Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 05, 1914, Page 2, Image 2

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Mrs. Sahm Prepares Banquet
For Fcurteen For Sum of $1.32
Five-course Dinner Included Soup, Croquettes, Peaches,
Potatoes, Celery, Oysters and Fruit
Special to The Telegraph
Columbia, Pa., Jan. s.—For the
past ten years there has existed in
the borough of Lititz. In this county,
a Magazine Club which comprises
five members. It has been a custom
of the club to hold a banquet each
year out of the funds collected by
fines paid by members for keeping
magazines overtime. These sums have
been small, but the rule has been
strictly observed, and this year the
balance was $1.32, which was in the
Eleven Charged With Using Dyna
mite in Celebrating at
Special to The Tdigraph
Dillsburg, Pa., Jan. 6. —As the re-
Bult of the revelry on New Year's eve
when three heavy charges of dyna
mite were set oIT, causing buildings
to rock and break wmdowpanes and
four of the street lights were dam
aged by persons shooting into them
with shotguns, fifteen young men and
| boys were given a hearing before Bur
gess W. H. Sidle on Friday night.
This Is probably the largest num
ber that was ever brought before the
buvgess at one time in the history
of tiae town. On account of the large
numaer which could not be accommo
dated in the burgess' private office,
the opera house was used as a tem
porary police court where nearly one
hundred persons attended the hear
Each defendant was given a private
examination, however, and as they
were taken one at a time up 011 the
stage, behind the curtain before Bur
gess Sidle, High Constable William
McWilliams and attorney for the bor
ough, J. N. Logan, of York. Three
of the young men were discharged
and the other twelve were held over
for further hearing later.
Other arrests will doubtless be
madfc as the hearing cleared up
some of the facts concerning the
If the guilty ones wlio shot up the
street lights are found, the Dillsburg
Light, Heat and Power Company will
take the charges Into court.
Union County Churches to
Plan Fight Against License
Special to The Telegraph
Beaver Springs, Pa.. Jan. 5.—A call
has been issued for a convention of
delegates from the churches of Union
county to meet in the Presbyterian
Church at Lewisbtirg on Tuesday,
January 13, to consider and prepare
to meet the license question and leg
islative situation in Union county.
Three sessions will be held. In the
morning there will be a federation
meeting to which representatives of
the Young People's Society of Chris
tian Endeavor, the Woman's Christian
Temperance Union and the Sunday
School are invited. Morning theme
will be "Our County"; afternoon,
"Our District," and the evsning ses
sion will consider "The National
Cause." Reports will be given by dele
gates to the Columbus convention and
to the Washington convention. The
light against the license question next
year promises to bo usually strong.
Snyder county has published a
small booklet containing the names
of all signers for license, together
with a resume of the remarks of
Judge Albert W. Johnson, while sit
ting in license court at Middleburg.
Special to The Telegraph
Waynesboro, Pa., Jan. s.—Market
master Gans, a veteran of the Civi:
War, is still a keen sportsman, de
spite his more than seevnty years
He enjoyed hunting for rabbits dur
ing the season Just closed and suc
ceeded in killing eleven "bunnies."
I Facklcr's Semi-Annual Rug and
Carpel Sale Begins With
January 2,1914
Tide i* your opportunity to wcure a rug or carpet at little cost. We are going to make this sale the
large** e ,n city. Remember Whittall's rags go In this great sacrifice, they are without a
doubt, tile best rug manufactured in this country. The wool in from the Russian and Chinese sheep, the
best wool grown and the colors are all absolutely the best obtainable. We also are putting In this sale other
I makes of ruge and at prlees that will move them all quickly. Make your selection early, while the stock Is
large. We must make room for our Incoming Spring stock. Although these are all discontinued patterns
I they are all good and wear as well as the new patterns. Take advantage of this splendid offer at once. A
II few prices we quote:
J J WhittaU Rugs
1 ISS 5S3£ 58.53 aSwSS *»»»«»•» »«• >»«, „ M
Anglo Persian. 6-9x12 rug $50.75. this sale, ..$40.50 Velvet carpets $1.35 per yard, this sale sl.lO
Anglo Persian, 9x9 rug $48.75, tbls sale .$30.00 , , . * , , ....
