Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 09, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Claims Instructions Had Been
Issued by God For Him
to Run Away
Xrn (tcriiiantonn. Pa., Jan. 9,
Claiming' to have asked God tor In
structions and that Ha told him what
to do,- Roy Alexander, 12-yeag-old
eon of 'Mrs.. John W. Prey, of New
Gcrmantown, ran away from his
liojne In the middle of December.
Yesterday he was located at Wash
ington by lifslativcs, who put little
credence in the theory of his divine
instruction, and he was brought to
his home here.
The vjuth disappeared and within
a few days relatives received a let
ter front him, written in the Dry
Run Hotel, Cham bars burg, in which
ha told them of his instructions and
requested that they should not look
I'or him; but his stepfather, John W.
Prey, paid no heed and at once went
to the Cumberland and
started a search,
Tito lad was traced to Winchester, J
Va., and then to Washington, where
lie had been apprehended by city po
lice when the father arrived. Last
Way the youth ran away from home
located at Newville. At that
tiitfe he ran away because he had
been punished for disobeying his
mother, it is said.
Millerstown Businessman
a Victim ot lnttuenza
Millerstown, I'a., Jan. P.—After an ;
illness of twelve days, Morton R. |
Page died at his home in Greenwood
street Monday niglit of pneumonia
developing front Spanish influenza. j
Ho was 2 9 years old and was en
gaged in the shirt factory business at
this place with his brother, C. C.
Page. He was a member of the
Knights of the old Golden Kagle and
of the Methodist Episcopal Church.
He is survived by his wife; his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Banks Page; three
sisters. Mrs. Hulda Knight, Duncan- j
lion; Mrs. John S.atterback, Lewis- j
town, and Mrs. Harry lieacham, of
this plac-e; two brothers, Meryle |
Page, of Lewistown, and O. C. Page,
of this place. Funeral services will j
be private. They will bo from his j
late home Friday morning at 10 j
o'clock. The Rev. Victor Nearlioof, <
his pastor, will ofiicinte. Burial will j
be in Kiverview Cemetery.
Columbia Planning Square j
as Memorial to Soldiers
Columbia, Pa., Jan. 9.—A move- i
rnent. has been started to purchase a ;
number of properties at the inter- j
section of Locust and Fifth streets
and Lancaster avenue and lay out a
large public square as a memorial
to Columbia soldiers. A monument
is to be erected in the center. The
proposition is being urged by mem
bers of a committee selected from j
t lie Woman's Club and tlio Mer
chants and Manufacturers Associa
tion to prepare a memorial. H. W. ]
North Jr., who headed all the war
campaigns in th.e borough, is urging
the movement.
Columbia, Pa., Jan. 9. —Announce-
tneht has been made of the marriage i
c>f Sergeant Major David K. Glat- j
fclter, U. S. A., of Columbia, and
Miss Helen Elizabetli Hughes, daugh-j
ter of Mr. and Mrs. James J. Hughes,
to take place in St. Patrick's Church,
Newburgh, N. Y„ Thursday morn
ing, January 16. Sergeant Major
Glalfelter is a son of Mr. and Mrs.
X>. L. Glatfelter, of Columbia. Mr.
Glatfelter is treasurer of the Colum
bia Trust Company.
Mt. Wolf. I'a., Jan. 9. —The Bene
ficial Association of the American
Wire Fabrics Company, reorganized I
last night by electing thb following'
officers: President, Albert Schauers; i
vice-president, Charles 11. Ilanni-j
gan; secretary, Preston Bubb; treas
urer, George JL Wolf; trustees. B. ,
h'. Crumbling, George Warner, Wil- j
Ham Bloss and Raymond Augen- :
baugh. The organization is growing, j
its membership to-day being 180. ;
During 1918 the sum of $877 was j
paid out in sick benefits in compari- '
son with $l9B the prpcenting year. I
Blain, Pa., Jan. 9.—The body of
William Wesley Slieibley, 15 years
old, who died at liis home In Phila
delphia, was brought here on Tues
day evening for burial in the Blain
Union cemetery. As no arrangements
had been made, preparations are be
ing made to-day'to dig the grave.
jj The Mathematics
| of Health
includes the addition
| of a few spoonfuls of
Grape-Nuts tb the
menu daily.
Tne sum total is an a
bundance of the vital
phosphates and +he
goodness of our most
| rugged grains.
I Grape : Nuts
I is a delicious
economical and
healthful food.
