Charles E., of Philadelphia; George A. and Ruth C, of this city. He was a member of the Sons of Veterans and the First Reformed Church. Mrs. Elizabeth McGnrk. Mrs. Elizabeth McGurk (nee Murphy), aged 66 years, died at 1.30 a. m. Friday at her home, 38' Cedar street, from pneumonia after an illness of four days. Deceased was a native of Ireland. Forty - five years ago she came to this county. Her first husband, Lawrence Loughlln, died 34 years ago. Her second husband, Terrence - Mc - Gurk, died 30 years ago. These child - ren survive: Mary, wife of Bernard Steel, of New Haven, Conn.; Rose, wife of Michael Quinn; Mary, wife of John McNeal, and Joseph Loughlln, at home. She was a member of St. Peter Catholic church. There also re main 17 grandchildren, 14 greatgrandchildren and two great - greatgrandchildren. William Tonkin, Sr. William Tonkin, Sr., father of Rev. James L. Tonkin, pastor of Ebenezer Evangelical church, Allentown, and formerly of this city, died at his home of Pen Argyl, aged 63 years. He was a native of Cornwall, England, and had lived in Pen Argyl for 32 years. He is survived by his wife and the following children: Mrs. John Jones, Mrs. George Blake, John, William, Jr., and Fred., all of Pen Argyl; Thomas, of Esmont, Va., and Rev. James L. Tonkin, of Allentown. He was a member of the Pen Argyl Lodge of Red Men. The funeral will be held today, with Rev. Arthur Oakes, of the M. E - church, officiating. Interment will be made in Falrvlew cemetery at Pen Argyl. Other Deaths Lottie, daughter of Aaron and Mar - cella (nee Mclntyre) Conius, 2240 Woodvale avenue, Mount Penn, died Friday of convulsions, aged 8 months end 7 days. DEATHS ELSEWHERE. John Holland, 60, Norristown. Mrs. John Dick, EC, Easton. Charles Burkey, 26, Akron. Aaron Hackman, 76, Allentown. Robert Tuttle, 55. Allentown. Mrs. Marion Koch, SI, Allentown. Miss Mary .Sellers, 8S, Lancaster. Dr. J. W. Overfield, 49, Eliza bethtown. Pamuel B. Garrtngues, Civil War veteran, at Colllngswood, X. J. Former Judpe Calvin Rayburn, aged 62, at Klttanning, Pa. He was a graduate of Princeton University, 1875, and after reading law under George A. Jenks, of Brookville. was admitted to practice in 1S79. In ISttt he was elected judgu by the Democratic party of Armstrong county. TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS Petition Is made to Supreme Court to rehear school code case. Ridgeway Coal Company sues ' Lehigh Valley for $1,500,000. Acceptance of alleged confession made by man on trial at Huntingdon for murder is bitterly fought. Two fires, alike in detail, occurred In the same Altoona building within a week. Clarence Lloyd, aged 10 fell into the swollen Stony Creek at Johnstown last evening and wag drowned. The Superior Court rose at Pittsburg Thursday, after a session lasting since April 6, and will meet In Philadelphia July 16, to hand down opinions. The third special panel of talesmen was drawn in a week to try the tenth murder case of this session in Fottsville, and prominent men were summoned. The Grand Commandery of the Knights Df Malta closen at Butler Thursday after deciding to go to Punxsutawrmy next May. All officers were renominated for the election next February. . Wilbur Wright, aeroplane inventor. Is ill with typhoid fever. SUvey Baker, reputed to be 119 years old, formerly a slave, died in Oklahoma. New potatoes sold at St. Marys, Pa., today at $360 a bushel, the highest price ever - paid In that section. j'Ralph Campbell fell 50 feet from a ''scaffold at New Castle, Pa., and sprained a little finger. Alvin E. Zollinger, who wag shot while sJking in a park at Columbus, O., with - - ait mm mm mm m mm Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE Miss Cecelia Farley Inst Monday, died last night. Miss Farley - later confessed that she shot Zollinger. Minus three men who leaped her rails and bringing a fourth dying from injuries received In a fire room fight, tho army transport Thomas arrived from MnnllA Th nroDosed amendment to the consti tution nrovldlnir for direct election of Senators was sent to the Governors to day. The trial of Baron Vineenzo Paterno, a former cavalry lieutenant in tne nai - Ian armv. who on March 2. 