Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 14, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Chairman Walter A. Rice and
Big Committee Ready Forf
Work in Perry County
New Bloomiield, Pa., April 14. —
Former District Attorney Walter W.
Rice, chairman in charge of the
Victory Loan drive in Perry county,
is rapidly completing his arrange
ments for the event. This is the first
drive with which he has been con
nected. The first three drives were in
charge of P. F. Duncan, of Duncan
non. who was stricken with typhoid
fever at the timo of the opening of
the fourth drive and was succeeded,
by William Wills, of Duncannon.
Mr. Wills, in turn, has been com
pelled to resign and Mr. Rice has
been named to direct the workings
of the final campaign.
A series of meetings in the interest
of the loan is being planned. This
series is scheduled to open on April
24. with the first meeting taking
piace at Shermansdale. A trophy
train, which will contain war relics
from the battlefronts in Europe,
which is touring the State, will be at
Newport on April 24. Mr. Rice an
nounces. A score of helmets will be
distributed among workers for their
efforts. Mr. Rice says.
Chairmen of districts have been
named as follows: Blaiu and Jack
son township. Creigli Patterson; New
Bio6mtield and Center township.
Luke Baker: Buffalo township. G. It.
51. Bear; Carroll township. H. J.
Garnian; Duncannon and Penn town
ship. B. Stiles Duncan; Landisburg
and Spring and Tyrone townships.
Janies R. Wilson; Liverpool and
Liverpool township, John D. Snyder:
sTadison township. W. C. Garber:
slaiysville. Senator Scott S.
Millerstown and Greenwood town
ship. A. L. Long; New Buffalo and
Watts township, A. R. Thompson;
Rye township. Harvey Luckenbaugli:
Sandy Hill district. R. 5L Clark:
Savilie township. James O. Gray:
Tobcyn township. Janies A. Noel
Tuscarora township. 1.. E. Donnelly;
Wheattield township. E. F. Charles.
Chairmen for Newport and sliller
township will be announced later.
Liverpool. Pa., April 14. H. E.
Hitter, chief burgess of Liverpool
and chairman of the Republican
committee of Pecrv county, has ten
dered his' -esignation as superinten
dent of the Liverpool Spinning Mill,
which position he has tilled for the
past eighteen months. Personal af
fairs which demand liis entire at
tention at- the present are given in
explanation of his resignation. Mr.
Hitter is prominent in politic.ll life
and was previously connected with
the state Insurance Department at
Newport. Pa., April 14.—Benja
min K. Foclit, of Lewisburg. Con
gressman from the Seventeenth Con
gressional District, will be ar speak
er during the seventy-fifth anniver
sary services of the St. Paul's Luth
eran Church which opens next 51011-
day. the pastor, the Rev. W. C. Ncy,
announces. Arrangements now pro
vide for him to speak on AVednes
da.v evening. April 23. His father,
the late Rev. David Henlein Foeht.
was pastor of the church from June
1. 1555 to October 1, 1863.
Columbia, Pa.. April 14. —Chief
Burgess W. M. D'Miller has named
a committee of citizens to make the
necessary arrangements for the re
jception of the Columbia soldiers who
■are expected to arrive home next
month. There are still several hun
jdred Columbia." soldiers overseas and
•when they all return it is proposed
do give them a public reception. The
committee comprises 11. M. North,
Jr.. William 11. lamas, John D. Alli
son. Joseph W. llouck and James A
t'olumhia. Pa., April 14.—Two of
Columbia's iron mills, the Janson
and East End mills, will resume op
erations on Monday and Tuesday of
the coming week after an idleness
since last winter. The Janson Iron
and Steel Company has made ex
tensive improvements to their mill
and will resume under the same
conditions that prevailed at the time
they suspended work last January.
Robert Saunders, colored, of Kun
kel alley, will be heard in police
court ibis afternoon on the charge
of selling liquor without a license.
He was arrested on complaint of
Isaac Washington, who told offcers
tl.at he had been compelled to pay
sls for a bottle of beer purchased
from Saunders.
Some flavor
The best
corn flakes fej; |
you ever jXy
Suburban Notes
Joseph Fox, of Steelton, was a l
recent visitor here with Newton Wil
Miss Frances Bunk is visiting with
relatives at Harrisburg.