Anglo Persian, 6x9 rug $36.50. this sale $29.25 Administer carpets sl.oo per yard, this sale, ..$1.15
Anglo Persian, 36x63 rug *9.50, t£' s sa ;e $7.00 Body brussel carpets $1.50 per yard, this sale, $1.30
Anglo Persian. 27x54 rug $6.2n, this uale $4.00
Royal Worcester, 9-3xlo-6 rug $41.25, this sale, $33.00 Tapestry brussel carpet sl.lO per yard, this sale, »0c
Best grade body brussel 9x12 rug, $32.75, this sale, Tapestry brussel carpet SI.OO per yard, this sale, 80c
Peerless body brussel 9x12 rug, $28.50 this sa* 2 ®" 25 Tape ' try Mussel carpet 85c per yard, this sale, 70c
$23,25 A few remnants that we will close out at 50c per
yard. These prices including laying, sewing and lin-
Wilton Brussel Co. Rugs
Remnants of oil cloth printed lineoleums and in-
Royal Ke-shan 9x12 rug. $60.00, this sale, ..$45.00
Royai Wilton 9x12, rug, $38.50, this sale SBO.OO la'ds at prices which will move them quickly, space
We have a number of other make of rugs that we does not permit us to go in details. Call and see the
are closing out at a sacrifice, see these before you
buy. many bargains.
hands of Mrs. Elizabeth Sahm. in
accordance with the rule she provided
a banquet and there were nine guests
besides the members, making fourteen
persons in all. To these she served
a five-course dinner, including soup,
bread, butter, croquettes, peaches, po- ,
tatoes, celery, oysters and three or.
four kinds of fruit, and did not spend i
a cent over the amount in her hands j
from the club fines. Her feat is re- j
garded as a triumph of economical
~ !
Burgesses of Towns in j
Central Pennsylvania i
LLJUOT * willlllil llffrl
mE J ' bHBm
BF .
Wesley Witmer, the newly-elected
burgess of Lykens, took office on the
first of January, 1914. Mr. Witmer
Is a. Republican and was elected by
a good majority. lie is a saddler
by trade and a progressive business
man. Mr. Witmer believes in clean
government and will stand for any
reforms necessary to make Lykens
an ideal town. He is also a veteran
of the Civil War, having served in
the Ninth Pennsylvania cavalry and
in the Twenty-sixth Pennsylvania
Emergency Infantry. He served in
Sherman's army and participated in
Sherman's famous raid, the march to
the sea, and a number of battles.
The townsmen bespeak for htKi their
greetings and good will for th?? com
ing year.
Special to The Telegraph '
Sunbury, Pa., Jan. s.—Herman
Keiser, of Sunbury, employed In a
rubber manufacturing plant at Akron,
Ohio, had his left hand torn off when
he got the member caught in some
machinery. He was brought back to
Sunbury by his parents.
Special to The Telegraph
Halifax, Pa., Jan. 5. Halifax
Grange, No. 1,343, irstalled the fol
lowing newly elected officers Saturday
evening, January 3: Master, J. W
Clemson; overseer, S. L. Sheetz; lec
turer, Harvey Seiders; Steward, Mel
vln Sheetz; assistant steward, Howard
Pritz; chaplain, Mrs. Grant Proud
foot; treasurer, Joseph Miller; secre
tary, H. R. Brubaker: gatekeeper,
Charles Miller; Ceus, Mary Clemson"
Flora, Mrs. S. L. Sheetz; Pomona,
Mrs. D. C. Sweigard; lady assistant
steward, May Proudfoot.
Special to The Telegraph
Halifax, Pa., Jan. s.—The Fisher
vllle Lutheran Sunday school was re
organized on Sunday. The following
officers were elected: Superintendent,
H. Batdorf; assistant superintendent,
E. J. Blxler; secretary, F. Louder
milch; assistant secretary, N. C. Mat
ter; organists, S. E. Zearing and
Marthj. Laudermilch; librarians, A. J.
Nohlet and C. M. Bowerman.
her ® ■"* «l° Be becan«e prices are lower, bat became qualities are »»«■#♦«———————^_
0 Presenting Everything in White That Is to Be Found in the Modern Department Store™
An Achievement Worth Noting and Profiting by
Sale Starts Promptly To-morrow Morning at 9 O'clock
Bright, Fresh NewVrider muslins m*. &de of ungd.au, n^iTl
T iCa " Make * " UnU ' Ual Savin ? P j rice », . India Lino™, Muslins, Damask, ToweU,
Ladies Drawers Ladies' Skirts T .. p .„ _ ' _ *
CAMBRIC NREWER. WITH RUIRIE AND H«.IN.TITCI.C,I I SC ,J ""* " nd ■ hort *"*«■ «"•» '•<* »°<» HE.U.TITCHED RUME, 25C 1 oweling, rillow Cases, Sheets, Fancy White
Cambric Drawers with lace and embroidery trimmed 20c Children's Drawers p..J. r. r ,1 . , m T .
