Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 20, 1918, Page 2, Image 2

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Musical Treat Promised
at Marysville Church
Marysville. Pa., Nov. 20. —Grace
Church chorus choir of Harrisburg
will render a concert in the Marys
ville Methodist Church nest Tuesday
evening, November 20, at So clock.
Forty voices, led by Professor John
W. Phillips, will constitute the com
pany. The Hallelujah chorus and
solos and duets will be special fea
tures. This will be a musical treat
for Marysville.
Union Thanksgiving services will
be "held in the Methodist Church on
Thanksgiving evening, November 27.
at 7.30 o'clock.
West l-'airvlow. Pa., Nov. 20.—An
extensive rally day service will be
held in the Sunday school of the
X'nited Brethren Church on Sunday
afternoon at 1.30 o'clock. This serv- j
ice has been postponed from early in
October on account of the epidemic
ban. The main speaker of the after
noon will be the Rev. XV. J. Marks,
Ph. P., of Punrannon. who will speak
on the "Ideal Teacher." A special
feature of the program will be a vio
lin and saxaphone duet by Ray
Cretzinger and Pr. Marks.
On Sunday evening the Women's
Missionary Society will hold its an
nual woman's day service. Dr. Koh
ler. pastor of the V. B. Church, will
deliver the address at that time.
Pa.. Nov. 20. — Red 1
Cross rooms will be closed Thursday
of this week. Mrs. Keister has issued
a cull for more, help to turn out the
work that has been assigned to the
During the peace day celebration ,
In Harrisburg several members of
the local Red Cross went through the
streets of the city with a hand organ
and sueceded in raising $175. At the
same time several of the smaller
girls o:' the town sold dolls, dressed
as Belgian children. Miss Ruth
Araey. Miss Gladys Schrach and
Miss Edna Schatt'er dressed the dolls
and raised $17.70, which they turned
over to the Red Cross.
Enolu. Pa.. Nov. 20. —A special'
service of thanksgiving over the sign-1
ing of the armistice was held on
Sunday evening in the Enola United
Brethren Church. The church was
decorated with flags and bunting and
In the center of the decorations was I
the service flag h ith eleven stdrs. A
feature of the service was the read
ing of letters from "over there" and
the exhibit of souvenirs from boys
at the front. The service was con
'ducted by the pastor, the Rc-v. J.
Stewart Glen.
New Cumberland. Pa., Nov. 20.—,
Dn Friday evening the T. W. B. Club
Kill be entertained at the home of !
fellss Marguerite Fisher, in Ridge
New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 20. —
Hiss Hazel Leach entertained the)
King's Daughters Sunday school
Bass of the Trinity United Brethren
Church last evening.
New Cumberland. Nov. 20.—The
Rev. S. U. Good, pastor of the
Church of God at Penbrook, preacli
d in the Church of God here last
svening. Evangelistic services are
seing held in the church every night
.his* week.
New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 20. "
Dn Thanksgiving morning at 7
/clock the Otterbein Guild will meet
n Trinity United Brethren Church,
vhere the love offering boxes will
>e opened.
Lemoyne. pa., Nov. 20.—The
Vomen's Missionary Society of the
"nited Brethren Church will hold its
tnnuul Woman's Day program on
iunday evening. Mrs. J. A. Gohn, of
dechanicsburg. will deliver the ad- '
Iress of the evening. A religious pa
feani entitled "The King's High
way," will be given by the members
f the society.
>ll SIC AT IIIGIi S< HG.il,
Now Cumberland, Pa.. Nov. 20.
It the opening of the High school
esterday morning a musical pro
;rant was rendered, which included
l duet by Kathryn Scip and Dorothy
leflleman. and a piano solo by Miss
eulah Kaufman. 1
r 5
| louNeedLessSugarWhen 1
| is your table beverage §
5 The natural flavor of this |
5 family fable drink is close- £
jS ly like excellent coffee. |
| POSTUM is a good .addition Sj
| to the grocery list these |
| days saves sugar:
J No caffeine-No sleepless nights |
| "There's a Reason" j
b- IS i
Personal and Social Items
of Towns cn West Short jj
Ttie Rev. P. R. Koontz. of Le- j
moyne, is recovering after u serious
! illness of pneumonia.