5 jßequires no Sugar
I; No Waste
a j
1 11 —ll mmJTmm ||w nJ
Mt Wolf Band to Present
Patriotic Minstrel Show
Mt. Wolf, Jan. .9. —Everything is
in readiness for the presentation to
morro and Saturday nights of the
"Yankee Doodle Jubilee," a patriot
ic minstrel production, to be given
in tlie Knights of Golden Eagle hall,
under the auspices of the Mt. Wolf
band. The final rehearsal will be held
to<iight. Special scenery will be
I used in the presentation of the en
tertainment, which is being direct
ed by Prof. Charles IV. Bahn, of
Harrisburg. The program will be in
two parts. Numerous solo and chor
us numbers will intersperse the per,
forniance, -
In the minstrel act tlio cast is:
Interlocutor, E. F. Rodes; end men,
"Tambo," Wallace Kunkel; "George,"
John Ivinports; "Bones," Charles W.
Bueliar; "Rastus," Herman E. Grei
Pony row ladies are: Miriam
Bailey, Mrs. J.' Park Wogan, Mrs.
John Kinports, Margaret Rodes,
Laura Bailey, Ruth Farclit, Kath
eryne Grelman, Lottie Shearer.
Circle—Jacob- Lichty, H. D. Fries,
J. Allen Melliorn, Luther Glngerich,
George Ebaugh and George H. Wolf.
The song hits and soloists are:
Vceal overture, "The Land of the
Free," company; solo and chorus,
"Just a Bit of Cloth, But It Is Red,
White and Blue," Adelaide Zuso;
solo and chorus, "She Wears a
Cross on Her Sleeve," Miriam
Bailey; solo and chorus, "Farewell
to Thee." Mrs. I. Park Wogan; solo
and chorus, "Take Me to My Ala
bama," J. Allen Melhorn; solo and
chorus, "It Takes a Long, Tall Brown
Skin Gal," John Kinports; solo and
chorus, "The Mississippi Barbecue," I
Charles W. Buchar; quartet, "Ken- j
tucky Babe," Mrs. I. Park Wogan, j
Miss Kather.vne Greinian, Charles
Buchar and J. A. Lichty.
Pro-Hun Professors
at Columbia, He Says
Washington, Jan, 9. Testifying
yesterday before the Senate commit
tee investigating German propaganda.
Kllery C. Stowell. of Washington, tes
tified" that his anti-German writings
before tlio United States entered the
war were the indirect cause of his
leaving Columbia University, where
he was ussociate professor of inter
national law. He said that while
President Nicholas Murray Butler was
strongly pro-ally, many members of
the faculty were not. and these ob
jected that he was "not academic."
In response to questions by Senator
Nelson, who declared being for peace
any price was the same as being
pro-German, Mr. Stowell said from 5
to 50 per cent, of the forty professors
in the graduate school of political
science were for peace at any price.
Mr. Stowell told of arranging to
meet 11. F. Albert and other German
agents to obtain their explanation of
why Germany entered the war. and or
meeting Albert and William Bayard
Hub- in 1911 at a luncheon, at which
be said lie "drank to the health of the
German people, but not to the German
government." He'said he arranged
later to review a book for Edmund
von Mock, formerly associated with
Albert, but that the fee was not paid
because the war intervened.
10 Million Hun Marks
For Yankees' Expenses
Coblenz, Monday, Jan. 6. (By the
Associated Press). Ten million
marks arrived here from Berlin to
day by special train, this sum being
tlie first payment by the German gov
ernment of tlie 25,000,000 marks due
in January for the expenses of tlie
American Army of occupation.
The arrival of to-day's shipment,
makes a total of 61,000,000 marks
which lias been turned over to the
American authorities for. tlie current
expenses of tlie occupying forces.
One-day leaves for the American
Army of occupation will begin on
Tuesdav, when 1,500 officers and men
from the Firsft. Second and Thirty
second divisions will be entertained
by the army and welfare organiza
tions of Coblenz.
A plan is being worked out whereby
it is expected nearly all the officers
and men of the Third Army will be
allowed a day's leave to be spent here
as a part of the recreation program.
More than 2.000 will be entertained
each clay, according to tlie proposed
plan as it materializes.