A. E. Kerstetter made a trip to j
Northumberland on Friday.
Miss Puera B. Kobison, a member
of the Williamsport Dickinson Semi
nal y faculty, is spending Easter va
cation here with her mother, Mrs.
Emma Kobison.
J. Park Holman was a recent vis
itor at Harrisburg.
Prof." and Mrs. A. E. Deckard, of
Matysville, spent the week-end here •
with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Carman, of
Middleburg. were recent visitors at
•H. A. Long's.
Kussell Kitner recently discharged
front* service and Martin Kitner, of
Selinsgrove. spent Sunday here with
Harvey Williamson and family.
May Harter and'lda Ward made
a trip to Kansas City last week.
George Beaver made a trip to Har
risburg on Saturday.
Frank Brown employed at Har
risburg. spent the week-end here.
George From and family and Mrs,
Rebecca Romig spent Sunday in
Mrs. Catharine Graham, of New
York City, was .a recent visitor at
Logan Frymoyer's.
Prof, and Mrs. Walter A. Geesey,
of Sunbury, spent several days with
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gresh.
Mrs. William Fackler, of Allen
town, is visiting her mother. Mrs.
Mrs. Ralph Pavies. of Harrisburg,
spent several days at the home of
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. 51. |
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Deimler. ofi
Kingston, visited friends in town yes- j
Miss Jeanie McHolland. of Har-j
risburg. spent yesterday with Miss |
Rebecca Suteliffe.
Mrs. Howard Deintler left on Sat- >
urday. for Panama, where she will ;
spend several months and where her
husband is employed by the York
Ice and Refrigerator Company, on aj
government job.
Mrs. Irvin Bombargner spent Sat-!
urday at Lebanon, the guest of Mrs.
Katie Light.
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Larson. ofj
Berkley. W. Ya.. spent several days i
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. W.
Mrs. Philip Deimler and son.
Landis. are spending the week at j
Philadelphia, the guest of her sister, j
Mrs. Somers.
Mrs. McGraw. of Freesport, is
I spending some time with her daugli
j tor. Mrs. Herbert S. Games.
Richard Dickinson, of Pliiladel-
I plna. is visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. A. D. Hoover.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Kavlor, of
Harrsburg. spent yesterday with Mr.
| Kaylor's sister. Mrs. David C.
j Rhoads.
George C. Steiger is ill at his home
at Rridgeside.
Bruce Miller, of Mount Union, was
! a visitor here over the weekend.
Crist T. CcCullough. of Newville,
| was a visitor here last week.
Mrs. Earl Lysle and children spent
last Thursday in Lemastpr with Mrs.
| Lysle's father, H. W. Brown, who
; celebrated his seventy-seventh birth-
I day.
Edwin Hoffman, after -'iffv^nding
' several weeks with his family here
! has returned to New York City.
| Miss Mildred Witherspoon is visit
j in? her friend, Mrs. R. 11. Stache at
! Newark. X. J.
Miss Camille Irvine gave a dance
i at Xorth Cottage on Thursday eve
! ning in s honor of Miss <.'oates. one of
her chums at Dana Hall. Wellesley,
| Mass.
Harry D. Kreps. who has been
| suffering with an attack of rheuma
tism. is again able to resume his du
j ties as R. F. D. carrier.
The annual Lamberton Oratorical
j Contest will be held to-morrow after
noon at 3 oclock in the.assembly Hall
at Central High School. Financed
i' by the late Robert I.amberton, this
contest has been held for many years.
| and is one that only boys of the
senior class are allowed to take part
1 in. The prize oration writers this
year are Lewis K. Rimer. Lloyd Co
ver, Horace Selig. and Winston Ro
i mig. Each of these boys have won
j five dollars for writing a prize ora
-1 tion, and the one who delivers his
j oration the best will receive an ad
l ditional five dollars. The subject of
the orations this year was "The Life
jof Daniel Boone." Under the super
vision of Professor Edgar G. Rose,
| several musical numbers will be giv
|en by the afternoon session choir,
j Professor Severance, the principal at
I Central, has extended an invitation
j to the general public to attend this
' contest.