1811, murder ed Princess Gulla Trlgona Pi Sant'Klla. lady - ln - wattlnj to Queen Helena, and afterwards attempted to commit suicide, was bemin Friday before the Assize Court in Rome behind ciosect floors, The body of LiDokowicz, killed oy a heavy fail of loosofied rock at Avoca, was due out of the debris Friday morn lng. Threo otherswere Injured. The men were constructing a rocK cut to neaa oit a fire. This is tne nrst raiai ncciaeni In the anthracite region since the sus nenslnn. Followlnz a trail of Bold Dleces' which dropped from the well - stuffed pockets of a man wno roortea tne ivevana uouniy (Cal.) Bank of Jo.WO In loose gold, after he had locked three employes of the bank in the vault and escaped clinging to the pommel of his saddle, yesterday, a posse followed the roooer to a point where he abandoned his horse and throughout the night beat the brush In that vicinity in hope of capturing tho outlaw. James McDonald arrived at San Fran cisco on the steamev fTarvard en route to Alberta, Can. ,to meet Miss Harriet woodside, his sweetheart of & years ago, who until a week ago believed him dead. McDonald sailed from tho New England coast in the whaling bark Fannie Grit - rttrt a quarter or a century ago on a voyage for his health. He expected to return to be married. The Fannin Grif fith was wrecked and McDonald was believed to have been lost. The country - wide search for Robert and Urban Nichols, Cincinnati brothers, aged 6 and 4 years, who mysteriously disappeared April 2.1, came to an end today when their bodies were found In a feed box In the stable of which their father was in charge. It Is believed they fell into the box head first and sinking into the feed perished. The bodies were found by their father while doing his usual duties. There had been rumors that the children had been kidnaped. Although no agreements to maintain prices were made at the Gary dinners, witness in the Steel Trust suit declares that their effect was to keep quotations uniform. independents have recently formed a society with objects similar to those of the Gary dinners. ur Jfli students or the senior class or the Northwestern University, Evanston, 111., elected to the Phi Beta Kappa, an honor awarded for high standing, 24 are women. Incomplete returns at Indianapolis show the officers of the International Typo graphical Union to be elected by a larger majority than two years ago. YMjiiam Glen vol va. overseer of the Dowieite colony at Zlon City, was sum moned to appear In court when manufact urers complained he molested and in sulted their employes at Chicago. A fortune of 177.000 and a homestead will be given Clarence M. Coneland. of Fargo, N. I)., by the will of his uncle If he re - cnllst in the United States ma rine service when his present term expires. William H. Gilmore, an actor and stage manager for Maude Adams, is defend - nt In a suit for separation brouirht bv Cecilia Gilmore, an actress. Henry Hyde ana H. W. Hoops, of Xew ork. and Edwin F. Forbes, of Boston. the latter president of tile National Confectioners' Association, distributed candy to members or the senate manufacturers' committee while they argued that packages of six ounces or less hn expmnlpil from the provisions of Senator Burton's bill to require the actual weisht of nark - ages of candy to be stamped on the out - sine or. tne wrapper. The submarine boat Tuna, which ran aground yesterday on a sand bar three miles out to sea from Atlantic City while on its way from Newport News, Va to Bridgeport, Conn., lies quite easy and there is every reason to believe that 'the boat will be got off without serious damage. Lord Mersey, the president of the Board of Trade Commission, his five assessors and an array of Great Britain's most brilliant attorneys, with an audience of fashionahiy dressed women looking on, spent the greater part of today during the sitting of the court of Inquiry into the Titanic disaster in probing the statement of - Charlex Hendrlckson, one of the surviving firemen. He had said Sir Cosmo and Lady Duff - Gordon, who were two of the five passengers in a partly filled lifeboat, had protested against returning to the scene of the disaster to try and rescue some of those struggling In the water. The platform Juust reported by the executive committee of the Lake Mn - honk Conference on International ArM - tration for adoption was in part as fol ONLY RANGES LEFT As Long As Supply Lssts Order one of these up - to - date Ranges and save money. Prepare for hot weather NOW. Sold on easy payment plan. Visit our office and see this range, or tclephne and our salesman will call. "IT'S A BARGAIN CONSUMER'S' GA lows: "The 18th Lake Mohonk Confer ence on Internntional Arbitration ex presses its profound gratitude to the President of the United States for his Illustrious service for the cause of In ternational peace In the effort for tho arbltrntion trestles vvitn ureat urnain and France. We believe that