*%!uMe Wer * wlu ' fln «* embroidery lace and hemstitched Plain and lace trimmed 10c V»OOaS, Ltc. Lverything 18 NeW and First
Bitn Kits briirsN Sj° Embroidery and lace trimmed, 2to 12-year slies !!.!'. izVic r\ XT c l
Circular IJrnwcrs »£i I! I 1" Hemstitched Drawer* for Children, 12Vic. 15c nnd t»c Quality—No SeCOnds
Skirt Drn'™« Children'. Special Kuibroldered Trimmed Drawers l»c ' „ , ~
Knickerbocker biiwm f,? Embroidered Knickerbocker Drawers for Children, , n „ F! r ? Good Department—Second Floor, Hear.)
New Bloomcr Dniwrr » £ c !»<• and 25c 10c «»*«»«» Loa B clotl. 7%e
Mi..e.' Drawers* with hemstitched ruffle !' 25c vn"l«l Kmbro,d< ' ry , rlmln ed Drawers for Children, special »S%c En K llsh I.oußclolh 10e
% ° ,Ue AV.V,':" " • J' • oV ill 15c Kngllsh tongcloth _ i a %c
Ladies' Corset Covers ... Children s Skirts English LoaKciotk ._ is t .
Children's Lace, Embroidery Trimmed and Hemstitched ruffle 25c English Lougcloth . jn c
Plain tight fitting corset covers, high and low neck Oe „ . ■/ ••; 25c 12V&C French \nlnMiu>L * * ""' *
Lace Edge Trimmed Corset Cover. 10c Princess Style Skirts for children, lace trimmed, hemstitched alnsook - 10c
Plain Corset Covers with hemstitched ruffle '.'iaVie and tuck " 25c French Nainsook 12% c
I.ace trimmed Cors< t Covers 15c ChllHrPn , s RrtHipc 10c French Nainsook ... lse
s.H.. rawerßM \ e i:. 2!,?1
Trimmed Cornet Covers, 20 style, to choose from .. . 25c Bcat ft""" 4 *" Knitted Bodies 10c, 15c and 25c 40-Inch White Voile l»%c
Ladies' Brassieres chiidren-s Gown, SltnlmL^y^e 3 25..
Riul>ro!<fer.v Triinnieil BrnMnlereM, Hpcoial value 10C \ T ANTTPC' TA RR TDTMH/RUN P™ A CREPE Plit4»e for Ladles' Underwear IS^C
Embroidery and Laee Trimmed llraeniereH, open front or LADIES LACE-TRIMMED GOWNS; SPE- 1 I I Wh,tc Crepe Pll.sc for Ladles' Undcrwca Is t . I!|
bnck 1 25c CIAL VALUE d "' - 5 different styles special 14c
Ladies' Slips and Combination Suits ' Oamaclr l\la*%L- a "T 1*
(TWO-PIECE PRICE) LADIES' CORSETS with side garters, all! 1 OWeling,
Princes. Slip.. I.ace nnd Embroidery Trimmed Combination ',- J I P!11 n.
Stilt., Skirl or Drawer effects, lace and embroidery Sizes <£o(jl j I lIIOW CHS6S) CjLC*
20c value Heavy Bleached Damask 20c
~^■ l ß<' Mercerised Uama.k „5 e
New Embroideries and Laces 1 SS!fc==:
All widths and styles—an entirely new lot of goods at new prices. Laces and embroideries are just | ot 7v B,< - n « Toweling
about thirty per cent, cheaper than the'y were a year ago. All of our stock is brand new, having been Lot* w,""B^u^"u!ii„e» heavy 'crash *.'.'.'!.*
recently purchased at the saving prices now in effect. In this sale we present to you the very newest *'°* Barnsiey uii-iincn heavy crn.h
designs, and, of course, give the benefit of the present market in prices fully thirty per cent, lower than I,w< l '" wc1 "' r,c Y " luc aic
you'd expect to pay. £ T" 1 "!'.!!! 1!::;::;;:;;!;!;;;;;; *
Lot of Narrow Edges 3c !\'ew lot of Madeira und Convent Embroidery, kot IS'Ac Towels ,
Lot Mne Cambric Edgings, large iiSHortmeut 5c Be , 10 ;* i a i/ t> _ tlH , oi 180 ,|„.. k IWc
Lot fl-lneh Edge. 7c Swiss Embroidery Flouncing. ... 15c, 20c and 25c Lot 15c 'll.rkl.li Towel's .7 ""
■ (1 . s und iti-iiioli PIILTI-N i«... * Cotton lorclion I.aces, yard , . „„ , "TIC
!!. ? " , , ! . ,r, ,Mt < o "° n ■»«» Torchon Laces, yard 1.: '' ot - o,r Towels 17c
Lot of 18-Inch Cnmbrlc flouncing Jse L.»t Wide Cotton and Linen Torchou Laces, yard . §« Lot Pillow Cases 10 .
