Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 03, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Carlisle Council Accepts Offer
of Highway Department
to Divide Cost
Carlisle, Pa., April 3.—Street im
provement in Carlisle was given a
boost when the members of the bor
ough council decided to accept an
offer of the State Highway Depart
ment to have the department repair
and maintain for two years, por
tions of highway routes Nos. „4 ana
35 within the limits of the town.
The town will pay the sum of $2,500
toward the cost. Later a proposi
tion for permanent construction will
be considered, at the present the
streets being opened to make an
sewer, water, gas and other con
nections in order that when the per
manent surface is placed that
shall be no repair or construction
Presbyterian Church Closes
Up Work of Past Year
MeelianUwburg, 1a - , Aplil '
For the purpose of closing tip the
vear's work, the annual congrega
. tional meeting was held last evening
in the Presbyterian (.hurch, the
Rev. George Fulton, pastor. 1 hree
trustees and one deacon were elect
ed and reports were read front the
various organizations.
business transac ted was an l o ' l ft
tlie pastor's salary from $1490
lo $1.7,00. At an outlay of about
$4 0t. a number of improvements to
llie manse were made during me
vear. which included an open nre
idace and electric lights. Ihe treas
urer of the church reported that the
entire sum of money paid out. dol
ing the past year amounted to ?. .-
481..".3. exclusive of sums paid out
bv the various organizations. A
weekly church calendar also, has
been established.
The following retiring trustees
were re-elected for the ensuing year:
Eugene A. Hurtnctt. Niles L. Segar,
and Professor Ttalph Jacoby. <>ne
deacon, Charles W. Frey.
Carlisle. Pa., April 3. —An inter
esting war souvenir lias just been
received by Professor J. Raymond
1 lomminger, of Carlisle, one of the
famous Nicholson-Hem in inger evan
gelistic party. 11 is a pair of binocu
lars which lie offered to the govern
ment early in the war. Attached
is a card stating that the glasses were
used on the I'. S. S. Roanoke from
May 1. 1918. to the end of the war
and in the North Sea to locate F
boats and mines, going through
twelve mining operations, which re
sulted in the bottling up of the Ger
man submarines.
Mc<ol!Uliosbul'g, Pa., April 3.
Miss Mary Moore, a student at Ir
ving College, died yesterday at licr
home in Pine Grove, Schuylkill
county, of typhoid fever, where she
bad gone for her spring vacation.
She was a popular young woman at
that institution.
ihow to open J
of ! I
SUgar ft jg£ standard of Pur j
• '"" , " 1 " lnru "
mSa The Franklin
* Sugar Refining Company
We keep Franklin Granulated Sugar free from dust and all
contamination before it gets to you—this is how you can
continue to keep it so.
Cut the corner of the carton (as shown in the illustration) so
that it is not entirely detached from the box. This will give
you ample opening from which to pour the sugar, and when not
in use the corner drops down and keeps out the dust. I
Remember that Franklin Cane Sugars come in five different
varieties, Granulated, Dainty Lumps, Powdered, Confectioners,
and Old-Fashioned Brown. All are packed in sturdy cartons or
strong cotton bags—all of the highest quality—accurately
weighed, packed and sealed by machine.
The Franklin Sugar Refining Company |
i 'A Franklin Cane Sugar for every use' * y
Granulated, Dainty Lumps. Powdered, Confectioners, Brown 1
y| -I
_ &prMfca(CM*r 1 L
IS $3,100 SHORT
Chainbersburg Council Dis
misses Trusted Official Who
Misappropriates Funds
ClinnibrrHhurg, Pa., April 3, A
special executive session of Cliant
| bersburg borough council resulted in
] the dismissal of Borough Clerk Frank
|D. Rhodes. The session was called
following the discovery by borough
. employes that the clerk had approp
! riated approximately $3,100 of tho
i borough's money to his own use.
j Rhodes' resignation was asked for
| and was accepted immediately. J.