Jack Wagner, the son of Mr. and (
Mrs. H. L. Wagner, of Lemoyne, has '
recovered from a long illness of j
whooping cough and influenza.
, Sirs. Sylvan Neldlg, of West Fair
view. is visiting her sister, Mrs. .
Charles Long, at Columbia. Pa.
A request has been issued by the
Red Cross unit at West Falrvjew that'
more.membrs turn out for service. l
The auxiliary meets Monday and
Thursday afternoons and evenings.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hoover, of West
Fairview. are spending a few days
with friends in Harrisburg.
Mrs. Cadwallader, of West Fair
view, who has ben spending the past
week at Warren, has returned to her
home here.
Miss Bertha Bowman Is visiting 1
Miss Laura Martin for a few weeks.
Mrs. H. J. Hall, of Wormleysburg. t
is recovering from a serious attack
of pneumonia.
Arthur Day, of Wormleysburg, is
'able to bo out again after having '
been confined to his home with in- j
tiuenza. k
The United Brethren Church, of
Wormleysburg, is planning to hold
.a union Thanksgiving Day service.,
! The Rev. Mr. Vance will preach the
Miss Annie Avers sgid Miss Annie j
Mason, of Harrisburg, were enter-'
tallied at dinner Saturday evening by
Mr. and Mrs. D. W, Harman. Sr., at
i their home at Shiremanstow'n.
! Logan Haram, of Harrisburg. was j j
a visitor at Shiremanstown on Mon-lJ
Mr. and Mrs. Ifrank Herber. of v
Souderton, are spending some time,
with Mrs. H. M. Rupp and" other 1
friends at Shiremanstown. •
Miss Bessie Barlup. of Lemoyne. 1
spent Monday with her sister, Mrs. 1
Scott lirintan, at Shiremanstown. j
l.ce Thornton, of Camp Meade. (
. paid his parents. Mr. nnd Mrs. D. M.
j Thornton, at St. John's, a short visit
I on Sunday.
Miss Sara Keet'er has returned to \
her home at Schuylkill Haven after
visiting her cousin. Mrs. D. C. Faust.
; at Shiremanstown.
William Bates and Ralph Bates, of i
; Shiremanstown. motored to Florin.!
] on Sunday, where they visited their
j father, W. Calvin Bates, who is se- !
riously ill. i
Miss Betty Seebold. of Camp Hill,
spent Sunday with Miss Elma Sense
man. at Shiremanstown. 1 <.
Miss Rosa Smyscr, of Good Hope, *
; visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Sinyser. at Shiremanstown, on
Bu\ Jay. . s
Mrs. Chris' Schnurbusch. (laugh- ; f
ters, Elizabeth and Dorothy, son. Al- j
bert Schnurbusch, have .returned to
their home in Harrisburg after being | *
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel W.
Moyer, at Shiremanstown. , i
H, A- Elicker. of Franklintown. '
' visited his aunt, Mrs. Elizabeth Com- f
' fort, at Shiremanstown, on Friday.
Miss Irene Stone, of Shiremans- f
| town, was a Harrisburg visitor on 4
Monday. * t
Mrs. John' Hoyer, of New Cum-' 1
berland, is visiting relatives at Get-I s
jtysburg. , • |t
I.cwlstowii. Pa.. Nov. 20. —Wild '
(turkey hunting season is here and !
MiiTlin county hunters are on the
trail. Janie& Fry, of Lrwistown, has '
bagged a 23-pound wild turkey and,'
George Mendler. has killed a 22- '
pounder. Forest Ramsey and B. '.
KamStey, of Milroy, both got turkeys,
the former a hen and the latter a!
i large gobbler. R. Mickey, of Lew- ! 1
Mstown Junction, got a nice hen: v
John Wliitzel, of near Denholin. got
.a 10-pound hen: Albert Clark. Dave
Rortri! and John Chamberlain, of!