Cmnberland Valley News
Cumberland County Banks
Arc Ready to Subscribe
Their Full Amount
Carlisle, Pa.. April 14.—Cumber
land county has again been true to
its traditions, and announcement is
made that its entire quota of the
Victory Loan will be subscribed
promptly upon the statement of the
terms by the Secretary of the Treas
ury. Arrangements have been per
fected by which every bank in the
district will subscribe at once for its
full proportionate share of the
county's allotment.
This action 011 the part of the
banking institutions has been
prompted not only by their willing
ness to aid in all patriotic work, but
because experience has shown that
the people of the county have on all
occasions in the past shown their
willingness to come forward without
urging and solicitation by canvassers
and perform their full duty.
Under the direction of George E.
Lloyd, chairman for Cumber
land county, and Eugene L. Martin,
executive secretary, the district has
oversubscribed its quota in all Lib
erty Loan campaigns, raising up to
this time among 55,000 people
about $9,000,000 for war activities.
The bankers' committee of Cum
berland couhtv comprises the fol
lowing: Walter Stuart, Carlisle,
chairman; E. C. Reetem. L. S. Sad
ler. A. F. Bedford. Merkel Landis.
R. Elmer Sheaffer, William B. Good
year, Carlisle; George S. McLean,
George IT. Stewart, W. A. Adams,
George W. Himes. Howard A. Ryder
and J. S, Qmwake, Shippensburg; R.
S. Hays. J. S. Gracey and S. B. Hew
litt, Newville; Charles Eberly, R. L.
Dick, Dr. M. M. Dougherty. C. I.
Swartz, S. F. Houck and T. J. Scholl.
Mechanicsburg: J. Morris Miller,
Shiremanstown; Robert L, Myers
and W. K. Klugh, Lemoyne: Frank
E. Coover, New Cumberland; Ches
ter Hall, Jit. Holly Springs, and Joe
S. Smith. Grantham.
Tht above named committee has
placed Cumberland county indelibly
on the map by taking the first steps
in the United States for this united
action. Further announcements will
be made within a day or so.
Waynesboro, Pa.. April 14.—Con
stable George E. B.vers was notified
to-day by the Adjutant General at ;
Washington that he had been ,
awarded SIOO for the apprehension
of two deserters in this vicinity. The
two men were Either Tressler. of
near Blue Ridge Summit, and Noah
Green, of Rouzetville. Both were
reported by the local draft hoard as
deserters and Constable Byers ap
prehended the men and took them
to Camp Meade and delivered tßem
to the army officers.
Waynesboro, pa.. .April 14.—Death
has recently called two of the old
est residents of Waynesboro, both
from the standpoint of years of life
and of residence here. Mrs. Caroline
(insert, wife of Daniel Gossert, aged
7", had lived in Waynesboro thirty
one years. Miss Martha Miller, aged
75, had lived with the Lesher fam
ily sixty years, and for the last
thirty-nine years had been house
keeper for Daniel Lesher. The com
bined age of the two was 152.
Waynesboro, Pa.. April 14. J.
Floyd—Funk, son of Water Snoerin
fiendenl John P. Funk, and Mrs.
Funk, died on Friday evening of
pneumonia. He was 26 years old
and arrived home from Canton.
Ohio. Tuesday with a raging fever.
In June, 1918. he enlisted from
Waynesboro, in the United States
States army and was sent to Van
couver barracks in the State of
Washington. There he remained
about six months and was mustered
out of the service shortly before
Christmas. .
Waynesboro, Pa., April 14. —Two
meetings, one at the Y. M. C. A.
Wednesday evening. April 16, for
the 400 workers, who will put over
the drive, and the second in Arcade
theater, on Wednesday' evening.
April 23, for the general public, will,
start the hall rolling in the forth
coming Victory Lpp.ii campaign.
WaynesborO, April" 14. —Sergeant
Earl B. Gorsuch, youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gorsuch, sur
prised his friends Saturday night by
unexpectedly talking in upon them.
He had been discharged fVom the
army at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., after
having spen ten months service in
France with Battery A, One Hun
dred and Fourteenth Field Artillery.
Waynesboro. Pa., April 14.
Loizos & Co., York, have taken over
the Liberty theater here owned by
George B. Beaver and recently con
ducted by Daly & Watson.