the Presi - dpi.t. In this memorable effort. renre sented tho great popular sentiment of the American neople; and deploring 'the defeat for the moment of his high pur - nosa. we ca 1 upon the people for unre mlttlna - pndravor to secure the early con clusion of treaties of equal or broader scope with the great nations of the world." Af THE HOTELS 3'orohants Chas. Welsser, H. O Freezer, Lancaster; W. U. Meyers, York; John W. Wallace, Harrlsburg; F. J. Messlck, Wilmington, Dol.; J E. Watson, LeRoy, N. Y - : R. M. Wey - man, Adamstown; Wm. Willlts, Birds - boro. Brifrhtnr Jas. O. Upchmet, Chi. cago; H. B. Shiffey, Annvillo; .John L. Rhoads, Baltimore; D. S. Zehner, Tamaqua; Martin E. Shay, Holmcs - burg; John P. Hotz, Philadelphia. American F. C. Bowman, Wilkes - Barre; J. E. Klehl, Ephrata; M. Jos - sel, Steelton; Fred. O. Woerner, Man - ayunk; J. B. Curley,. Adamstown; R. R. Ferry, Selinsgrove; Geo. Schubert, Oneida, N. Y. United States G. S. Schaffer. H. Stlner, F. Stiner, P. . Stiner, Boyer town; G. S. Woodward and wife, Bal timore; H. R. Helm, Lancaster; Ralph E. Schoener, Stouchsburg. Hartley's C. A. Bushong, Philadel phia; O. M. Shertzer, Lancaster. Mansion E. Sheilson, Rochester, N. Y.; W. M. Townsend, New York; Mrs. J. F. Duncan, Lewlsburg; R. W. Winslow, Chicago ; Dr. W. A. Puhlton, wife, maid and children, Bayonne, N. J. Folffer'.s John A. Bettie, Minne sota; Lee C. Pcheckel. Nlles, O.; R. J. Mornlngstar, Philadelphia; W. H. Pepper, Adamstown; F. Auchenbach, Potts. Farmer? Barclay Gilbert, Lans - dale; H. W. Schoener, Stouchsburg; B. Brinner, Harrlsburg. Union E. Hechler, Stony Creek Mills; Chas. Lotz, Altoona; W. P. Smith, Kutztown; A. Germ Koch, Fleetwood; Wm. E. Meiser, Lebanon; Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ebllng, Bethel. St. Cloud C. V. Barnes, Philadel phia; Arthur Schott, Kingston, N. Y.; E. L. Bick, Elverson; E. C. Ruth, York. Allen S. Wagner, Harrlsburg. Tenn E. L. Young, Nashville, Tenn.; J. P. Rnath, Marietta; Edwin D. Strouse, Lansford. CALLS FOR CREWS ON THE READING Standing of Heading Division Crews and Extra Men After 5 A. M. Following is the standing of the Reading division crews after 5 o'clock this morning: 54, 65, 69, 74, 73, 66, 75, 57, 70, 62, 68, 58, 51, 69. 53. Standing of Extra Men Enginemen Medwig, Rupp. Brakemen Murphy, Hepler, Heagy, Herbst, Odell, Reid, Richmond, Rick - enbach. BARGAIN This Vulcan Gas Range $16.50 Plants and Pesfe Timely Discussion by the State Zoologist of Pennsylvania Distance for Planting Apple and tlio l'e of Fillers Trees Prof. H. A. Surface, State Zoolo gist, received from the most promt nent fruit grower In Allegheny cpun ty an inquiry concerning the planting of apple treos and the cutting back of peach trees injured by freezing. The reply was as follows: "I would not plant my apple trees as close as thirty feet apart, especi ally for varieties such as Stayman Wlnosap and York Imperial. They are rank growers and will take at least thirty - five feet, and If I were doing It I would plant them, from thirty - six to forty feet, or at least forty feet one way by thirty - six the other. I am now planting forty by forty. Of course, between the trees set permanently at this distance I am usingr fillers, which may be young - bearing varieties of apples, such as Grimes Golden and Jonathan, or you can uso dwarf pears, blackberries, raspberries, strawberries, currants, peaches, plums or quinces. . "I have decided that there Is no special objection to peaches as fillers In comparison with the valuable and early returns to be so obtained. I would much rather do It this way than to set my apple trees thirty feet apart, and not have fillers between them. Twenty year? from now you will worry about this thirty foot bus iness, If your land Is such as will grow trees to a large size,, and, as I recall It from personal observation, this Is the case in your soil. "It will be best by all means to cut back very severely the peach trees that are partially winter killed There will be a growth started at th top, but the tree will be brittle an break easily a year from this coming summer with its load of fruit then Cut them back well now, leaving some live buds to push out growth until the dormant or adventitious buds get started. mere win do practically no peaches In this region this year, but other fruits are in good conditions as you say they are there." AEIUAL CKOWX GALL Knots on Brandies of Fruit Trees Since It has been learned that Crown Gall Is so Injurious to trees a to stunt their growth, attention has been given to the knots