McVeytown. each bagged a wild 1
turkey. | r l
Turkeys are reported plentiful in • f
'he region of Denholm, the Narrows,'"
Black Log. Belleville and Milroy!)'
I and they are exceedingly tame this %
season. Several hav e been killed in."
the Seven Mountains region.
flock of eleven was seen a few"
days ago in the region of Jack's x
("reek. ! I
I ■owlstowii. Pa.. Nov. 20.—Blake''
Corbin. aged about 27 years, of Long- j -
fellow, this county was Instantly ;1
killed at the Standard Steel Works! I
,at Burnham yesterday morning. He i
was riding on the side of a boxcar, j
I hanging onto the step on the side'
of the car. when he came in contact jn
: with a post. His skull was fractured 11
and he lived but a few minutes. He 1
was a brakeman in the transports- j J
i tion department of the works. Hejl
iis survived by his wife. f
Private Weir P. Murray Is Re
ported Wounded i;i
r— — 1 : A ' 1 '' a 111
Department was
Ist' Ar-
J. H. Young tillery. Private
Young is survived by his wife, who
resides in Hotchkiss. Colorado: his
parents, two brothers and three
sisters. The tele- t
gram was the tlrst
intimation Prl- "*-
vato Young's fam
lly had of his ill- f ... #
ness. He was I <s*
well and in good
spirits the last
tinre he wrote v.
home. News has
reached here that-
Private Weir I*. j
Murray. 1526 Ful- J \ v
ton street, was \
wounded in an s
engagement nnd
is in a hospital In W. P. Murray
France. Private Murray is a mem
ber of Company B, 116 th Supply
Train, and left for Camp Lee, Yir
vinia. in July.
The extent of Murray's wounds
are not known here.
Heavy Electrical Storm •
Burns Adams County Barn
Gettysburg. Pa.. Nov. 20 —An Vlec- '
trical storm that was severe for this
time of the year passed over the i
county Sunday nigiit and one of the ]
bolts of lightning struck the barn on j
the farm of William G. Durboraw.
near Barlow, about live miles from
town, burning it to the ground. All
the stock was saved, but there was
burned with the barn about 230
bushels of wheat: all the hay. ex
cept a few tons which had beer,
stored elsewhere: ail the corn fod
der. two and a half tons of cotton
seed meal, several wagons, all the
farming machinery and all of the
harness.. The loss is partly cov
ered by insurance.
The Durboraw family were sitting;
in the house talking when a sudden
flash of lightning was immediately
followed by a terrific report. The
electric lights in the house went out |
and lighting lanterns they started j
out to find what damage had been i
done. They first went to the barn,
and made a thorough inspection
there, going into the lower part of
the building and all around it. The
stock was all right and theer was no
odor of smoke or any indication of;
fire. They returned to the house, |
and. going through ail the rooms,
found that some of the plastering j
had knocked down. They were look- j
ing at this damage when a daughter, i
looking out of the window, saw;
flames bursting from the gable end
of the barn, and before they could
reach the barn the whole upper p'art'
was in flames.
Marietta. I'a.. Nov. 20. —Mrs. Anna
Deitz, of West Marieta, died on j
Tuesday at the Columbia Hospital
from an attack of pieuro-pneumonia
after a short illness. She had been
in the hospital hut a few days. She'
was 49 years old. and an active mem- j
ber of the Presbyterian Church.
She was a member of the societies I
of that denomination. She is sur-,
vlved by her husband and the fol- t
lowing children: Sergeant Bert Deitz.
In the Aviation Corps, stationed in
(>hio: Hery Deitz. of West Marietta: :
Edward Deitz. in the United States'
Army, in France: Mis. Mary Myers.'
Highmount. York county; Pearl and ;
Laura Deitz. at home.
New Itloomlield Pa.. Nov. 20. —Mr.
and Mrs. Martin M. Hench and son
Herbert, accompanied by Mrs. E: D.