Lot of IS-lneh Swiss and \aln.ook Flouncing. 20c f Lol 15c I'lllow Ca.c. ' "• '' C
Lot of 27-lneh St. «all Swi.. Flouncing. 25c <2n#>rial T ,ot 1u « P»'"« Case. .
Lot of All-over Kuibr«>lderleN i»sf OJJCLIdI OlidUOW i-/dCC l,ot 25e Kxtra Mice Pillow Cime* " to^
New De.l«n. iu Corset Cover Embrolilerlc., New lot of Shadow Lace Corset Cover Em- I'O'" S?'."''! o? w *. 125 c
12V.C. 15c, 20«r aud 25c yd. u -j I®«* »«-lnch Bleached Mu.lln s< .
l.arKC assortment of New Swiss InNcrtfou., broidery . . JJS(S '
10c. 12V.C. 15c. 2IN- and "5c V " 15c IW-lnch Cniulirlc Blii.lln
V '' ■ a»d V V 38c value 9-4 aud 10-4 Bleached Sheetiiii ..: : J?"
—^> t
Also many odd lots of general merchandise throughout the store, so numerous that space will not perrfiit mention, all go at special sale prices.
Special—Flouncing lie to 25c Department St re I Special New Voiles ~1 I
27-inch Shadow Fencing, extra va!ue. half where £v . ry " Lol of 45 . inch plain and crepe VoileSi _
[ 1215 Market St. Opp. Courthouse " esiens '" a ""' spec!a ' at half y " d -
Heirs of Wm. Wohlsen Give
$5,000 For Church Organ
Columbia, Pa., Jan. 5. —Heirs of
the late William Wohlsen, who was
president of the Union Trust Com
pany, of Lancaster, announced at a
congregational meeting in the Zion
Lutheran church in Lancaster that
they will give $5,000 for the pur
chase of an organ for the church as
a memorial to their father, who was
for many years a prominent official
of the church.
Special to The Telegraph
Mechanicsburg, Pa., Jan. 5.—A
teachers' sub-local institute will be
held in Hogestown on Friday, January
9, to which the public is invited. This
program will be given at 1:15 p. m.
with devotional exercises by the Rev.
T. ,T. Ferguson; "Composition Work."
Miss Grace Lindsay and Robert
Gutshall; "Advantages and Disadvan
tages of a Country School," Miss Mir
iam Loudon and A. L. Brubaker;
"Delinquencies, Causes and Cures,"
Mervin E. Falty and A. P. Folf; 7
p. m., music, orchestra; "The Central
Township School," Professor J. Kelso
Green; reading, Miss Helen Lins.
Allen and East Pennsboro Organi
zation Names Riders and
Elects Officers
ipecial to The Telegraph
Mechanicsburg, Pa., Jan. s.—Not
withstanding the downpour of rain on
I Saturday, the farmers came "to town
in large numbers to attend the an
l nual meeting of the Allen and East
Pennsboro Society for the Recovery
of Stolen Horses and Mules, and the
Detection of Thieves, which was held
in Franklin Hall. The list of riders
for the year 1914 follows: V. C. Bren
neman, A. E. Seiber, S. D. Stone, John
H. Zeamer, E. H. Bitner, J. H. Koller,
Nailor. G. C. Strickler, D. P. Williams,
John S. Cocklin, John Sv/artz, J. B.
iMusser, Benjamin Erb, J. W. Hertzler.
The officers for 1914 are: A. G. Eber
ly, president; the Rev. T. J. Ferguson,
vice-president; A. B. Harnlsh, secre
tary; H. B. Markley, assistant secre
tary, and S. M. Hertzler, treasurer.
The board of managers ingjude J. J.