I Hase Mowrey, manager of the bor
! cugh utilities, was placed temporarily
in charge of the collection of light
| and water bills, which Rhodes hand
: led and from which collections he ap
j preprinted tlie money.
Rhodes' peculations were discov
! ered when a large bill, carried by
him in "bills payable," was presented
to the debtor for payment by another
borough employe who wondered at
the long standing of the hill. The
debtor showed the employe a receipt
which Rhodes had given him and, as
a consequence, an investigation was
begun immediately, resulting In dis
covery of the misappropriation of the
Rhodes, who formerly was engagec
in the contracting business here, and
later was proprietor of a cigar store
and poolroom, will not be prosecuted
by council, as he, through borrowing
from friends, lias secured enough
I money to pay back the amount of his
peculations. His dismissal left *a
vacancy in the clerkship which will
i likely lie filled by council at its
I monthly meeting on next Monday,
j Already there are twelve applicants
| for the position.
I Ten Trees as Memorials
For Carlisle Soldier Dead
J Carlisle, Pa., April 3.—Memorial
• trees for the soldiers from Carlisle
j who paid the supreme sacrifice will
j bo planted by the Civic Club of Car
lisle under a plan just agreed upon,
iAt present there will he ten trees,
i 1 liis being the number of men who
| died or who were killed. The next
| meeting ot' the organization will lie
marked by the presence of Mrs,
! < !reason, president of the State
j Federation of Women's Clubs.
Meeliaiiiesburg, Pa., April 3.
After two weeks illness. Miss Mary
I!. Arbogast. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. G. H. Arhegast, 419 West Kel
! ier street, died yesterday morning at
j the home of her parents. She was
; aged 27 years and was an active
member of the < 'hurch of the Breth
ren and the Willing Workers class
in the Bup day school. Her parents
and the following brothers and sis
ters survive: Mabel and Blanche,
I in California; Ralph, in the United
| States service, and Wilbur, Eva and
j Harriet, at home. Funeral serv
j ices will Vie held on Saturday after-
I noon, meeting at the house at 1.30
j o'clock and at the Church of the
I Brethren at 2 o'clock. Burial will
j will lie made in the Mechanlcsburg
I Cemetery.
Four Waynesboro Youths Not
Separated During Twenty- \
Two Months in Army
Waynesboro. Pa.. April 3.—'Twas
a sort of a Damon and Pythias friend
ship. multiplied hy two, that came to
four Waynesboro youths who have
recently concluded a period of twenty
two months service in the great war.
Here is what they did Enlisted same
day; sent to same training camp
ordered South together; sent to France
on same vessel; ordered to same French
camp; performed same line of work
during overseas service; ordered home
on same boat; sent to same camp for
demobilization ; arrived home same day,
after having been inseparable soldiers
of Uncle Sam for nearly two years.
These four were Fred. Middlekauff,
Paul Devor, Cecil C. Longenecker and
Chester French. From the day they
enlisted. May 28, I!U7, until the time
they returned to their homes on Fri
day evening last, they learned the
many tactics together and shared alike
each others fun and hardships, both
on American and foreign soil.
Mrs. John C. Shiffert
Has One Son Killed and
Two Terribly Wounded
ClinmbersburK, Pa.. April 3. Per
haps the local parents who most
keenlv feel the effects of the war are
Ir. and Mrs: John C. Shiffert. Mrs.
Shifter! is the mother of four sons
who served in the Army during the
war. Two are sons of Dr. Sliifieri
and two sons of Mrs. Shiffert by a
lormci marriage. Captain Frederick
Roll, of tlie Seventh Infantry, a son
of Mrs. Shiffert. was killed in action
late last August. John Shiffert has
.just returned to this country, after
almost two years' of service and is
new in a base hospital in Riverdale,
N. V. lie had part of his face shot
off. and can neither see nor speak.
Another son. Private Joseph Shiffert,
who was with llie Sevcnty-tirst Aero
Squadron, is also in the Riverdale
hospital with liis lower jaw entirely
shot away. It is necessary to feed
him by means of a tube leading to his
stomach. The fourth son. William
Roll, although serving at the front in
France, escaped without a scratch.