Yankee Aces Called Home
to Found Flying School
Columbus, Ohio, Jan. 9.—Wash
ington advices • Received here say
that Captain Edward V. Ricken
bacher, and seven other American
aces, who have either reached home
or are on their way, have been call
ed home by the government to found
a flying school which will rank with
West Point Military Academy and
Annapolis Naval Academy.
Other aviators mentioned are Ma
jor William K. Thaw, Captain San
ford Biddle and* Lieutenant Tohn.
who are already in the United
!| C. V. NEWS
Gun Strikes His Head;
Soldier Dies in Camp
Cliambcrsburg, Pa., Jan. 9.—The
funeral of Private Charles E. Lauten
slager, who died at Camp Rarltan,
N. J., last Saturday, was held at liis
home here Tuesday afternoon. Pri
vate Lautenslager received an injury
when a gun fell on his head several
months ago. The Injury did not ap
pear serious at first but lateY caused
a large and puzzling growth on the
soldier's head. Despite treatment and
efforts of physicians to relieve the
growth It proved fatal.
Much Interest in Plan
For New Carlisle Hotel
Carlisle, Pa., Jan. 9. Much inter
est is being takeff in the plan to es
tablish a modern hotel in Carlisle
and the campaign is meeting with suc
cess. The movement was introduced
by the Chamber of Commerce follow
ing demands of seyoral years for ac
commodations. The new hotel will
be called The Carlisle, and will have
forty sleeping rooms, with large lobby,
ladies' room and diningroom, the lat
ter to be the largest in the town. It
is planned to open the hotel in about
four months.
W.C.T.U. Will Publish '
License Signers' Names
ChtimbcmbiirK, Pa.. Jan. 9. The
Women's Christian Temperance Union
of Franklin county announced to-day
that they would again this year pub
lish in pamphlet form the names of
the signers of all Franklin county
liquor license applications. As in pre
vious years, the pamphlets containing
the names will be distributed, as near
ly as possible, to every home in the
Waynesboro, Pa., Jan. 9.—Abram
L. Spangler, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John M. Spangler, died yesterday
morning of double pneumonia fol
lowing an attack of influenza. He
was 37 years of age and is sur
vived by his wife and eight children,
the youngest of whom is two months
old. Funeral services will be held
on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Mrs. Carrie Funk Friedley, wife
of Stover Friedley, a miller, of this
city, died yesterday. She was 51
years of age and is survived by her
father, husband and four children.
Anion G. Houck, Jr., litlte son
of Amon G. Houck, Shippensburg, is
dead as the result of eating pills.
Daniel Pentz died at his home near
Waynesboro. He was 82 years of
age and is survived by seven chil- I
j thirty great-grandchildren.
Clinmbersbiirg, Pa., Jan. 9.—John;
jO. Palmer, of Montgomery town
ship, this county, has addressed a
letter to State Superintendent of
•Schools Nathan C. SchaeJ'fer, de
lminding that the compulsory school
attendance law be enforced in his
township. Mr. Palmer, in his letter,
states tliat because the township
school board is enforcing the com
pulsory vaccination law, the attend
ance at the school's of the township
is miserably small.
Carlisle, Pa., Jan. 9. With the
end of the war, the ban was removed
from fraternities at Dickinson Col
lege and with the resumption of ac
tivities at the school after the holi- |
day vacation the various Greek letter j
organizations are busy securing the '
new members which they were not
privileged to pledge in the fall. Initia- |
tions have been begun and many [
uniqu features, modelled upon mili
tary lines, have been introduced. The
fraternity social affairs will be resum
ed within a short time.
Cluimberxbnrg, Pa., Jan. 9. J. Roy
Mellinger, a local youth, who was ar- 1
rested and fined $5 for disorderly con
duct in Memorial Square, this place,
on Monday night, was rearrested to
day on a warant charging him with
passing checks without having funds
in the bank on which the checks .were
drawn. *
rhnmherHliurg. Pa.. Jan. 9.—Burgess
J. F. Wingert, of this place, is in re
ceipt of a letter from Chief Skinhushu,
of the Yakima Indian Reservation.
Tappenisli, Washington, saying that
the chief and his cousin, Black Hawk,
will pay Cbambersburg a visit about
jJune 13. The two Indians are under
taking a trip from their reservation
to Washington, 1). C„ with a tribal
message to the government and Presi
! dent Wilson, asking for full citizen-
I ship for the Western American Indi
; ans. The two redskins will make the
j trip on Indian ponies.