Tells of Experience in
Russia and the Near East
Lieutenant Frank Connes, for
fourteen r.binths in Russia and Ru
mania with the Apierican Red
Cross, spoke yesterday morning at
the Stevens Memorial Methodist
Episcopal Church of his experiences
in those countries.
During the time he was in Rus
sia Lieutenant Connes said he stud
ied the manners of the people, and
told of his experiences with Bol
shevlki leaders on one occasion
when a troop train was delaying a
Red Cross unit. He told the audi*
ence that only ten per cent, of the
population of Petrograd had been
converted to Bolshevism.
Lieutenant Connes also told of the
pitiful condition of thousands of
Armenian refugees who crowded
Tiflis, capital of Russian Caucasia,
many of them starving to death. He
is speaking in various cities and
towns to aid in the campaign for
$30,000,000 for Armenian relief.
Thirteen hundred soldiers passing
through Harrisburg Saturday were
served with bananas and coffee by
Canteen Service Department of the
Harrisburg chapter American Red
Cross of which Mrs. Francis Jordan
Hall is. chairman. Apples, eggs and
coffee were served to 36 officers and
252 men of the headquarters, troop.
Eighty-fifth Division, passing through
the city yesterday. Miss UpdegroVe
was the lieutenant in charge last
Harrisburg Youth Commits
Suicide at Miller Farm,
Near Mechanicsburg
Mcclinnicsbiirg, p a „ Aprfl 14.—!
Titus S. Harbold, a young man hired |
with W. H. Weaver, a farmer living i
on the Miller farm, about four miles!
east of Mechanicsburg, committed |
suicide on Saturday afternoon at 31
o'clock by shooting himself with ai
shot gun. Shortly before he
ted the act. young Harbold went!
into the house and left by an un- j
used door and two shots were heard j
directly afterward. Mr. Weavers!
daughter looked out when she heard i
the report in time to see the young
man fall immediately after the see-'
Ond shot beside a wood pile outside
the woodshed. The shot had pene- 1
trated the left side of his head and
killed him instantly.
Coroner J. H. DeardorfT, of Me
chanicsburg, was summoned, who
after the "hearing pronounced the
death due to suicide. There was no
reason whatever that could be given
for the act. He was aged 18 years,
and a satisfactory workman in every
way. His parents. His parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Isaac Harbold, of Harris
burg, and several sisters and broth
ers, survive.
Meolumicsburg. Pa., April 14.
Following illness due to paralytic
stroke, Daniel H. Miller died on Sat
urday evening at his home. South
York_and Keller streets, at the age
of 7 5 years. He was a sufferer for
about a year and a half, but his con
! dition only became serious the past
six weeks. He was born at Carlisle
Springs and lived here the past live
years. He was a member of the
Church of tlie Brethren for half a
century. Previous to illness he was
| engaged in the grain and feed busi
'ness at Camp Siding, near Oakville,
j for a period of forty years, and was
| well knowit throughout that locality.
I He was twice married. Four sons sur
; vive as follows: by his first marriage)
4o Elizabeth Grove, who died ninny j
years ago, William 11. Miller, of.
| Cat lisle: John A., of Tipton, lowa.
| Daniel E., of Washington, and liar-'
ve> ? 8., of Elgin, 111. His wife, who i
; was formerly Leah T. Condry, and |
.one daughter, Mrs. E. M. Hertzlcr, of
j Mechanicsburg, survive.
Meclianicsburg. Pa., April 14.
On Saturday evening the following
officers were installed in Silver Spring
lodge. Independent Order Odd Fel
lows, No. 598, at New Kingstown, by
Georgc W. Hershman. district depu
ty: Noble grand, F. W. Sntee; vce
grand, C. B. Bowers: secretary, J. A.
Handshew; treasurer, L. Z. Yohn;
warden, James L. Wickard; conduc- j
tor, James H. Putt; inner guard, Ja
cob Wonders; outer guard, M. S.
Raudabaugh; right supporter to
noble grand, David Fair; left sup
potter to noble grand, M. R. Shank;
right supporter to vice-grand, C. C.
Eekard: left supporter to vice
grand, Daniel Ilgenfritz: right scene
supporter. Jerry Swartz: left scene
supporter, Jerry Baker; chaplain, J.
