Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 22, 1918, Page 3, Image 3

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    1128 NAMES ON
Twelve Pennsylvania Soldiers
•live Up Life in War
i on Hun
Washington, Oct. 22.—The two
-asunlty lists made public to-day by
the War Department contain 1128
aantHk one hundred and forty-four
* : f whom were killed in action. Of
tno latter, twelve were Ponnsyl-
A Wartime Recipe
For Gray Hair
Gray, -Jreaked or faded hair can
be immediately made black, brown
i jr light brown, whichever shade
*ou desire, by the use of the fol
•owing remedy that you can make at
Merely get a small box of Orlex
powder at any drug store. It costs
very little and no extras to buy. Dis
solve it in water and comb it through
the hair. Full directions for mix
ing and use come in each box.
\on need not hesitate to use Or
lex. as a SIOO.OO gold bond comes in
each box guaranteeing the user that
Orlex powder does not contain silver,
lead, zinc, sulphur, mercury, ani
l line, coal-tar products or their de
It does not rub off, is not sticky
or gummy and leaves the hair fluffy.
It will make a gray haired person
look twenty years younger.
Deep Seated Uric Acid Deposits Are
Dissolved and the ltheuniatlc Pol
son Starts to Leave the System
AVlthln Twenty-four Hours
Kvery druggist in this county is
authorized to say to every rheumatic
• sutYerer in this vicinity that if two
bottles of Allenrhu, the sure con
queror of rheumatism, does not stop
all agony, reduce swollen joints and
do away with even the slightest
twinge of rheumatic pain, he will
gladly return your money without
Allenrhu has been tried and tested
for years, and really marvelous re
sults have been aceomulished in the
most severe cases where the suffer
ing and agony was Intense and pite
ous and where the patient was help
Allenrhu relieves at once. Imme
diately after you start to take it the
good work begins. It searches out
Die uric acid deposits, dissolves the
secretions and drives rheumatic "ol
son out of the body through the
kidneys and bowels.
It's marvelous how quickly it acts,
messed relief often comes in two
days, and even in cases where the
sintering Is most painful all traces
disappear in a few days. G. A Uor
gas can supply you.
Jf c , ~ WW T* 1 New Store of
■ pT close 530 pm l LEADER SINCE 1894
| The Distinctive Touch 1
| Stratford Clothesare ji 1
jj| known among discriminat- jfi
. m ing dressers, for value, fit, v*
fij workmanship and fabrics. ( / I
II Also because of the positive fiffh S
distinctiveness. \Uf\ I
i The "fine touches" are |
k jj| noticeable in Stratford Clothes
Extia care is taken in the choice of the j|
ra woolens and linings and the wearer B
' jjj| appreciates these points for he knows Jl
flj the guarantee of high grade fit
1 When you purchase \ f\ |
j| one of these Suits or Overcoats 1
9 you get the snap, life and ginger which \
9 all men expect when they buy "up-to- >" \
9 the-minute" models. Such models are '/ / wfifk \
'tl shown at the New Store of Wm. Strouse ftffA I
| look over our fall and winter ' fyf\
I Finest Overcoats and Suits
1 $25 to SSO •
I The Distinctive Touch Also applies to our
j ~ Boys' Clothing
g We use the same care in selecting Suits and Overcoats for the boys
that is used for his big brother or father. Our Boys' Suits have that
I snap and pep that gives the boy that mannish effect.
| Boys' Suits and Overcoats $8.50 to S2O
Bradley Sweaters Dent's Gloves Lewis Underwear Vanity Hats
The New Store of
vunians. TJic summary and lists
Killed In action 144
Missing in uction llti
Wounded severely 372
Died from wounds 48
Wounded slightly 4 5
Died front accident and other
causes 3
Wounded, degree undeter
mined 322
;Died of disease 54
; Prisoners 21
! Total 1,128
Peter Rossi, Hazleton.
, Henry V. Bailey, Connellsville.
j James J. Costello, Pittsburgh.
I Roy Perkins, Cory.
Joseph S. llcAdoo, Reynoldsville.
Theros Catranis, Pottsville.
Peter I.a Russa, Johnstown.