Weig'e. of Camp Hill, and Mrs.
Jones, of Harrisburg. spent a day
here with Mrs. Hcneh's sister. Mrs.
S. H. Bernheisel.
Adams County Heads Sched
ule With the Largest Num
ber of Hearing Trees
j Figures compiled by the State De-
I partmcnt of Agriculture and issued
to-day show that there are 1.44 4
orchards in Pennsylvania, with "26,- j
338 bearing trees and 7*37.925 hot !
yet bearing, and 1,304,905 bearing j
i peach trees and 261,234 not bearing. !
Only orchards having over 300 hear
ing trees and engaged in commer- !
I rial business were counted. Adams j
| county leads with 151 orchards.
Bedford being next with 88, York |
third with 86. Erie, Bucks, Cumber- i
land, Snyder, Beaver and Schuylkill j
, being well up. Dauphin shared in |
this and in other lines of foodstuff j
; production. j
It is also reported by the depart- I
j nient that there were 2,4 39 farm
| tractors at work in the state this
i year, against 1.030 last year. Lan
caster leads with 209. Montgomery
being next with 114. Bucks, Chester
and Erie having 100 and Westntore
i land 94. Philadelphia had 15 and
j every county reports some at work,
j The eight per cent, increase in 1
j wheat acreage is divided among j
I more than thirty counties. I.ancas- [
j tor shows a gain of 12.000 acres, !
York 8,000 and Berks over 7,000. i
| Washington 6,000 and Franklin {
Dauphin is shown to have 17 or-!
chanls with 3,580 hearing apple j
trees and 6,605 ncarbcaring, and 11,- '
505 bearing peach trees and 4,87 5 '
ncarbcaring. Cumberland has 59 or-
I chards with 40,116 bearing and 41,- j
j 005 nearbearing apple trees and S3,- i
370 bearing and 13,300 nearbearing '
| peach trees.
Franklin is the leading poach !
I county, having 164,375 bearing and I
| 20,540 nearbearing trees, with 121.- i
I 175 bearing and 63.595 near bearing
apple trees. Perry shows 12 orchards ',
I with 3.575 bearing and 5.800 near
! bearing apple trees, and 6.400 hear-;
I ing and 1.100 near bearing peach '
I trees.
York. Lancaster and Lebanon are
I awav up in the orchard list, but the
I Juniata Valley is next. Snyder shows
1 36 orchards with 45.000 peach trees, i
dauphin wheat acreage went from
'32.847 to 35.475. and Cumberland'
i 63.238 to 67,665; Franklin, 93.475 ,
to 9x. 149: Perry, 28,501 to 30,781;,
Juniata. 19,612 to 20,593: Adams. 1
; 55.824 to 58,615; York, 103.004 to 1
111,214; Lancaster. 135,193 to 147,-'
360; Lebanon, 37.581 to 41.290; Sny
der, 24,692 to 16.420* one of the few [
decreases: t'nion, 21,312 to 22.804:
Mifflin, 22.697 to 24.7 40: Hunting
don. 25,415 to 27,194.
Dauphin reported 30 farm tractors
at work: Cumberland. 9; Franklin.
24: Perry. 5; Juniata, 13; .Mifflin. 16:
Snyder. 9 and I'nion. 20. Adams hud
39 and York 73.
; Olive Gilbreath. author of the '
j recently published romance of Bus-,
sia, "Miss Amerikanka," has just 1
i heard from in Vladivostok. She
| cabled her publishers, the Harpers,]
j that she was then starting for the
I rai Mountains, where she expect
,ed to encounter the armed forces'
j which are now planning for the re- 1
I generation of Russia and to strike 1
for the western part of Russia in 1
[the spring. Miss Gilbreath is fol
lowing the footsteps in a large dc
jgree, of the young American girl who '
!is the heroine of -"Miss Ameri
kanka." and went from Vladivostok
to western Russia, tinal!.\ reaching :
; Petrograd. Miss Gilbrath's cable-!
gram added that she will attempt to |
j get into western Russia this winter!
i if possible.