often found on the branches of trees, and it i found that they are duo to a similar fungus if not the same. A correspondent in Allentown wrote to Harrlsburg, and asked State Zoologist Surface if he could get rid of it by merely cutting off the knots, The reply contains timely Informa tion, and Is as follows: It is almost Impossible to treat the gall knot by cutting off the knots as they will form again. It is practi cany necessary to cut out the limbs that have it. "Where it does not en tirely encircle the limb it is not so serious as to need to be cut out. It can remain, and the limb will still be fruitful, but will not grow vigorous ly. There Is one point about this that Is quite certain, and that is, that urc wiui suin Knots or galls on either roots or branches should not be used for grafting or propagation purposes. Also, the implements used in cutting such galls should not b used for cutting other branches with out sterilizing." Cutting Rack Frozen Teach Trees One of the most experienced orch araisis and nurserymen in Pennsyl vania wroie to Prof. H. A. Surface. of Harrl?burg, asking what should be done with peach trees of which he sent a sample of wood. They were so bodly frozen that they were brown wnen freshly cut. Thousands of peach growers this year need the in formation which was given, and which was as follows ine wood is too badly frozen to recover unless it is cut back well. I should cut at least two - thirds of the top out of such a tree, but I should not cut it so that it is cut to mere stubs without buds. I mean to say, that I would leave brenches with their full hud length, rather than dehorning all of them to stubs. Leave some leaf buds on your trees to start the sap going. When you cut out a tall branch make the cut Just above a living side branch upon which good strong leaf buds are to be found. "The strongest leaf buds of your peach tree will start and grow, lust as they would develop if the twigs were cut off and placed in water, but they are liable to die durlng'the sum mer, because the cambium - la ver of the twigs, which is the vital means of connection between bud and root, is killed by this freezing. The important point to bear in mind in pruning a frozen tree is. that it will not stand topping back to stubs as severely as in pruning for bad scale infestation. "As a fruit grower, you will be interested in knowing that there may possibly be a two per cent, peach crop this year in this region, but I think not more than that." Transplanting Seedling Tear Trees A correspondent in Eastern Pennsylvania wrote to State Zoologist Surface, of Harrisburg, asking about transplanting some seedling pear trees, and making them over into good trees. The reply vas very practical although brief. It is as follows "It is quite possible to transplant them, and then you will have to graft them. It would be best to let them grow a year and then graft them after they are well started this season. The thorns indicate a certainty of theirbelng natural seedlings or wild pears rather than improved varieties, Among the varieties that I would recommend you to use for grafting are the Bartlett, Seckel, Sheldon, Bosc and Winter Nells." The daily cracker consumption of the world would fill a train of cars extending from Baltimore to New York. . , n n n jj! n n M l lVwVV II II rap to mm m u r - it1'!., UffWlV&W YAW II 1 1 IIWTIUV l I II I If NEW DIRECTORIES FOR COVENANT, MEMBERS Xeat Folders Containing Information and Pa.storal Counsel Distributed in Memorial Methodist Church At the conclusion of services Sunday evening each member of Covenant Methodist Episcopal church ywas handed a very neat church directory, which contains a church calendar, dates of conference year, names of committees, official board and the names and addresses of the church members. The directory in its entirety is a complete book, and the members will appreciate its usefulness, especially so drawings held annually in each muni - from the fact that it gives an inter - cipality and conducted by city officials, esting letter by Rev. Howard E. Hand TMs fipririg - g feminine fashion of pastor of the church, which reads as ,vearlng Untrimmed hats has caused an luiiuns: "Who among us will say that our labor together last year was In vain in the Lord? . "Twenty - one probationers, three from probation, three upon profession of faith and 15 by letter, were added, to our roll of membership. The in - 1 creased attendance upon the means the wholesale substitution or aiumin - of grace: the annarent intensified in - , urn for steel and iron have not mater - terest manifested in all departments; the spirit of harmony and brothe,rll - ness which pervaded all things; the unanimity with which the conference year closed, together with other glo - rious achievements not here tabula t - ' ed, speak loudly for the year 1911 - 12. ! 