Carlisle, Pa., Aprif 3.—The open
gun of llie Victory Liberty Loan in
Cumberland county will be fired on
Monday, April 7, when a conference
of workers will be held in the court,
house. In all GOO former Liberty
Loan workers have been invited to
be present and to discuss the out
look. An interesting program is be
ing arranged. The campaign will
begin with a boom on the first day.
The quota is expected to be the fame
as for the Fourth Loan slightly
over $2,G00,000.
I hanibcrnliiirg, Pa.. April 3.—Seven
types of tractors will be exhibited
and operated at a tractor demonstra
tion to be given to-morrow on the
farm of M. K. Rurgner, resident clerk
of the State House of Representatives,
near Chambersburg. The demonstra
tion will be under the direction of Jo
seph S. Olierle, Franklin county farm
agent, and the plowing will start at
10 o'clock in the morning; with a
luncheon served on the ground.
Adams County Growers Re
port Belief Recent Low Tem
perature Was Harmless
Gettysburg, Pa., April .1. —So far as
can be seen now the cold weather of
the present week has not hurt the
fruit trees or buds in the great fruit
belt of the county. Reports have been
sent to the offices of the Fruit Grow
ers' Association by many of the grow
ers, all of which confirm the belief
that the fruit is safe. It is possible
that the cherries and plums may be
slightly damaged, but these are mi
nor crops competed to the other
crops. Apples, which are the great
crop of the county, the fruit ranking
among the highest grades of apples
in the state, are believed to be un
hurt. The smokehouse and transpar
ent and a few of the other early va
rieties, have started to bud, but are
not far enough advanced to be in
jured. Peaches also are safe. It is be
lieved that the high winds that ac
companied the cold weather saved
fruit of all kinds.
l.lverpool. Pa., April 3. Perry
County Medical Society has elected
tiie following officers for the ensuing
year: President, Dr. H. O. Orris,
Newport: lirst vice president, Dr.
George M. Bogar, Liverpool; second
vice president. Dr. J. A. Sheibley,
Shermandale; secretary-treasurer,
Dr. L A, Carl, Newport: censor for
county. Dr. E. 13. More, New Bloom
field: censor for districts, Dr. Charles
E. DeLancey, Newport.
ChnmbrrNburg, PH., April 3. rhi>
chain of stores conducted in Cham
bersburg, Greencastlc. Martinsbm "•
NewDort Ck ' '' ew ' st ". Mlddletovn!
• j .F , and Kphrata bv Banks
Brothers, has passed into the bunds
CI- J I dewberry and Company, ot
Stroudsburg, proprietors of a similar
chain of stores in Pennsylvania The
sale of the stores has just been an-
by C. K. Banks? who.
ith his brother. A. G. Banks, of Mid
dletown. formed the partnership
which owned and operated the stores
Wnynrshoro. Pa„ April 3.—Morti
mer Young-, of the United States
Coast Artillery, has arrived home from
overseas Private Young was in the
heavy fighting at St. Mihiel and on
other sectors, and was severely wound
ed by a piece of shell in the St. Mihiel
drive. The fragments struck him in
the leg just below the knee and tore
the tendons and the flesh. He was
invalided over in February and dis
charged from the hospital Saturday
last, lie is now fully recovered.
t liiiiniiersiiiirg. Pa., April 3.—Local l
barbers have formed a branch of the
Journeymen Barbers' International!
Union of America, which will be af-i
filiated with the local branch of thci
American Federation of Labor. The I
officers of thelocal branch are: Presi
dent, Helil .Small; vice-president. Les
ter A. Ankerbrandt: secretary,
Fiank L. Burns; recorder. Charles
Ward; treasurer, Joseph G. Kcken-I
rode. '
Dr. G. D. Gossard, of Lebanon
Valley College, spent Tuesday at
Misses Elizabeth Kreider and
Laura Millard, of AValnut Lane
school, Germantown, Pa., and
Gouclier College, Baltimore, Md.,
respectively, spent the weekend with
their parents here.