Zarharias. one year; J. L. Rife, one
year; A. E. Seiber, one year; C. Her
man Devenney, two years; F. H. Good
hart, two years; W. H. Reigle, two
years. The auditing committee con
sists of J. L. Rife and F. H. Good-I
hart. Reports from the financial com
mittee showed the society in a flour
ishing condition.
Fifty more Victrolas will be sold on
our liberal "Club Plan" between now
and January 15. All styles. J. H.
Troup Music House, 15 South Market
I Square.—Advertisement.
Girl Accidentally Shot
by Boy Companion
Special to The Telegraph
Lewistown, Pa.. Jan. s.—Word has
been received here of the accldentlal
(hooting of 13-year-old Annie Koner,
• of Mt. Union, daughter of an Italian
■>( that place, oil Saturday. The girl
uid a boy companion were engaged in
•licking coal along the tracks of the
Pennsylvania Railroad. The boy pull
ed a revolver from his pocket, and
taking aim at the bucket, fired, but
the bullet went wild of its mark, strik
ng the girl in the stomach. She was
-lurried to the Huntingdon hospital
where her wound is thought to be a
very serious nature, possibly a fatal
one. :
For Infant* and Children,
The Kind You Kate Always Bought
Klection of officers for the ensuing
year in the Methodist Episcopal
Church of Marysville was held on
Sunday morning. J. E. White was
re-elected superintendent of the Sun
day school. This is the beginning of
his fifth year as superintendent of the
Sunday school. He has also attended
Sunday school every Sunday for six
years. The election of the other offi
cers resulted as follows: Assistant
superintendent, Mrs. Theophilus Shake
speare; secretary, Mrs. S. D. Mellster;
treasurer. Miss Margaret Ellenberger;
pianist, Miss Jennie Flickinger; assist
ant pianist, Miss Emma Dicee.
At a recent election of officers of the
Young People's Society of Christian
Endeavor of the Trinity Reformed
Church the following organization was
effected: President, Scott S. Leiby;
vice-president, James Roberts; secre
tary, Miss Louise Corl; treasurer, Miss
Emma Roberts; pianists, Miss Kath
erine Roberts and Miss Carrie Smith.
Business in the Marysville prefer
ence freight yards is suffering fur
ther depression. Last week 4,535 less
cars were handled than in the cor
responding weok of the previous year.
Last week's record was 707 trains and
20.718 cars and the record of the same
week in the preceding year was 25,253
Marysville Civic Club will hold its
regular monthly meeting in Diamond
Ilall this evening, when officers for
the ensuing year will be elected.
Arrangements have been made by
A. M. Fisher, Marysville, for the re
modeling of the South Main street
school building for a motion, picture
theater. Work will begin some time
this week.
Halifax, Pa., Jan. s.—Members of
the four congregations of the Fisher
vllle Lutheran pastorate presented'
their pastor, the Rev. J. F. Stabley,
with a purse containing $56 as a
Christmas gift.
The. funeral of Mrs. Susanna B. Bell,
who died at her home, about eight
miles from Marysville, on Tuesday,
was held on Saturday afternoon from
her late residence. The funeral ser
vices were in charge of the Rev. I.
Potter Hayes, of the Presbyterian
Church of New Bloomfleld. Burial i
was made in Griers Point Cemetery.
The funeral was largely attended by
many of Mrs. Bell's friends.
Enola P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. band,
under the leadership of Professor
James Rielly Wheelock, with forty
eight pieces, will give a concert in the
Carlisle Opera House on February 5.
Miss Sara Lemer, violinist, and Miss
Edna Spahr, soprano, will accompany
the band and render several selections.
Orumleigh Brothers, of Duncannon,
will erect a new building on their
ground at Enola to take care of their
large tinning businesß.
JANUARY 5,1914.
Pleasant Surprise For
Men's Bible Class Teacher
About one hundred of the members
and friends of the men's Bible class,
taught by the Rev. J. V. Adams, pas
tor of Baughman Memorial Methodist
I Church at New Cumberland, planned
a pleasant surprise for their teacher
on Friday night. He was summoned
from the study about 8.30 o'clock to
the Sunday school room, where he was
told a meeting was being held where
his services were desired. On reach
ing that room of the church the lights
were turned on revealing to Mr. Ad
ams the class standing and giving him
the Chautauqua salute. The Rev. A.