Joseph Lyhonna, Philadelphia.
George Edward McClintock, Pltil
Clair Richwine. Gardners.
Kenneth Saehrtson. Erie.
John F. Spagcl, Erie.
Stanislaw Stanathy. Erie.
Marry L. Wilson, Philadelphia.
Jeremiah T. O'Brien. Carrick.
Leroy C. Lewis, Shippensville.
, Raymond Chester Brumbaugh,
| Huntingdon.
i John >F. Kenelian. Scranton.
John M. Gentner, Philadelphia.
Harry J. Kulp, Norristown.
The Country Is Full of Them Since
Druggists Commenced to Soli "Neu
trone Prescription !>!•'•
There is nc reason on earth why
any one should suffer another day
I with painful, inflamed, swollen joints
or muscles of any kind arising from
rheumatism, when you can get a
| large bottle of "Neutrone Prescrip
tion 99" for 50c and SI.OO the hot
j tie.
Not u liniment mind you, to clog
i up the pores, but a blood-purifying,
soothing and healing internal remedy
that takes out all soreness and pains
and leaves the muscles feeling fine
and comfortable.
You may be so sore and crippled
; that you cannot get around, but take
; a few weeks' treatment of "Neutrone
, Prescription 99" and you will enjoy
entire freedom front rheumatism.
Use "Neutrone Prescription 99"
' for chronic rheumatism, for gout, for
the kidneys. Use it when you feel an
i attack coming on and you will be
| mighty well pleased with the result.
• For sale in Harrisburg by G. A.
Gorgns, lfi North Third street and
P. It. It. Station.—Adv.
John H. Litschert, Philadelphia.
James J. Dorhey, McKeesport.
James L. Fallon, Danville.
William B. Frederick. Sharpsburg.
John P. Greene, Philadelphia.
WHmer W. Hartman, Philadel
Christian Heisler, Pottsville.
George C. Huber. Scranton.
William S. Jopson, Philadelphia.
Joseph D. Kennedy, Philadelphia.
Frederick Longsdorf, WiUianis
Harold Miller. Reading.
Frank R. Moore. Philadelphia.
Charles J. Opperman, Lyndora,
Butler county.
Joseph Payne. Port Perry.
Reily A. Smith, Bloomsburg.
Charles W. Bleakney. Rose Point.
Charles C. Bream, 121 Hoerner st.,
Michael Buckwich, Wilkes-Barre
! George T. Campbell, Barnesboro.
Cambria countf.
Frank R. Clough, Chester
Morris Cohen, Philadelphia.
Hugh J. Cook. Philadelphia.
Harold I>. Miller, Clarks Summit.
William 1,. Corwell, Philadelphia.
Robert J. Fcelev. Scranton.
John Franco. Philadelphia.
Anthony F. Grande, Philadelphia.
George H. Hafner, Philadelphia.
Harry H. Harrington. Berwick.
Charles A. McLean, Philadelphia.
Frank Martin, Philadelphia.
Philip Patterson, Philadelphia.
William M. Sapper, Philadelphia.
I,evi A. Seigfreid, Berwick.
James JilcGowan Shearer, New
Calvin O. Sterner, New Ringgold.
William J. Ross, Scranton.
Edward A. Gledhill, Philadelphia.
John H. Gordon, Taylor.
Vincenzo Carpino, Knoxdale.
[ Martin F. Acton. Pittsburgh.
Kostyn Aleslti, Throop.
John Asliton, Philadelphia.
John D. Barr, Kittanntng.
Charles Belveg, Scranton.
Snlvatore Coceo, Reading.
Thomas C. Conroy, Philadelphia.
Denny Cornelius, Mount Union.
Charles Dougherty, Philadelphia.
Frank B. Dunlap, Philadelphia.
James J. Flanagan, Philadelphia.
Philip Joseph Grace, Philadelphia.
Charles Graziano, Old Forge.
Edward Hack, Philadelphia.
Charles W. Heim. Trevorton.
Harry L. Inch. Philadelphia.
Alfred J. Johnson, Chester.
John A. Keenan. Philadelphia.
Harry W. Kirkwood, Clarion.