Professor S. 11. Derickson is ill
at his home in East Main street.
Mr. and Mrs. David H. Meyer
have returned to Annville after
spending several days at Philadel
Miss Anna Houser, of Annville.
one of the students at the Good
Samaritan Hospital School for Nurses
has returned to her home here.
Dr. Eldridge, of Philadelphia, was
the guest of D. H. Meyer and family.
Mrs. Henry Miller, who suffered
an attack of bloodpoisoning, caused
by an injury received by a crochet
liook entering her hand, is improv
Henry D. Nye. of Pleasant Hill,
died on Monday morning at the home
of his son, "William G. Nye, of this
place. He was aged 82 years.
Dr. George R. Shenk and son
Richard, of Reading, were guests of
Miss Mary Shenk, of East Main
Miss Aralielle Kelcliner, a student
at Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.,
has returned to that place after
spending a week here as the guest
of her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. William Sprenkle, of
York, were weekend visitors in town
the guests at the home of A. C. M.
Heister and family.
The Rev. D. E. Long, of Mount
vllle, was a caller in town on Tues
Chaplain Paul D. Witman, recent
ly returned from France, spoke in
the Zion Lutheran Church and St.
Paul's United Evangelical Church on
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Green on
Sunday entertained Mr. and Mrs.
Russel Green and Mr. and Mrs.
Frank G rogn, of Harrisburg.
Fencil Wilson,, of Erie, is being
enterained at the liome of his par
enis, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Wilson.
Mrs. George E. Garrett has re
turned to Crawfordsville, Ind., after
a two weeks' visit with her brotlier
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. An
drew J. Henry.
Miss Myrtle Sleeger, of York, was
a recent guest of Miss Anna Mc-
Gready, at the Haven Hotel.
Mrs. Carl Freeman is confined to
bed suffering from tonsilitis.
The Rev. J. 11. Schmidtt, United
Brethren pastor, accompanied by
Clayton Malehorn, on Monday went
to Philadelphia, where the latter had
an examination made to remedy the
crippled condition of one of his legs.
The United Brethren Sunday
school orchestra at a meeting held
on Sunday, elected Allen Diehl, lead
er. and George H. Wolfe, manager.
Miss Florence Drayer, daughter
of Mrs. Amanda Drayer, is confined
to bed suffering from a nervous
breakdown, is convalescing. She lias
been ill since Christmas.
Mrs. Maurice Hartmau, of Harris
burg. is being entertained at the
home of her cousin, Mrs. Leali Han
Misses Anna Delin and Minerva
Kunkel, of York, were recent guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schauers.
The Misses Bertha and Emma
Fislicr, of Emigsville, and Pearl
Shenk and Ella and Nettie Ltnc
baugh, were entertained recently at
the home of Miss Carrie Rutter, at
Dauphin Soldier Promoted
to Corporal in Engineers
Dauphin, Pa., April 3. —Word has
been received by Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Winegardner. of the promotion of
their son, William Winegardner, a
mepaber of Co. D, 304t1i Engineers'
Rand, 79th Division, to corporal.
Young Winegardner, who has played
the trombone in the Dauphin Band
for a long time, left here for Camp
Meade, May 30, 1918, und on July
8, sailed for France, where ho was in
action at Verdun. He witnessed the
last shot fired by the Americans just
before the armistice was signed and
since then lias taken a trip through
southern France and Italy, including
Monte Carlo and Nice. At present
he is located at Tilly, France, but
expects to sail for home about June
it In i it. Pa., April 3.- On Friday
evening a meeting in the interest of
agriculture will be held in the town
hall, to which farmers and their
wives and all the boys and girls are
invited. This will be the sixth ses
sion of the night school under the
auspices of the Agricultural Depart
ment of the Biain Vocational School.
The speakers will be local men, one
being the Rev. E. V. Strasbrugh,
Reformed minister. On next Tues
day evening, April 8, Mr. H. C. Fel
terolf, supervisor of vocational ed
ucational Education in Pennsylva
nia. will speak in the town hall and
give a free moving picture show.