Harper & Brothers recently receiv- •
ed a letter from one of the A. E. 1-'., '
bemoaning the fact- that people ,
usually mailed them nothing but .
• sporting magazines, and requesting
j reading of a deeper mind. He com- ;
I me:iced the letter by saying: "in a '
i recent number of your valued maga
■ ztne you expressed a desire to know 1
I what we in France read. Why don't j
I the readers of Harper's and other |
■ real periodicals use one cent stamps j
!on the cover more frequently than ,
.is their wont? More minds in the!
!A. E. F. are capable of coping
with something better than baseball I
Houghton MifHin Company an
nounces the publication of the fol
lowing books: # Frances Jenkins Ol
cott's "The Book of Elves and Fair
ies," stories which will delight the
hearts of fairy-loving children: Maty
Austin's "The Trail Book," original
and fascinating stories of Indian and
animal life; Edith Barnard Delano's ,
"Two Adike." a jolly, lively girls'
story; Sara Cone Bryant's "I Am An !
American," a child's book of in- :
spired patriotism; Robert Gordon
Anderson's "The Cross of Fire," a j
dramatic novel of love and war; !
Jordan Herbert Stabler's remarkable i
translation of "The Jargon qf Master !
Francois Villon": George Herbert
Palmer's "Formation Types in Eng
lish Poetry," essays both charm- ]
ing in style and enlightening in fact; •
William Yorke Stevenson's "From |
Poilu td Yank." a vivid description \
of an American ambulance driver's '
experiences in France.
A member of Houghton Mifflin
Company interested in problems of
reconstruction made the rounds of
government officials, magazine edi
tors, and the justice of the Supreme ;
Court from Boston to Washington I
in search of information on the sub
ject. Eacfl man he questioned gave ;
him the same 'answer. "Go to Ord- ;
way Tead," they directed him with
the unvarying repetition of well- ;
trained parrots. Finally he went to •
Ordway Tead with the result that he
extracted from him a searching study |
of working-class psychology. -' In- j
stlncts in Industry," just appearing
unde the Imprint of Houghton Mif
flin Company. The author who is!
one of the first authorities in the !
field of economics and social prob
lems, says "To-day. as never be- I
fore, the professional inan, the em
ployer. manager, and foreman, the
social worker—all are under the ne
cessity of knowing what the work- 1
ers are thinking and feeling, of dis
covering the contents of their men- j
tal life and the impulse by which
they are moved."
Paris, Nov. 20.—The Frertch gov- j
eminent will establish popular-priced
restaurants.. The committee on re- j
victualing, of the Chamber of Depu
ties, adopted a report authorizing the
government to appropriate 110,000.- i
000 for that purpoje.
| ' |i
Cumberland Valley News \
I . i
Mcchunicsburg Boy Sent to j
Cape May Hospital Suffer
ing From Wounds
McchniilcHtMtrir. I'll., Nov. 20.—Fresh
! from the battle fields of France, with :
i a livid scar on the left side of his i
! face extending from the ear to mouth, i
j thrilling experiences, and a Fr.utclt!
decoration in addition to being cited I
j for bravery. Sergeant William 11. ;
Felix is visiting Tils aunt. Miss S. j
j Edith Swartz, East Main street,
i Every inch a soldier, this stalwart,
upstanding type of the man who I
answered Uncle Sam'd call at the'
outset of America's entry into hos- i
: tilities is only nineteen years old. and '
was returned to this country with
J about 150 wounded and sent to the;
hospital at Cape May. N. J.
] Since July he has been living on I
i liquid food. He has recovered suf
-1 ticiently to visit Ills mother, "Mrs.
; Clara Felix, of Avalon. near Pitts- i
■ burgh, an*! other relatives on a 1
1 thirty-day furlough. Then lie re- •
' turns to the hospital for another
Sergeant Felix was cited for brav
ery In action, in the famous battle'
along the Marne. when he manned ;
| a machine gun single handed and!
shortly afterward was severely |
' wounded. Machine gun bullets hit j
1 hint In both legs and a piece of hand i
; grenade struck him in the jaw, break- j
ing both upper, lower and left sides, j
, This latter wound gave him a deep |
! scar, and it is not entirely healed.