William Kirschner, Philadelphia.
George W. Knell, Pottsville.
Ralph Hunslcker Kraft, Schwenks
William P. Allen, Moosic.
William J. Becker. Reading.
Charles A. Beers, Philadelphia.
Joseph W. Besselle, Philadelphia.
Albert J. Bochinsky, Simpson.
Peter M. Boone, Lime Ridge.
Clyde J. Bradley, Bloomsburg.
Horace P. Burns, Philadelphia.
Alfred M. Campbell, Philadelphia.
Marion M. Crewe. Collingdale.
Charles B. Crist, Duncannon.
Wilmer E. Crossley, Schuylkill
Cornelius M. Daley. Pittsburgh.
Reuben F. Date. Philadelphia.
Martin J. Fahey, Philadelphia.
George J. Ford, Philadelphia.
Emiel Fritsch, Philadelphia.
1 Luther M. Gilbert, Berwick.
Frank B. Gillcn, Philadelphia.
Samuel Glenn, Philadelphia.
Albert N. Goodlander, Wataon
Emery T.' Greenley, Mlllvllle.
William P. Grleßer, Pittsburgh.
Leroy Heffner, Ashland.
Evan Hill, Danville.
Alfred Hogencamp, Honesdale.
Clarence Grant Hoover, Williams
Harry A. Jenks, Philadelphia.
Harold M. Jordan, Philadelphia.
Albert Kurash, Taylor.
John J. Larbo, Pittsburgh.
Willis D. Lauver, Arendtsville.
Wayne H. Lewis, Philadelphia.
William Longenberger, Allentown.
Howard H. Lutz, Sharpsburg.
Bernard J. McGlone, Philadelphia.
James J. McLaughlin, Philadel
j phla.
• William Markey, Scranton.
William M. Merz, Lunsdowne.
Leonard Miller, Philadelphia.
Edward Moroski, Philadelphia.
John J. Morrow. Philadelphia.
George A. Mulhern, Wilkes-Barrie.
! James K. Man ley, Archibald.
| Rol>ert J. Murphy, Philadelphia.
| Edward (''Byrne. Carhondale.
John H Paul, Mechanicsburg.
j Andrea Pisani. Shitniokin.
I Peter Povalitus. Mahanov City.
I Llewelyn H. Price, Hryn Athvn.
! James J. Keilly. Bloomsburg.
i Ben Richards, Scranton
I George \V. Klnehart, Ridley Park.
John B. Roche, Philadelphia.
William Rudy. Gleason.
Calvin Shaffer, Lock Haven.
James Smith. Wissinoming.
Stanley Stankevtch, Dubois.
Pete Tripodi. Avella.
Setmstanio IXzzardo, Philadelphia.
James Watkins, Pittsburgh.
Richard Watters, Norristown.
Clair E. Wechtcr. Reading.
} Howard Wertz. Schuylkill Haven,
j Clarence S. Wommer, Schuylkill
■ Haven.
Alfred C. Young, Jr., Philadelphia.
Charles W. Stoops. Midvale.
William E. Bennett, Pittsburgh.
Leo A. Hopkins, Scranton.
George Lewis, Mount Pleasant.
By ran H. lteis, Philadelphia.
Arthur E. Boyer, Philadelphia.
John L. Burr, Washington.
Jefferson Craig, Uew Castle.
Joseph Rogers, Jr., Scranton, Pa.
Stanley Wisnefsky, Mount Carmel.
The following casualties were
jgiven out by the War Department
| this morning:
Frederick K. Bauer. Philadelphia.
George W. Mell, Philadelphia.
Herbert Reese. Unityville.
Ralph J. Dull, Lewlsburg.
John Yarasnuas, Scranton.
Herbert A. Zittinger, Baltimore.
Deforest Lawson, Erie.
Sylvester John English, Erie.
James Bailor, Newville.
John J. Fitzpatrlck, Dußois.
Joseph Grabinsk.v, Natrona.
Heber Lee Hazlett, Carlisle.
Mervin Frank Helfletlnger, Car
lisle. ♦
William Elmer Hershey, Carlisle.
Charles Hoffsess, Boiling Springs.