Everybody invited.
If lain. Pa.. April 3. —Funeral ser
| vices of David Hess, who died at his
' home in Madison township, near
| "Stony Point, after suffering with
i rheumatism for twenty-five years,
was held to-day, with interment in
I the Blain Union Cemetery, the Rev.
| Edward V. Strasbaugh, his pastor,
officiating. Mr. Hess was seventy
' four years old.
The Methodist Episcopal congrega
tion on Tuesday evening tendered a
reception to their pastor, the Rev.
J. George Smith, who was recently
reappointed to this charge. The af
fair was largely attended and light
refreshments were served.
The local P. O. S. of A. will admit
another large class of candidates on
Tuesday evening, April 8.
Miss Florence Ilaine, of New Y'ork
City, is the guest of her aunt, Mrs.
Joseph Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ruttcr. of town,
on Tuesday began housekeeping at
Millersburg, where Mr. ltutter is em
The junior class of the Halla-
High School will give a social Friday
evening in the high school auditor
ium in honor of the senior class.
H. R. Kell, of Newport, is employed
at the Zimmerman garage as an au
tomobile mechanic.
The Jackson township school board
will sell the Adams school house. No,
9, situated two miles south of Diet
rich, at public sale on Saturday,
April 19.
George Howe and family, have
moved to Bellwood.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wagner,
of Lemoyne, spent Sunday with rel
atives here.
Miss Mary Ulsh and her niece. Miss
Margaret Rounsley, were visitors in
Newport on Tuesday.
Mrs. Martha Pretz, of Altoona, was
a recent visitor in town.
Dr. Y, P. Cochran, of Pittsburgh,
spent Monday at the home of D. M.
Private William Roush. who had
been in service in France, has been
discharged at Camp Dix. and has re
turned home.
Mrs. Y. P. Catlicart was called to
Harrisburg by the serious illness of
her mother, Mrs. Sarah Holman.
Dr. L. S. Howard, of Harrisburg,
was in town on Tuesday.
Roy Fox, of the U. S. S. Montana,
is visiting friends in town.
Mrs. Frank Hummel visited friends
at Harrisburg yesterday.
Mrs. John Gay, of Philadelphia,
and Miss Dianna Oaufman, of Mer
chantsville, N. J., are visitors at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Holler.
Miss Lourania Vandergrift, of
Philadelphia, spent several days
with the family of F. J. Schaffner.
Frank Wise, of Elizabethville, was
the guest of the Rev. Arthur B. Kink
for several days.
Arthur Holler, of LnFayette Col
lege, is visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ilarry Holler.
| Two Minutes !
For Lunch j
! I tell Ma.
| and she |WI j
| sai J s " \+r%\
J "Here's your
Washington Township, York
County, Petitions For Good
Roads on Rural Routes
Wellsvillc, Pa., April 3.—Residents
of Washington township are about
to petition the State Highway De
partment and county commissioners
for assistance in constructing per
manent roads on the highway routes
leading through the township. One
route, No. 374, lies between East
Berlin and Dillsbnrg, and will give
the people in that end a direct road
to Harrisburg. The second roule. No.
190, connects with No. 374, near
Kralltown, and leads to this borough.
The latter connection will give them
a good highway to York. Should the
request be granted the State will
pay one-half, county, one-fourth, and
the township, the remainder.