Lying wounded on "No Man's Land."
i constantly under shell and rifle fire, j
! getting weaker every minute from j
loss of blood, and fearful that the J
' Germans might capture him, this in- j
i trepid young patriot felt around for j
! his gun, but could not lift it. Finally, '
1 lie managed to get it in position, and |
I lay there until rescued by comrades, |
I who compelled four captured Huns i
to curry him off.
Too modest to wear his French i
I decoration. Sergeant Felix "was pre- ;
vailed upon by his friends to at j
least put it on, and let them see it. ;
: Thitf badge of honor is a handsome j
igold and greenish cord, worn around j
Hie shoulder and breast with a large,
, tassel. The young man is well-known
! here, as his mother was a native of j
j Mechanicsburg, and his great grand- ]
I father was the Rev. Abram Swartz. j
' Fie speaks in highest terms of what 1
| the Red Cross did for him, and while |
1 ite does not regret his wounds, he j
wishes that he could join his eonf- j
; redes in tiie march to Germany. 1
iiltri tli FOR \V\!l I I Mi
M< cliniiii situ ,-g. Pa., Nov.* 20.—For ,
i the benefit of I'nited War Work fund, |
i a social will be given in the Metho- j
! dist Episcopal Church under the au- |
lspic.es of the Sunday school class!
| taught by Miss Anna Brownawell. A j
splendid program has been prepared '
! and refreshments will be served. An |
offering will be lifted for the benefit
of the war work.
New Dloontficld, Pa.. Nov. 20. j
At a meeting of Mackinaw Lodge 1
No. 380, Independent Order of Odd
| Fellows, held Monday evening, the I
following officers were installed: !
| Xob'e grand. Harry B. Robinson; 1
vice-grahd, Howard Dromgold; con-1
duetor, Phillip Cloudfer; warden, Pault
; McKcehan; rig.it supporter to noble!
grand. William C. Lehr; left sup- i
porter to noble grand, S. Beck Wal- j
! lace; right supporter to vice-grand,
j Aura'nd lckes; left supporter to vice
j grand. David A. Tressler; right scene
] supporter. Warren K. Olouser; left
Iscene supporter, John Ilalman; out
' side guardian, George Spahr; Inside
! guardian. Benjamin B. Lupper.
Paris. Nov.
j fact, says the Temps, that German
! troops returning to Germany from
' Belgium crossed the Dutch province
' of Limburg and that they passed the
; frontier with the sanction of the
Holland authorities.' This free pas
i sage Of Dutch territory graflted to
! one of the belligerents, Che newspaper ]
; contends, constitutes' a precedent of
which the other belligerent Powers
j would be justified in taking advan
It Is Poslant's mission to relieve
! itching eczema's cruel distress and to
: restore the disordered skin to slghtli
: ness and health. Comfort comes as
soon as it is applied to the sore
places. Its concentrated healing pow
er quickly shows. Each day should
mark distinct improvement. So ef
fective Is'Poslam for eczema, rashes,'
, pimples, scalp- scale that just a little ;
'of it will, do much. It's quality that ■
counts, j/
, Sold everywhtfre. For free sample:
write to Emergency Laboratories, 243 ,
West 4.th St., New York City.
Urge votir skin to become fresher,
! clearer, better by tho daily use of |
: Poslam Soap, mcuicaled wilh Poslam. j
Mechanicsburg Lodge
Installs New Officers
tleehnnlesburu. Pa., Nov. 20.—At a ]
meeting last evening of Mechanics- i
burg Lodge No. 215, Independent 1
Order of Odd Fellows, the follow- '
Ing officers were installed by the I
District Deputy : Noble grand, C. D, j
■I. Kckerd; vice-grand, Floyd N. '
Fishcl: corresponding secretary, A. j
H. Swartz: financial secretary, G. W. i
It ers It man; treasurer, George C. Mil- j
leisen: right supporter to noble grand, i
I George M. Wertz: left supporter.