Charles Byron Lewis, North East.
Raymond Sylvester McLaughlin,
Michael Thomas Payne, Erie.
Ernest Allen Saphore, Boiling
James A". Scalisc. Warren.
Claude W. Sell. Catasauqua.
Howard J. Shaffer, Brookville.
Kussell W. Silverihorn, North
Fred J. Simmons, Erie,
i 'hristensen Snyder, Columbia.
Frank Szoszorek, Erie.
Martin Luther Weaver, Scalp
Charles Wesley Wheeler, Lincoln
| ville.
Robert Wilson, Philadelphia.
Thomas C. Brown, Philadelphia.
Harry A. Kurtz, Lebanon.
Albert Z. Myers, Jr., Philadelphia.
Andrew Plivelich, Greensburg.
Woodruff C. Warren, Philadelphia.
Stanley I. Giltner. Tamaqua.
Philip K. Howard, Reading.
Calvin L. Madara, Reading.
Kenneth Wertman, Muncy.
j John H. Miller, Pine Grove.
i Frederick W. Hagenah, Pitts-
I burgh.
Dorf. Birehfield, Philadelphia.
1 Daniel Calvert, Washington,
j Joseph Gebovige, Shenandoah.
| Henry N. Grove, Delta.
| Nathan Kanowitz, New Kensing-
I ton.
| George W. Laniack, Chester,
j Harry Lang, Philadelphia.
| Peter McDevitt, West Philadel
[ Elmer L. McKeone, Allentown.
William E. Myers, Freeport.
Walter J. Radz, Scranton.
Alfred B. Sherlock, Media.
William G. Stein, Allentown.
Cdlonel N. Stover, Emelton.
Calvin A. Young, Lancaster.
August Carl Bolinger, De Lancey.
Thomas J. Daily, Philadelphia.
Elmer A. Etzel, Pittsburgh.
Sewell P. Gillam, Huntingdon.
Creston F. Hallowell, Philadel
Joseph Lamb, Philadelphia,
j Leslie McKinle.y, Philadelphia,
j Edward F. McNeil, New Albany.
Jose R. Olivera, Gracedale.
Robert A. Roth, Allentown.
Samuel I. Rowland, Williamsport.
Earl S. Snyder, Rathmel.
Robert H. Campbell, Pittsburgh.
Harry H. Hoffman, Pottsville.
Raymond E. Kraus, Pittsburgh.
David C. Shilling, Sharon.
Charles W. Smith, Smtthfield.
Ambrose C. Karcher, West Etna.
Lawrence Delaney, Philadelphia.
Clarence Leo Hinkle, Chambers
Louis Karpatva, Philadelphia.
Raymond L. Lamm, New Castle.
Clifford A. Sheppard, Mount
Colored Soldier Tells
of Work on the Front
j The Harrisburg Telegraph has re
ceived the following letter from
William B. Luckett, first class pri
vate, of Headquarters Company,
351 st Field Artillery, now serving in
France. Many of Harrisburg's
colored soldiers are serving in this
unit. The letter follows:
"The 351 st Heavy Field Artillery,
colored, of the United States Army,
better known by the restless Huns
as the "Fearless Black Devils,,' is
making a great name for itself on
the Western Front in the Allies' last
drive against those ruthless Huns
who are now retreating before our
victorious Allies. There are clean,
brave men, fearing nothing, daring
everything. They are very strong
and stout hearted. The regiment is
made of mostly High School and
College young men.
"Dauphin county Is well represen
tlve in the 351 st F. A. They are
dreaded by those restless Huns, who
are nearing the Rhine for safety,
but they shall never be safe until
our Allies will have subdued them,
and by the grace of God, we hope
to conquer them soon. All of the
boys from Dauphin are well and
send heartiest wishes." M '
Middletown Subscribes
$91,000 More Than Quota
Chairman E. S. Gerberich, of the
Fourth Liberty Loan committee, has
completed his report for the quota
of Mlddletown's $284,510. The re
port follows: First ward, First pre
cinct—George Core, captain, $500;
Mrs. James Covan, captain, $250;
Second precinct—B. W. Kurtz, cap
tain, $2,350; Mrs. John Groupe, cap
tain, $3,850; Second ward, First pre
cinct—-A. G. Banks, , captain, $16,-
350; Mrs. C. Z. Moore, captain, $2,-
550; Second precinct—J. A. Karmer,
captain, $130,400; Mrs. D. W. Huntz
berger, captain, $11,950; Third ward,
First precinct—A. 11. Luckcnbtll and
Mrs. A. H„ Luckenbtll, captains,
$12,350: Second precinct—M. 11.