Miss Kessler Entertains
at Her Home at Blain
11/nln. Pa., April 3. A pleasant
J party was held on Monday evening
j at the home of Miss Romaine Kessler
at which the following guests were
I present: Misses Pearl Bistline, Ruth
i McConnell, Olive Smith, Alice
Gutshall, Lavina' Gibbons. Huldah
• Miller, Delia Hockenberry, Mary and
Mae Henry, Mabel Robinson, Helen
! Gutshall, Dora Robinson, Evelyn
i Wentz, Maria Kunkle, Annad Gut
! shall, Romaine Kessler, Esther and
I Mildred Ilassinger, Messrs. Lee Me-
I Connell. Clark Smith, Charles Smith,
Dewey Wilson, Jack Gring. Roy
Swartz, Harvey Gutshall, William
Miller, David Saltzburg, David Hock
| cnbery, Forrest Gibbons, Lester Gib
bons, Norman Gibbons, Lou Snyder,
Dewey Kunkle. Paul Smith, Charles
Robinson, Blaine Gutshall, Roy An
derson, Jacob Wentz, Leßoy Dunkel
berger, Oscar Moycr, Frank Wentz,
Roy Johnston, Roy Kessler, William
and Clarence Smith, Frank Snyder,
I Floyd Kessler, Merle Strieker, Hayes
| I'ryor, Nelf Stokes, Dr. Frank Watts,
Daniel Kunkle, Roscoe Ilassinger
| and Chester Haynes, Mr. and Mrs.
j Harvey Kessler, Mrs. Dale McConnell
and baby Janet McConnell.
Mount Wolf, Pa., April 3.—A
pleasant party was held on Monday
evening at the Ijome of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Heilnian. Various social di
versions pastimed the evening. Those
present were:
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Heilnian,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Strayer and
children, Lloyd, Esther, Alverta and
Mabel, Mrs. John Molir and chil
dren, Sarah and Pius, Paul, Roy,
Claude, Lloyd, Clarence and Albert
Heilnian, William and Wayne Mark
ley, Harry Kerr, Paul Loucks, Mau
rice Gross, John Brown, Henry
Strayer, John Harrison
Krebs, Ernest Rodes, Norman Miller,
Oliver Horner, Russel Hoover, Ray
mond Molir, Lillie, Lottie and Elsie
Heilman, Elma Byers, Lottie Gross,
Beulah Nye, Addie Welty, Amy Hol
ley, Minnie Welty, Anna Holler,
Estella Cross, Ethel Knaub, Kathryri
Krebs, Milred Leader and Sarah
The Harrisburg Natural History
Society will take a trip to the moun
tain above Heckton on Saturday af
ternoon, leaving the Square on the 1
o'clock Rockville car. The section
to be visited in famous for trailing
28-3052 North Third Street
Many Distinctive Types of Trimmed Hats
Have Arrived Within the Last 48 Hours
EVERY model is individualistic, portraying the last word of
millinery creation. The color tones are extremely fascinat
ing. There is an unusual variety of shapes developed in the lat
est straws and designed in large, medium and small models.
The importance of the correct hat will be in
stantly realized when once you view a Schleisner
trimmed hat with your new spring suit or wrap.
Not only have you here a selection of ultra-modisli trimmed
models for street and dress wear but the collection of Gage Sailors
provides excellent choice for practical hats.
Particular attention is directed to the
fact that in the Schleisner collection of
trim med hats you find but one of a model
APRIL 3, 1919
Win. G. Chronister Crushed
to Death on Farm When
Stone Suddenly Falls
Wellsville, April 3.—William G.
Clironister, Washington township,
a laborer, aged 4 8 years, was in
stantly killed late yesterday after
noon by being caught under a fall
ing rock and crushed. Mr. Chronister
was assisting J, L. Bosserman, a
Beading township farmer, in bury
ing a twenty-five ton rock, which
had been undermined. The huge
boulder fell, burying the man un
derneath it. The rock stood on the
edge of a fifteen-foot hole which the
men had dug for the purpose of
burying it. Mr. Bosserman had gone
for water and on. his return was 35
feet from the pit when the earth
gave way and the boulder toppled
in on Mr. Chronister. Fifty men
worked with .lacks and picks for
four hours in getting the body from
underneath the rock. Dr. Kugene
Klgin was summoned, but the man
was dead. The victim is survived by
his wife and two children.