Howard Fishel; right supporter to i
vice-grand, H. Frank Hare; left sup- i
porter, Harry U. Bare; warden, Ross
Lehman, conductor, Harry M. Bare:
chaplain, Guy H. Lucas: Inside guar
dian, Charles E. Grissinger; outside \
I guardian, J. M. Nickel; right scene
| supporter. Grant Weaver; left scene
supporter, John T. Harttish; repre
sentative, George W. Hershnian; host,
! J. M. Nickel: trustees. W. O. Myers
| and D. S. Walter.
Mechanicsburg Member
j of State Police
Met hiiiilosliiirg. Pa., Nov. 20. —Ac-
cording to a message received by Mr.
and Mrs. J, V. Walter, West Keller
street, their son. Chester V. Weber,
who is a member of Troop D, State
i Police, was injured while in the per
| fortnanee of ills duties on Sunday
I night, November 17, in New Brigh-
I ton. Pa. He received a stab wound
in the back, near the right shoulder
and was taken to Beaver Valley Gen
eral Hospital that place. While at
first it was thought his condition was
serious, later development's show that
; unless something unforeseen occurs
j the young man will recover.
MechanlcsburK. Pa., Nov. 2". -After
! one week's illness of influenza. Mrs.
( Mefvin L. Beck died yesterday noon
I at her home in West Simpson street,
i Site was aged 27 years and was a
i member of the First United Church.
she was formerly Miss Lucy Zitin,
!of Carlisle and is survived by her
. husband and four small children, the
: youngest of whom is eleven months'
I old. They are: Howard. Catherine,
Anna and William. Also her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. William Zinn, of Car
lisle: and three sisters. Funeral ser
vices will be held on Friday after-
I noon at 2 6'clock, conducted by the
i Rev. K. C. B. Castle, of Daltastown,
a former pastor and assisted by the
i Rev. J. A. Gohn, of this place. Bur
ial will be made in the Mechanies
• burg cemetery.
Purls, Npv. 20. —Captain Andre Tar
-1 dleu, head of the commission for
; Franco-American war matters, ar
: rived in France front the United
i States.
Make Your Stomach
Your Best Friend
! Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Digest the
Food, Prevent Sourness anil Make
You Feci Fine All Over
If you feel any dresses after eat
ing take a Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
let. You will then have a good,
steady friend in your stomach. For
no matter what you eat there will
tie no gas. no sour risings, no lump
in vour throat, no biliousness, no
Uarli brown taste in the morning.
And should you now be troubled,
eat a tablet as soon as possible and
, relief will come promptly. T)tese
tablets correct at once the faults
,of a weak or overworked stomach,
j they do the work while the stoni
! celt rests and recovers itself. Pur-
I.icularly effective are they for ban
queters and those whose environment
! brings them in contact with the rich,
i tood most apt to cause stomach de
rangement. Relief in these cases
always brings the glad smile. Get
a box of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets,
!50 cents, in any drug store. Be good
to your stomach.
• #
At last! How to take corns
! OUT, not merely off, without
! plasters, dangerous cutting or
| caustic liquids. Also stops the
j acid perspiration, which ruins
' shoes and causes soreness, etc.,
says C. S. Turner, of the Army
Medical Corps.