Gingrich, captain. $1,900; Miss Anna
Eby. captain, $7,600; it oval ton—H.
T. KautTman, captain. $1,250: ltoyal
ton P. K. It., $5,800; Middletown.
I'. R. R., $6,600; Rombcrger Hosiery
Mill, $5,000; A. S. Ki eider Shoe I
Company, $10,900; Wincroft Stove,
Works, $6,550; Middletown Cai
Company, $14,250; Kojralton Shale l
Brick Company employes, $1,850, j
Farmers Bunk, $20,000; Farmers
Bank, unsolicited, $4,500; Citizens
National Bank, $10,000; Citizens Na- '
tional Bank, unsolicited, $6,700;]
Middletown Y. M. C. A., $3,800; ]
Middletown Ordnance Depot, $3,800;
Middletown Aviation Depot, $2,000;
Boy Scouts, Wlliani ■ Moore, $850;
Boy Scouts, Hoover Brothers, $1,050;
Boy Scouts. Revere Updegraph, SSO;
Jednota, $22,300, Shale Brick Com
pany, $500; Middletown Car Com
pany, main office, $75,000; Middle
town, personal subscription, $7,560;
Conewago township, $12,500; Lon
donderry township, $12,250; Lower
Swatara township, $8,350; total,
$376,350, oversubscribing quota by
The funeral of Ernest Fletcher,
who died after a two days' illness at
his home in Market street, was held
on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The Rev. W. A. Flamer, pastor of
the A. M. E. Church, officiated.
Burial was made i the colored cem
etery, East Middletown.
Word was received in town yester
day from Philadelphia announcing
the death of Mrs. John Keever, aged
62, from heart failure. Mr. and Mrs."
John Keever were former residents
of town and moved to Philadelphia
several years ago. About three
weeks ago her son, Clarence Keever,
died at Philadelphia. The body will
be brought to town for burial. .
Thrf' names of Mrs. A. T. Nicely, of
Harrisburg; Mrs. H. M. Peck, of
Philadelphia, and Mrs. R. H. Her
man, of Harrisburg, daughters of the
late Mrs. Mary Ann Brestle,were un
intentionally omitted as survivors;
ulso one sister, Mrs. M. H. McNeal,
of town.
The funeral of Miss Annie Heagy,
who died at Chester on Saturday,
was held from the home of her
Store Closes Regularly Store Closes Regularly
On Saturdays at Six Mm On Saturdays at Six
Like a Good Neighbor,
A Store Appreciates /Mvt\
Your Co-operation /l/rfxA
( y ®.
When your next door neighbor has one, two, three, or \j, \
even more cases of sickness in the home you do not hesi- j
tate to extend a helping hand, even at the risk of your I . \
own health. When you and yours are sick you are grate- / 1 \
ful for every assistance kind neighbors can give, especial- / 1 \
ly so when hired help is not available at any price. C, !_J
A store is like a large family. When Uncle Sam needs 11 \ I
men it leaves vacancies here and there throughout the 11 \ \ j
store. Others are hired but another draft comes and ill
claims still more. Then comes the Influenza and with- \\\
out discrimination holds women as well as men in its \\\ 1
dreaded grip, and a far greater number of vacancies re- A
When you buy you pay for service and arc entitled to
it, but in no line of business is service as efficient to-day
as formerly. Therefore, under present conditions a store *1 1 •
needs and appreciates the helpful co-operation of its I£l 1 I J*
valued customers, and
Every Small Package Carried Is Patriotic „ . ~ ,
and Neighborly Co-operation. n Semi-tailored Su.ts m the following materials: Borela,
& j r poplin, broad cloth and serge. Some have staight lines while
others are belted and button trimmed; both of these makes
V • • r 1 ' have l ar K c ar >d notched tailored collars in all the leading
Draperies in shades of the season. Such as: Brown, green, burgundy,
E- taupe, navy and black $35.00, $39.50 and $45.00
d n rl Pdt'l'F'f'riC Plain Tailored Suits in men's wear serge, cashtnere, velour,
V>UIUI 3 clllVJ 1 II LloLlv, X <X L LV-^I |J J pouret twill, gabardine, tricotine and silvertone. These are
' . manish tailored models. Some have plain notch collars, while
Voile and Marquisette Curtains in white, ivory, and ecru. others have the long roll collar of self material or velvet; still
2Yi yds. long in plain and lace trimmed, pair,.. .$1.75 to SB.OO others are fastened high around the neck.