Chambersburg, Pa., Jan. 9.—Dur
j ing 1918, 20,065 papers were filed
I In the office of the Register and Re
corder of Franklin county. This was
an increase of 282 over 1917. Let
ters were also granted in 309 estates,
an increase of twenty-eight over
Cliambcrsburg, Pa., Jan. 9. —The
'Cliambersburg Civic Club, meeting in
monthly session, voted to make a
written plea to the State Legislature
to increase the salaries of school
teachers in the state.
Cliambcrsburg. Pa.„ Jan. 9.—John
W. Bowers, of this place, has been
placed on the pension list of the
Cumberland Valley Railroad after
thirty years of service in the rail
road blacksmith shflp here.
Eliza bctlivillc, Jan. 9.—Charles
Matter, who had been 111 with pneu
monia for the past few dai's, died at
his late home in East Broad street.
He was employed at the Swab wagon
works for a number of years and was
32 years old. He is survived by a
wife, at the present time seriously
ill, and two daughters and a son.
Puneral services were held yester
day afternoon. Burial was In Maple
Grove cemetery.
Mt. Wolf, Pa., Jan. 9.—Closs No.
5, of St. John's Lutheran Sunday
school, Mrs. George A. Llvirigston,
teacher, was entertained at the Luth
eran parsonage on Monday even
ing. The evening was delightfully
spent. The hostess served refresh
Blnin, Pa., Jan. 9—Andrew Clouse
while cutting locust logs yesterday
morning lor Andrew B. Couch, a
short distance from town, had his
right leg broken when struck by a
fallen limb.
Liverpool. Pa., Jan. 9.—The "flu"
is again gaining a serious foothold
in Liverpoot and the surrounding
I country districts. A large number
I of new cases have been reported.
"' ■ • * ' ?
York Haven Citizens Working
For Erection of .$30,000
York Huveii, Pa., Jan. .—Residents
of York Haven .are centering con
siderable Interest in the project to
erect a town liall during the ap
proaching lummer, It Is understood
that the York Haven Paper .Com
pany, headed by H. W. Stokes, presi
dent, is very much in favor of the
plan and will assist in its financing.
The proposed town hall can be
erected at a cost of approximately
$30,000. According to plans outlined,
the building will be four stories in
height and will be of fireproof con
struction. The proposed site is at
the corner of Main street and Lan
valo avenue, the center of the < town,
which plot .of ground is the property
of the York Haven Paper Company.
The building will contain a pub
lic library, a spacious auditorium in
the second floor and a lodge room.
The first floor of the proposed hall
will be so constructed that it would
make an ideal location for the newly
organized York Haven State Bank.
The basement will bo devoted -to a
cigar store, restaurant and pool and
bowling alloy. The hall is almost
a certainty.
llummclstown, Pa., Jan. 9.—Mrs.
Lavina Earnest, wife of Elias Earn
est, died at her horrie in East Main
street on Tuesday night after an Ill
ness of a week with pneumonia. She
was Go years old and is survived by
her husband and one daughter, Mrs.
Oscar Bobbs, of Harrisburg; three
sisters, Mrs. Edward Weltmer, of Al
toona. Mrs. Reuben Beck, of Pine
Grove, and Mrs. 11. K. Llnvllle, of
Harrisburg, and one brother, Wil
liam Baldwin.
Funeral services will be _held to
morrow afternoon at 1.30' o'clock
from her late home, conducted by
the Rev. Hebert S. pastor of
Zion Lutheran Church. Burial will
be in llie Hummelstown Cemetery.
Blum, Pa., Jan. 9.—The entire
family of Harry D. Stokes, with the
exception of a son, Lee Stokes, are
down with an attack of influenza.
The family members ill number six.
Roy Snyder, son of Murray I). Sny
der, of Jackson township, is ill with
pneumonia following influenza.
Suburban Notes
Mr. and Mrs. William 11. Plank,
Baltimore, and Mr. and Mrs. C. 11.
Wilson, Hampton, were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. A. Rentzel.
Miss Martha West, Baltimore, was
entertained by Miss Katherine An
Harold Palmer is spending some
time in Belair, Md.
Mrs. William R. Ireland and son,
Reading, were guests of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Harbaugb.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnston Wallace,
Washington, D. C., visited relatives
in Waynesboro.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin F. Newman,
Pittsburgh,, was the guest of Mrs.'
Newman's mother, Mrs. D. S. Fnhne-j
Mr. and Mrs. John Kurtz and son,!