O. Stone, a former pastor, presided
and a meeting in which addresses
appreciative of the Rev. Adams and
his ministry were made and the Emer
son Glee Club sang several pleasing se
lections. The chairman then address
ed Mr. Adams and in the name of the
class, presented him with a handsome
silk and linen umbrella mounted with
silver and suitably engraved. After
an address of appreciation by the Rev. s
Mr. Adams refreshments were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sweigert and
family attended the funeral of Mrs.
Arthur, Mr. Sweigert's sister, which
was held at Bainbrldge to-day.
The United Electric Company has a
force of men at work erecting electric
light poles and wire to the new addi
tion to Enola being developed by Ira
E. Shaull.
The funeral of William G. Garner,
of 122 Susquehanna avenue, Enola,
■was held on Saturday afternoon and
was attended by a large number of
friends. Burial was made in the East
Harrisburg Cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Young have
returned to their home in Trenton,
N. J., after spending the holidays with
the latter's parents, Mr. and Mi's. M.
J. Bard, Columbia road, Enola.
On Friday evening the Marysville
high and grammar schools rendered
the feuitata, "A Search for Santa
Claus," very successfully for the sec
ond time. The features of the enter
tainment were the chorus work of the
schools and the part of IjUclnda,
played by Miss Margaret Ellenberger.
Body of Jessie McCann
Washed Up on Beach
■Sfecial to Tht Ttlegrafli
New York, Jan. 6.—The heavy surf
that Saturday night battered the
beach at Seaside Park, Coney Island,
washed ashore the body of Miss Jessie
Evelyn McCann, Brooklyn Sunday
School teacher and settlement worker,
who disappeared from her home ex
actly one month ago.
Examination of the body by physi
cians at the Coney Island hospital re
vealed no evidence of violence. The
police are convinced that the young
woman committed suicide by leaping
Into the ocean from the Breakwater
Jutting out from the park.
Two Republican Burgesses
Installed in Office Today
Special to The Telegraph
Sunbury, Pa., Jan. s.—Dr. H. T.
Keiser, of Sunbury, Republican chief
burgess, and Thad Freeburn, of North
umberland, Republican chief burgess,
as well at: the counciltnen elected at
the last election, were .-orn Into olflce
in their respective city this
morning. Councils in both to ns ef
fected reorganizations.
The Northumberland county court
house also saw a number of changes.
Register and Recorder John I. Carr
and Prothonotary Edgar Summers
took the oath of office and Controller
Aaron Raker and Jury Commissioners
T. Davis and Charles Klinger assum
ed office. They announced their ap
pointments for the year, as did the
county commissioners, who effected a
reorganization to-day.
Special to The Telegraph
Christiana, Norway, Jan. 6.
Friends have offered their good of
fices to bring about a settlement of
the domestic troubles of Ferdinand
Pinney Earle, the American painter,
and his first wife, Marie Emilia Fisoh
bacher, the mother of the boy Har
old, whom Earle is accused of abdust
ing from school.
Earle Bays he is quite ready to sub
mit to arbitration and Is awaiting
word from Mme. Flachbacher.
Blood Outbreaks— AVOlD
Their Return by Giving Your
Blood a Good Searching Bath
If you should »Mt anyone varnish
ing a blood outbreak) with greasy:
ointment, your best advice would be
to quit such thing' and attend to the
To successfully light any blood
trouble, some eruptive skin affliction
—call it eczema, lupus, psoriasis, ma
laria or what you will —there is but
one sure, safe way to get rid of it.
Ask at any drug store for a bottle of
8. S. S. and you are then on the road
to health. If we are to believe the
students of solence the action of this
remarkable remedy is Just as direct,
just as positive, just as certain in its
influence as that the sun rises i» the
east. It Is one of those rare medical
forces which act in the blood with
the same degree of certainty that Is
found In all natural tendencies.
Qjit through every skin pore acids tad other
blood impurities are forced In the form of In
visible rapor. The lungs breathe it oat, the
liver is stimulated to consume a great propor
tion of Impurities, the stomach and Intestines
cease to OOOTCJ Into the' blood stream the catar
rhal, malarial germs; the bowels, kidneys,
bladder and all emunctorles of the body are
marshalled Into a fighting force to eapel erery
vestige of skin eruption.
There la scarcely a community anywhere but
what has Its bale and hearty example of the
results of 8. 8. 8. Oet a bottle of this famous
remedy to-day, and If your case Is stubborn or
peculiar, write to The Swift Bpecillc Co., 800
Bwlft Bldg., Atlanta, Ga.
Do not permit anyone to talk yon lata some
•aelees compound they put up as a substitute
tor B. 8, 8, No honest druggist will do this.