Madras and C henille and tapestry portieres in the popular
shades of rose, blue, green and brown. Beautifully made. The coats have the long straight line so desired—
Pair, $5.00 to $22.00 a tailored suit. The skirts are button trimmed with neatly
Marquisette, scrim and Madras curtain materials—plain tailored pockets and belts. In brown, taupe, pekin, burgundy,
hem ana lace borders. Some with colored figures. Yard, oxford, navy and black $49.50 to $95.00
„ , _ . .„ . ..... C BOWMAN'S—Third Floor.
Couch Covers in full length and width; in worsted and
Tapestry. Each $2.00 to $9.00 ~ ~~~~~ " "
Large assortment of the newest weaves and patterns in L 1 T7" 1 T
lace curtains for any room in the house. White, ivory and oC3SOH.3.DIC V 2.IUCS 111
ecru. Pair, $1.25 to $12.00
Our stocks of cretonnes for all purposes was never more
complete. Both domestic and foreign patterns; 30 and 36 T ntHTrlnth ntld N/itticnnb
inches wide. Yd., 30c to $1.98
. BOWMAN'S —Second Floor.
. . English Long Cloth, 8 yds. to a piece, ... .$1.50 per piece
Dresses and Rompers 1 a En P^ h L .°. ng . ao, . h ' g !°: e . Sn !! h '.
• 1 -r* English Long Cloth, 36 inches wide, splendid quality, 10
in stamped Patterns yds to a piece 513 50 per pie ? e
~~ ~~ * New Maderia Nainsook, 39 inches wide, 10 yds. to a
Children's Stamped Dresses and Rompers in all piece I ...$3.00 per piece
colors with long sleeves. Sizes, 6 months to 8 years, •
$2.75 and up. Japanese Nainsook, 36 inches wide, 10 yds. to a
BOWMAN'S —Second Floor. piece, $4.75 per piece '
' mmmmm ———___ BOWMAN'S—Second Floor. j i
. • ;j
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Hcagy. j
State street, this afternoon at 21
o'clock. The Rev. Jumcs Cunning-1
ham, pastor of the Metli'odtst Epis-j
copal Church, officiated. The pall-!
bearers were Harry Shott and Joseph |
Kluntz, two brothers-in-law; Levi |
Heagy Jr.. Lenius Heagy, Elmer j
Heagy an % William Heagy, four |
brothers. Burial was made in the
Middletown Cemetery.
The funeral of Mrs. Mary A.
Brestle, v."hj died at the home of her
son, Edward Brestle, North Spring
street, Sunday night from complica
jtlon of diseases, will be held on
I Wednesday afternoon at the home at
1 2.30 o'clock. The Rev. O. M. Kruy
bill, pastor of the Church of God, of
wheh she was a member, will offici
ate. Burial will be made in the Mid
dletown Cemetery.
The funeral of Mrs. Minnie Core
Huntzberger, who died at her home,
State and Catherine streets. Monday
morning, will be held on Thursday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev.
James Cunningham, pastor of the
Methodist Episcopal Church, of
which she was a member, will offl
: elate. Burial will be made In the
| Middletown Cemetery.
I, A. It. Mctoalf received a telegram
I from Qulncy, Fla., that his sister.