Kenneth, Harrisburg, who have been I
spending some time with relatives I
here, have returned home.
Miss Mildred Smelgli, Shippens- ]
burg, and Mr. and Mrs. Simon Green
await, of the same place, are spend- 1
ing some time with relatives in
Mr, and Mrs. Charles Wolfkill and
two sons, Baltimore, are guests of
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Wolfkill.
Mrs. Samuel Snively is visiting her
sister, Mrs. George 11. Finch, Balti
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Snyder,
Martinsburg, W. Vk.; Mrs. F. L. Rob
ertson, Baltimore, and Mrs. C. H.
Klein, Glyndon, near Baltimore, have
been spending some time in Waynes
Mrs. Frank Koch is visiting rela
tives in Harrisburg.
Cecil Tyson, of Millersbui'g, is vis
iting here with his uncle, B. F.
Walton Romig, of Harrisburg, was
a visitor at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. George J. Thorp.
Mrs. Hilda Murray is spending the
week With relatives in Harrisburg.
Mrs. Pearl Hughes is spending sev
eral days this week with relatives in
Philadelphia and Bryn Mawr.
Mrs. L. H. Miller, of Alifflinburg,
is spending the week here with her
son. George Y. Miller.
Ernest Koch has gone to Harris
burg, where he has secured employ
Lieutenant Hoke, stationed
at Louisville, visited relatives.
Mabel Leight and Ralph Fredrlcks,
of Selinagrove, spent several days this
week with William Light.
Clayton Peters, of Washington, D.
C., spent some time here this week
with James Shaeffer.
Prof. H. C. Kllnger, teacher of
the Prosperity school, has been un
able to te&ch for the last two
because of illness.
Walter Strohecker moved to Trev
orton on Tuesday.
Harry Ujiderkofller, of Philadel
phia, spent'a few days here with his
friends. He was recently mustered
out of the United States service.
Airs. Frank Shreffler is spending a
few dayS at Trevprton.
Frank'Snyder received several war
trophies from his son, Charles M. Sny
de#, of the Three Hundred and Six
teenth Infantry band, now stationed
at ReviUe, France.
Mrs. Naomi Herman, of Harris,
burg, is visitiijg her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Wolf.
Mrs. I. C. Kell, of Great Fall's,
Montana, and Miss Elizabeth Lyter
visited their brother, Harry Lyter,
'of Harrisburg.
Mrs. H. At. Reed spent several days
with Mrs. Blanch Robinson, MSchan
Mr. and Mrs. William TrVln and
son, John, were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Howard McElwee, at The
Meadows, Llnglestown.
Mrs. Herbert Foster, who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Shaffer, left Wednesday
for Boston.
A delegation from Camp No. <2l,
P. O. y. of A., made a visit to Camp
No. 572, P. O. S. of A., at Halifax,
Tuesday everting.
Miss Alae Williams, of Harrisburg,
I spent Tuesday with her brother,
| Frank Williams. (
Marrsvlllr, Pa., Jan. 9. —Mies Bea
trice Bell, for the past two years
teacher of the second grade In the
local echoola, has resigned her posi
tion to accept a oivll service ap
pointment at Washington. Mrs. V. T.
Disslnger will substitute In this po
sition Until a successor can be elect
ed f—Mtr- Bell.
Miss Mabel Ellenborger, teacher of
tho sixth grade, became 111 yesterday
morning and Is unable to fill her
position to-day.
Marynvlllr, Pa., Jan. 9. —Charles
Donahue and Muynard Scott, 10-year
old youths, were slightly bruised and
scratched when the sled on which
.the# l were eliding on the Maple ave
nue hill, was struck by an autonio
l bile driven by Guy N'oblet In the
| first sledding cacldent of the year.
Noblet was driving down a slight In
cline on the Valley street hill and
struck the youths at the Intersection
of the two Btreets. The mishap was
entirely accidental.
Murysvllle, Pa.. Jan. 9. —Last even
ing's services in the annual Week of
' Prayer in the Marysvllle churches
were of a patriotic nature and words
of tribute were spoken for Colonel
Roosevelt. Tlie Rev. J. C. Reighard,
pastor of the Zion Lutheran Church,
in which the services were held, and
the Rev, S. B. Bidlaclc, of the Metho
dist Episcopal Church, were the
speakers. This evening's services
will be held also in the Zion Lu
theran Church. The topic for dis
cussions will be "Missions and Mis
New Cumberland, Pa., Jan. 9. —
The Christian Endeavor Society of
Trinity United Brethren Church
held a social at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. John Witmoyer, in Third
street, Tuesday evening.