Perhaps you have invited blood
| poison by hacking the top off that
, corn with a razor, or burnt it off
|with caustic pastes, liquids or plas
| ters. soaked it in hot water, picked
! dubiously at it with your fingernails
j and sprinkled it with various pow
' dors to stop the aching. After doing
all this and waiting'a while for re
sults. you either find that most of
the corn has stayed right on the Job
or else a brand new top "has sprouted
up to replace the old one and the
ache is still doing business at the old
stand, worse than ever, and plus
considerable extra soreness of raw
Skin around the corn. This is be
cause you have only worried and Ir
ritated the top of the corn without
at all affecting the little pointed part
or core, which is the real business
end that causes all the pain by press
ing on sensitive nerves. It would be
as logical to cut the top off an ach-
I ing tooth to stop the pajn. It is only
latter all these time-wasting experi
ments with a corn, unpleasant as
they are, that you are really ready
to appreciate tfle marvelous way
Rodcll medicated water acts and how
totally different it is from anything
else. It soon dissolves out the oil
from dead, hardened, calloused and
"corny" skin, leaving it soft and
"mushy" as fresh putty, so that
corns can easily be picked right out,
root and all; whereas callouses turn
white, curl up at edges and come
clean off with one scrape with the
dull edge of a knife. Sound, healthy
skin is not affected in any way by
the water, except that it is wonder
-1 fully refreshing to sore, tired, tender,
| aching feet. To prepare tho ntedi
! cated water, which Is also oxygenat
ed, invest a few cents in a quarter
pound of the refined Rodell com
pound. this being a standard prep
aration. often prescribed by physi
cians and kept in stock by most
druggists. l.ocalty, Kellers Drug
Store. G. A. Gorgas, Clark's Medi
cal Co., H.'C. Kenhedy, would alwavs
! have it on hand. Use about n table
spoonful to a gallon of rather hot
i water and rest the feet In this, but
first bid all your toot misery a flnui
! farewell, for such tortures will soon
I be only unplcusunt memories of the'
| past.
Dr. and Mrs. .W.P.Clark
Entertain Mite Society!
Dauphin. Pa., Nov. 20.—The Mlte|
j Society of the Presbyterian Church.
I was entertained at the residence of'
j.Mrs. Sara M. Bell 'by Dr. and Mrs. j
IW. P. C ark. After the regular bus- j
i iness meeting the evening was spent I
|ln a social way, the women with j
'their Red Cr"ss. knitting. Refresh-!
! ments were served to Mr. and Mrs. I
, Freeman C. Gbrbeijieh, Mr. and Mrs. j
. Harry B. Greenawalt, Mrs. Sara M. j
i Bell, Jlrs. George Gilduy, Mrs. G. \V. ;
Heck,' Mrs. Jane Sellers, Mrs. J. D. '
iM. Reed, Mrs. Bertha Hawthorn,
| Mrs. Harry Reed; Mrs. Augustus!
j Brooks, Newark, X. J.; Mrs. Alice IT. j
Hess, Miss Margaret Brooks, Miss!
Mary Umherger, Miss Anne R. Mil-'
I ler. Miss Surah Muigaret Hawthorn,!
! Charles ShalY, Paul Gilduy, Russel i
I Reed. Dr. and Mrs. W. P. Clark. 1
The next meeting will.be with Mrs. j
! George Oilday, Canal street.
Marietta. Pa., Nov. 20.—There are j
A number of new cases of influenzal
in Marietta and vicinity. Several are'
In a At Billmoyer!
and on The Ridge the situation is!
improving. There was only one j
death within tHe past twenty-four'
hours. That was Mrs. Jacob Deitz, I
| of West Marietta, who died at the]
' (Columbia Hospital from pleuro
' pneumonia. I
, : _
I .
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which are just as useful and will be equally
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The assurance of the highest in quality for
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Just a Small Tire Sale
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30x3 Regular Price, SIB.O0 —Sale Price $12.93
I Regular Frice, $25.00 —Sale Price $18.90
31x4 Regular Price, $37.00 —Sale Price $24.00
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34x4 Regular Price, $40.00 —Sale Price $28.00
Agency For the Liberty Six
131 South Third Street
iU -T-J
! E ULrAN^
1 Mot water,
j |CL y Sure Relief
Don't trifle with a cold
I —it's dangerous. .
You can't afford to risk
; Keep always at hand a
I box of
Standard cold remedy for 20 years—in tablet
' form—safe, sure, no opiates—breaks up a cold
!in 24 hours—relieves grip in 3 days. Money
back if it fails. The genuine box baa a Red top
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