'But another year a new year is before us. Our relation is not changed save, we hope, for the still better in - terest of all concerned. Most auspl - ' clously this year opened with the ad mission of twenty of our young people nto full membership. Our interest In and obligation to them have not ceased, but in a true sense have more fully begun. They are still the sub jects of our Christian sympathy and helpfulness. "A number of prospective new members are to be enrolled by certifi cate; strangers, not a few, are constantly found within our gates; since conference the public worship has invariably Increased in attendance; the Bible school enrollment 13 being rap idly augmented, with - a greatly increased average attendance, enthusiasm and efficiency: the EDWorth League has grown in interest and power and is beginning to "look up and lift up;" the class meetings are not things of the past with us, but still retain their old - time sniritual fervor.. Other hopeful signs too numerous to mention speak prophetically for another year of abundant success and victory. "But AM success is conditional. To be at ease in Zion means to ultimately fail. Therefore with the spirit; . of trust, enlarged faith and the Spirit's power, let us consciously heed our watchword, 'Go Forward." Each member has a part to play in making this greater year' and the church a greater covenant. Let net your part be unplayed. Your pastor will endeavor to do all in his power to this end, but without your co - operation, your sympathy, your prayers, vour helpfulness, no man can do his be?t. "Permit me to make a few sugses - tions for the work before us: 'Pray for its success and that in cessantly. we In action for substantial re - suits. "Invite your non - churched friends to worship with you and see that strangers within our gates receive your most cordial welcome. "Always speak as well as possible of your church, its work, its members, its pastor, remembering that Christian 'charity suffereth long and is kind. No one ought to complain of any one. else until he himself has done his best. "Support your church systematically nd willingly as God prospers vou. also by your fidelity to her doctrines and loyalty to her services. Remember that our presence at the means of grace is an inspiration and encouragement to your pastor, to others, to ourselr. "Dearly beloved, let each, whose name appears upon the record of the church, take increased devotion to the cause In which we are enlisted and unitedly make this the banner year in Covenant's history. w hat say you?" v . BUY Where "Quality" Reigns Anything you get in the line of Clothing; Hats and Men's Furnishings, and also in Men's and Boys' Shoes At The Big Clothing Store is sure to be of the highest quality, and , correct in style as well. It costs no more to get a good suit, here. All the latest patterns and styles. Stop intry on a iuit - - be con - ' vinced. You'll be under no obligations to buy. ' Hcffncr, (Gilbert & Crol 418 - 420 Penn Street IE CURIOUS CONDENSATIONS The soil of the cotton field loosened by dynamite yields five times the usual crop. New England has 21,666 acres In tobacco, with an average of 1,740 pounds an acre. A machine is In use in London to measure the wear and tear of roadbeds. A single vessel recently carried ostrich feathers valued at $600,000 from South Africa to England. The Alpine Club has recently opened its home at Munich. Among its property is a model of the Jungfrau made to scale. The Mexican army Is recruited by enormous fallowing off in French ex ports of artificial flowers. Thfrre Is ground for hope that the long looked for conquest of cancer is at hand through the agency of radium applied in a new manner. Although the early expectations of lalized, the demand for the new alloy has grown enormously. From a pro - ductlon in the United States of less than one hundred thousands pounds In 1883, in 1893 the output had grown to 350,000 pounds, in 1903 to 7,500,000 pounds and today it is in ex - cess of fifty million pounds. a recent report from Finland shows that eight times as many men havecan - ccr of the lip as women. Cancer of the stomach is about as common In women as in men. The cancer commission was appointed by the Finnish Medical Society and made a study