Mrs. Bertha ltoach. died Sunday j
'night. He left for Qulncy last eve
j ning. j
Mrs. Catharine Zimmerman, aged
82, died at her home in Ann street
[yesterday morning fvom Influenza,
f.'fter being ill for tho past two weeks.
She is survived by two sons, Frank
Zimmerman and John Zimmerman;
two daughters, Miss Carrie Zimmer
man. at home, and Mrs. Harvey
Foltz, Elizabethtown; two brothers,
John Sweeney, Newville, and James
Sweeney, Harrisburg.
Fire caused slight damage to the
barn of Mrs. J. W. Rewalt, North
Union street, on Sunday afternoon.
The blaze was discovered by Grant
Marshall. It was extinguished be
i fore it was necessary to call the bor
ough fire companies.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fishburn, of
town, received a telegram yesterday
announcing the death of their
daughter, Mrs. Salome-Kroft, at York
Russel Fornwalt, of the Tenth In
fantry Machine Gun Company, Camp
Custer, Mich., Is spending some time
In town, having been called here on
account of the illness of his child.
Mrs. Daniel Palmer, of York, was
called to town on account of the ill
ness of her husband.
Principal S. C. Peters, of the
Emaus Orphans' Home, where there
are thirty-two boys and girls, has
issued orders not to allow any visit
ors at the home during the influenza
Miss Charlotte Weidncr, a trained
nurse, has been secured by the local
Red Cross and the Board of Health
to visit homes in the borough. Any
one needing her services should re
port to W. J. Roop, secretary of the
Board of Health, or leave word at
C. S. Few's drugstore. The Red
Cross chapter members arc making
masks to be used by those who are
taking care of any cases of Influenza.
OCTOBER 22, 1918.
Detective Harry White has return
ed from Columbus, Ohio, where he
went to get Walter H. Hetrlck, alias
Walter MabDonald. who is wanted
for breaking Jail here two years ago.
;He was paroled from the Columbus
ijall where he was serving a sen
tence on the charge of stealing an
| automobile.
Washington, Oct. 22. 'Major-Gen
eral George Harnett, of the United
I States MurUie Corps, Is seriously ill
with influenza at Brest. France. In
formation of his condition reached
I Washington yesterday.
A Health
Builder For
Weakened Lungs
After being weakened by a con
tinued cough the lungs need the most
careful attention. In many cases
cium salt preparation, with many
more than twenty years' successful
use, has been found very beneficial in
strengthening the lungs and helping
to restore health.
WOo anil 51..Ml Hetties nt nil druggists
or from innnufneturrr, postpaid.
Mothers! Read the Signs!
If you will learn to give Cascarets, the
candy cathartic, to your children, instead of
castor oil, calomel and pills, you will save
money, and avoid lots of worry, coaxing and
sickness. Truly!
When one of the kiddies has a white tongue, a fainted breath,
sour stomach or a cold; when bilious, constipated, feverish,
remember, a sweet candy Cascaret to quickly "work" away the
nasty bile, sour fermentations and poisons should always be
the first treatment given.
Children really love to take candy Cascarets and they nevei
gripe the tender bowels, never injure, and never disappoint the
worried mother. Give Cascarets to children one year old
and upwards. Each 10 cent box contains full directions fot
children and adults.
}to remove dandruff)
Get a small bottle of Danderlne
at any drug store for a few cents. %
pour a little Into your hand and
rub well Into the scalp with 'tliei
finger tips. By morning most, It!
not all, of this awful scurf will hava i.
disappeared. Two or three applies-*
tions will destroy every bit of dan
druff; stop scalp itching and fall-* i
ing hair.
Bi-nesia Relieves
Sour Stomach
In Five Minutes
or you can have your money back fop
the asking. If you suffer from gas
tritis. Indigestion, dyspepsia—if food
lies liko lead in your stomach and,
you cannot sleep at night because of
the awful distress—go at otico to Geo.
A. Uorgas or any other good druggist
and get a package of 81-neala Tablets.
Take two or three after each meal
or whenever pain is felt, and you will
soon be telling your friends how you
got rid of 'oinach trouble. Be sure
to ask for 111-nrHln, every genuine
package of which contains a binding
guarantee of satisfaction or money'