Liverpool, Pa„ April 3.—Honor roll
of the Liverpool schools for month
.lust closed contains the following
names: Chester Deckrd, Alvin Wil
liamson. Lloyd Long, Julia Albright,
Cecelia Barner, Elizabeth Charles,
i Sara Iviser, Susan Bitter, Pauline'
I Shuler, Herman Grubb, Herbert Low
er, Harrison Lower, Ernest Lower.
Alice Wert. Jean Murray, Vivian
I Murray, Mary Kling, Miriam Amker,
I Kuth Tschopp, Sara Howe, Isabel
Barner. Marguerite Moyer, Kathr.vn
I Lebktcher, Elizabeth Klinger, Ada
I>err, Sarah Helen Deckard, Margaret
Barner. Dorothy Rumfelt. Theodosia
Hum-felt, Ralph Grubb, Ralph Murray
Charlie Murray, Howard Aueker.
llolman Miller, Clarence Kerstetler,
John Rumfelt, Robert Richards,
Blake Dressier, Helen Dressier, Hilda
Dressier, Gladys Rumfelt, Helen
i agner, Mildred Coleman, Ethel Al
i bert, Hulda Albert, Gladys Reiehcn
baugh, Helen Zink, Elizabeth Kiser,
Guy Lower. James Richards. Paui
lvnisely, Harry Ritter, Jr., Lee Kirs
teller, Newton Miller, Jr., Earl Shu
inaker and Clarence Auckcr
T-I,!' Pa " A P ril 3.— Qulnton
Klmedinst, 3 8 years old, was ser
iously injured yesterday morning,
when a falling tree swerved froi I
its course by the wind, caught the
man against a rock, crushing his 'eft
leg below the knee. The bones were
all splintered and protruded from the
Waynesboro. April 3. K. Harper
W ashabaugli. of Waynesboro, makes
the announcement that lie is a candi
date for the Republican nomination for
county commissioner at the coming pri
mary election. For a number of years
Mr. Washabaugh has served on the
board of real estate assessors.
Open All Year. Enter Any Time.
Individual Promotion.
Bell 125 (Opp. Senate) Dial 40IS
Mount Wolf, Pa., April J. —Private
Roy S. Diehl, son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. H. Diehl, who had been with the
'American Expeditionary Forces in
France, has returned from overseas.
He was mustered out of service on
Tuesday, at Camp Dix, N. J. Private
Diehl was wounded in action and at
one time was reported mlfwhig In
action, and at another as L.,ij dead.
He arrived at Philadelphia ten days
w Common Sense About *
v Aching, Perspiring Feet*
With many people the feet are subject
to constant strain, being the hardest work
ed members of the body and certainly de
servo attention. Tho blood vesscla become
gorged and the tissues swollen, causing
pain, burning, sweating etc. To overcome
this a warm Cal-o-cide foot bath works
wonders, bringing instant relief, and its use
will keep the feet in perfect condition.
Cal-o-cide la a scientific preparation that
penetrates the pores snd adjusts the cause
of the trouble. Get twenty-five cents worth
from a druggist and it will be worth that
many dollars in comfort,—Adv,
Gain Flesh By
Drinking Water
With Systoxem
How Simple Method Supplies
Body With Flesh and Strength
Making Substances Lost or
Found Lacking In Many
Cooked Foods of Today
A very easy and pleasant method
for gaining: flesh and rounding out
the body is now being followed by
thousands, according to a well-known
Doctor of Pharmacy and others. Sim
ply drink plenty of water and take
a little Systoxem after meals. Sys
toxetu is now obtainable in 5-grain
tablets at Geo. A. Gorgas' drug stores.
Kennedy's and other good druggists
in this city, without a doctor's pre
scription, it not being a secret rem
edy. The ordinary city drinking
water in all homes is considered pure
and good. This simple method aids
nature in adding healthy tissue and
weight to the human body in three
weeks' time in many instances, and
also induces a feeling of renewed
strength and endurance.
of thin folks will naturally bo hemp#
Authorities assert that the increas
ing demand for Systoxem is due to
I the fact that, it contains strength and
I tissue building substances now
Known to be lost or found lacking iu
the cooked foods of today. Adv.