of the cancers in the hands of 313 physicians. It is pointed out that cancers are less common in the upper lass than in the lower class of Finland. The consumption of horseflesh in Taris appears to have increased rapidly from 1897 to 1907, when It reached he maximum; since then it has slowly decreased. From 1897 to 1900 the average annual consumption was 5, - 513.000 kilogrammes, from 1900 to 1906 it was 10,743,000 kilogrammes, in 1S.17 it amounted to 14,839,000 kilogrammes, in 1908 to 14,495,000 kilogrammes, in 1909 to 14,184,000 kilogrammes and in 1910 it was 13,704,000 kilogrammes, equal to 13,496 tons. Among curious clock novelties Is the chadow boudoir clock. With it there Is no need of getting up to strike a light or turn on the bulb. All that is necessary is to touch a button and the time is flashed on the wall, after the same fashion that signs are flashed on the sidewalk. When the owner of the clock retires he turns a night dial to the celling and when he presses a bulb the electric light reflects from the dial through the - lens and appears, giving the correct time in shadow on the ceiling. Navies of the South America repub - WHY PAY $15.00 AND UPWARD FOR A VACUUM CLEANER? Every Housewife can now secure one of the well - known Lanning - Stone "National" Vacuum Cleaners without any direct cost to her. SAME AS SHOWN IN ILLUSTRATION. N Elertrkkj Mtici. A c3i cat rent R. No dt h mm. PreMmt up of carpet kpt it thrajt kridit ud acw. A jw'i pcritrr writtea GUARANTEE. DOES THIS INTEREST YOU? If 10, jeeure five (5) annual tubscription 6IMMUIN3 MAloAlJMfc. at 51.00 each, friends will help you. A "National" Vacuui Cleaner will be expressed to you as soon as receive the five subscriptions with remittance. If unable to secure subscriptions. send us $5.00 and we will ship you a "National" Vacuum Cleaner and send you THE SIMMONS MAGAZINE for two years. Write now far uunplft copy and mbscnpooa biankt to Circulation Department Tee SieuBOBs Mafaxiae 130 - 132 r.Ki St New Tork YOUR SUIT 31 lies are not large, hut the individual units, at least of the newer ships, are very powerful. Two battleships now being built in England for Chile wiH be 28,000 tons in displacement and twenty - three knots speed. They will carry four fourteen - inch guns in turrets and four twenty - ohe - ineh, torpedo tubes, and they will have a normal tons of oil fuel. Their length of 623 coal supply of 3,500 tons, with ih') feet will render them the longest battleship in existence. BLANDON. Mr. and Mrs. Cooper, of Altoona, visited Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dunkle. The Union Sunday schools are rehearsing their Children's Day exercises, entitled "The Voice of the Shepherd." Mrs. Thomas returned from a week's trip to New York and Brooklyn. Sam Khuman erected a beautiful frame dwelling house, 4 "Floyd Burkhart was tendered" - - ! handkerchief and necktie surprise. Mrs. Annetta Hilbert, of Hancock, visited Mrs. James Flower prior to spending the summer at Logan, Ta. Rev. Mr. Fredericks, of Pennsburg, preached in Zlon Evangelical church on Sunday. Sol Hoffman, of Hamburg, was here. Mrs. L. P. Hlnterlelter, of New York city, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Peters. Mrs. Elizabeth Rothermel Is confined to the house with illness. Mr. and Mrs. Garman, of Roanake, Va., visited Miss Florence Thomas. Blandon Union Sunday school strawberry festival will be held on the lot opposite the church on Saturday, June 8. . Rev. John K. Stoudt returned from Dayton, Ohio, where he graduate. from a Reformed divinity school. BALLY. Wllllard K. Wise was in Chester county to pay a visit to his grandfather, who Is very ill. Charles Hummelweight secured a position in the Bally Bank as clerk. The proprietor of the Bally Hotel 13 making improvements very rapidly. Howard Schell has made an addition to his house of two stories. The Bally general store, which was destroyed by Are, will be rebuilt. Ed. Grim, proprietor of the Bally Hosiery Mill, was In Reading on busi - . ness. Marion Leh and George Kuhns were on a fishing trip and caught a fine lot. Charles Kase, who had his hand injured at the Planing Mill, is improving. Mrs. Caroline Qungley Is very ill. The wedding of James, son of Aaron Eddinger, and Rosa, daughter of Henry Sell, took place on Thursday, in the Church of the Blessed Sacrament. Miss Katharine Eddinger and Clarence Bauer were the attendants and wit - ' nesssps. to THE 1 1 I Your Ayl 1 I Ml nf rvm, - . - . - - . . - - . j 1 1 1 V I ' 1 mini II "T

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