New Cumberland, Pa., Jan. 9. — I
Next Sunday evening a union ser
vice will be held in Baughman
Memorial Methodist Cliurch at 7.30
o'clock. Mrs. Lula Shepliard, of
Utah, will address'the meeting. Spe
cial music will bo rendered by the
The Red Cross has requested all
those who have knitting out to com
plete tlie work as early as possible.
Mrs. Millard Wertz, who has been
spending several weeks with lier
parents at New Cumberland, has re
turned to Bellwood. She was ac
companied by Mary Horn.
Lewis town, I'a., Jan. 9. —Willis!
Copeland lost his position as fireman
of the transport Tonadores, due to
the boat being put out of commission
a short time ago when it went
aground in tlie Bay of Biscay.
Lloyd Gessleman is in a Pittsburgh
hospital suffering with wounds re
ceived in France. He was reported
missing in action last summer.
Raymond Shell has been muster
ed out of service.
Clarence Nienian is home front
France after seeing active service.
Every soldier homo front service
at Chateau Thierry and on the Vesle
river pays great praise to tlio gal
lantry of Archie "Mike" Mateer. A3
a lieutenant he ted Company M,
110 th Infantry in a brave charge
and routed a large number of Huns.
Lieutenant Shatzer, of Company
M, 110 th Infantry, reported missing
in action is safe oil the other side.
Robert Miller, who saw much ac
tive service in France, writes that he
would like to spend about two more
years in France.
York Haven, Pa., Jan. 9.—George
Shaffer was elected president of the
Susquehanna Fire Company, of York
Haven, fbr .the ensuing year at the
annual reorganization meeting. The
other officers are: Vice-president,
George Cooper; corresponding sec
retary, Emanuel Shepp; financial
secretary, John Clemens; fire chief,
George Shaffer; foreman, Clarence
Cassel; assistant foreman; D. G.
Cussel; chaplain, the -Rev. J. 11.
Schmitt; trustee, J. G. Rife. Tlie
other officers are appointed.
York Haven, Pa., Jan. 9.—Charles |
Fangfish was sworn in as a council
man of York Haven borough on
Monday evening at the annual re
organization and settlement meeting
of the coilncilmanic body. He suc
ceeds the late Theodore Byers, who"
died recently. The salaries of the of
ficers were fixed as follows: Chief
burgess, $3O per year; clerk to coun
cil, $4O; attorney,'s2s; health officer,
$25; secretary of health board, $l5.
The pay of the borough supervisor
w.as advanced to 27 cents per hour.i
The Easiest Way
To End Dandruff
L_ "T
There is one sure way that never
fails to remove dandruff completely
and that is to dissolve it. This de
stroys It entirely. To do this, Just get
about four ounces, of plain, ordi
nary liquid arvon; apply it at night
when retiring; use enough to moisten
the scalp and rub if In gently with
the finger tips.
By morning, most if not all, of
your dandruff will be gone, and three
or four more applications will com
pletely dissolve and entirely destroy
every single sign and trace of it, no
matter how much dandruff you may
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the scalp will stop In
stantly, and your hair will he fluffy,
lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and
Took and feel a hundred times better
You can get liquid arvon at any
drugstore. It is inexpensive, and
four ounces is all you will need. This
simple remedy has never been known
to fail.
"When your back aches,~and your
bladder and kidneys seem to be dis
ordered, go to your nearest rug store
an get a' bottle of Dr. Ktlmer'B
lt is a physician's
prescription for ailments of the kid
neys and bladder.
It has stood the test of years and
has a reputation for quickly and ef
fectively giving results in thousands
of cases.
This preparation so very effective,
has been placed on sale everywhere.
Get a bottle, medium or large siee,
at your nearest druggist.
However, If yoq wish first to test
this preparation send ten cents to
Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton, N.
Y., for a sample bottle. When wg|t
ing be sure and mention the Harris
burg .Daily Telegraph. ,
■ -v. if
Perry Association Reports a
Surplus; Elects Officers
For the Yea?
Newport, Pa., Jan. 9.—The Perry
County Agricultural Society remains
dear of debt despite the fact that no
exhibition was held during the past
year because of the Borlous Influenza
conditions provaiUng at the time at
which the iair had boen scheduled.
That there is a surplus of $219 64
after rll debts are paid was shown
In the treasurer's report as presented
by J. E. Flelsher.
Directors have reorganized for
the ensuing year by re-clecting the
old corps of officers: T. 11. Butturf
president; J. C. F. Stephens, secre
tary. and J. E. Flelsher, treasurer
The other directors are Clark M
Bovver, of Blaln. M. L. Ritter. Charles
J. Iteeder, C. IC. Hoke. Paul It.
Fluile, J. C. Swab, J. A. McKee
Singer J. Smith and "VV. A Smith '
Reports of the board of FarmeW
Institutes as presented by the chair
man of that board, Clark M. Bower
of Blain, were accepted as read. Mr
Bower was re-elected by the society
to ropresent it for the ensuing three
years in the Pennsylvania State
Board of Agriculture.
Mt. Wolf, Pa., Jan. 9.—Ralnli ftin
£T©i lch received word yestordav thui
his brother. Calvin Alhed
of Waconda, S. D., was killed in ac
tion on November 1. The young hero
J" 31 yc " rs of a se and was born in
fv Eiit,. ry .township, York coun
tj. Tjig-Jit years ago lie went west Tie
was a member of Company B, Three
Bauaffon. y eC ° nd M;iehlnc Gu
Columbia, Pa., Jan. 9.—Louis L.
Laushey has received a telegram
from the War Department announc
ing the death of his son, Louis II
Laushey, from pneumonia, in France.
He was 22 years old and a member
iL t ?, onl ,P any D ' Thr °o Hundred
I ourth Lngmeers. lie was inducted
into service last May. Ills death oc
curred October 10.
Columbia, Pa.. Jan. 9.—Susque
hanna Circle, Protected Home Circle,
installed officers last night. Among
thetn was William A, Glosser, deputy
who has served in that capacity nine
teen consecutive years. His wife
served as accountant in the same
circle for eighteen years, and Louis
1.. filled the office for
twenty-two years and the office of
treasurer for fifteen years. Tlie
circle has 430 members.
Gettysburg, p a „ Jan. 9.—Pneu
monia, following influenza, has
wiped out an entire Adams county
family, Mrs. Ross Harbaugh, living
in Hamiltonban township, falling a
victim to the disease to-day. She
was twenty years of age. Her hus
band and child died about a month
Newport, Pa., Jan. 9.—The New
port Reformed Church of the Incar
nation has elected C. K. Miller and
J. O. Fickes elders and J. E. Thomas
and George 1. Leedy deacons. The
consistory lias reorganized with J. C.
Fickes, vice-president: J. E. Thomas,
secretary, and C. K. Miller, treasurer.
The pastor, the Rev, U. O. 11.
Kerschner, is president ex-offleio.
| | -28-30-32 N. Third Street § ,
11 Important Sale for Friday | S
If >' 31 Women's Suits jj
Balance of Our Regular Stock
Sizes 40, 42 and 44 only
Velour and Serges in Black and Blue Only
Former Piices were $45.00, $50.00, $55.00 and $65.00
Choice $0Q.95
Friday , | j
S E None Charged. AH Alterations at Cost jl p
N one on Approval. None C. O. I>.
1 1 On Sale Friday 1 1
One Hundred and Twenty-five Blouses
Formerly Selling Up to $3.75. * 1 1
I LTot l~ r Lot 2
Friday $1.39 Friday '51.89
at 'J- at J
ggj Consisting of Voiles, Marquisettes , and Dimities; mostly all white,
a few colors; pleated, tucked, lace trimmed and embroidered. All sizes.
Slightly soiled from display, but a laundering will refresh them.
4 Dozen Georgette Blouses, Choice $3.89
They Were Selling at $5.00 and $5.95
White with embroidered fronts, flesh and white with frilled collars, or
I tucked front with fringed collars, white with tucked collars. Choice of any
at $3.89 on Friday,
0 " I, nfffpttui firtinwiHnmn
New Bloom field, Pa., Jan. 9. —
Perry county commissioners have
fixed tho county tax for 1919 at
six mills. Appointments for the year
include Dr. E. E. Moore, physician
to county Jail; W. J. Grenoble, clock
attendant: Harry Black, drayman;
W. W. Black, Janitor of courthouse
and Jail. The time for holding the
appeals from the triennial assess
ments was fixed for February 3. Gen
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