G. Wjckard.
These officers were installed in
j Wildey Encampment No. 29, Inde
pendent t irdcr Odd Fellows, on Fri
day evening -trr- rhi.r -pkieo by Roy
Peters, from the Valley Encamp- 1
men-t, Shippensburg: Past chief pat
riarch, Samuel C. Plough; chief pat
riarch, Guy H. Lucas; high priest, J.
L. Harnish; senior warden, H. M.
Bare: junior warden, M. M. Tate:
scribe. A. IT. Swartz; treasurer,
I Louis A. Diller; host A. H. Swartz;
trustees. George C. Milleisen. G. G.
King and V. C. Harlacher: repre
sentative. W. B. Railing.
Mechanicsburg. p a „ April 14.
Lynn Irvine, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Irvine, East Locust street, a
member of the American Expedi -
-tionary Force, has arrived at his
home in this place.
Russell Sultzaherger, another Me
chanicsburg boy, who served in
France, has returned to the home of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
j Sultzaherger, South Market street.
Harrisburg and Erie
Lead in Building
Harrisburg and Erie" lead all oth
er third-class cities in the state and
also Scranton, a second-class city, in
new building operations to be start
ed during March, according to a
summarized report compiled by the
American Contractor.
Throughout the entire country in
creased activity in construction work
is noted. During March 162 cities
report that 49,229 permits have
been issued for construction work to
cost $60,176,987, or a gain of sev
enty-one per cent, over the same
month in 1918 and a gain of almost
100 per cent, over February, 1919.
Of the 162 cities reporting, 112 show
gains and fifty losses. Harrisburg
shows a loss, but this is due to the
fact that last year a large schdol
building was started in March,
making the total for the month
above the half-million mark.
Rev. H. W. Miller to
Be Installed as Pastor
Rev. Henry W. Miller will be in
stalled as pastor of the Westminster
Presbyterian Church Wednesday eve
ning at 7.45 o'clock. The Rev. George
Edward Hawes, pastor of the Mar
ket Square Presbyterian Church will
deliver the sermon, the Rev. Henry A.
Grubb, of Baltimore, will deliver the
charge to "the new pastor and the
Rev. George Fulton, of Mechanics
burg, will deliver the charge to the
people. The Rev. H. E. llallam. of
lmmanuel Presbyterian Church, will
offer the installation prayer.
Sure Relief
Wfor iNj&uusTAor# |
Special Services This Week
in Marysville Churches
Marysville, Pa., April 14.—Special
services will be held in Bethany
United Evangelical and Zion Lu
theran Churches this week.
The Rev. J. C. Reighard, pastor
of Zion Lutheran Church, announces
special services for the first four
days of the week, with preparatory
services scheduled for Friday. Holy
Communion will he observed both
morning and evening on Sunday.
The Rev. C. D. Pewterbaugh, pas
tor of the Bethany United Evangel
ical Church, has issued his schedule
of Passion Week services, all to/be
gin at 7.30 o'clock, as follows:
Monday, "The New Command
ment;" Tuesday', "Christ's Prayer;"
Wednesday, "The Last Supper;"
Thursday, "Betrayal and Denial;"
Friday, "The Crucifixion." Holy
Communion services will be held
both morning and evening next
Sunday, with the Rev. -W. E. Pef
fley, of Lemoyne, delivering the ser
mon in the morning and the Rev.
Mr. Pewterbaugh in the evening.
Nurse to Give Experiences
at Red Cross Meeting
Marysville, Pa., April 14.—Miss
Elsie Wise, the first of the five
Maft'sville nurses to return home
after service in France, will relate
her experiences in France at a meet
ing of the Marysville Red Cross on
Wednesday evening. Miss Wise had
more than a year's foreign service
with a Philadelphia base hospital
I unit.
New Cumberland, Pa., April 14.
On Sunday morning Mrs. Elizabeth
Nayior died at the home of her
daughter. Mrs. William Kite, in
Market street. Funeral services will
be held on Wednesday morning,
meeting at the house at 9 o'clock
and will go to Fairview Bethel
Church where services will be held.
Burial will be made at that ceme
tery. Surviving are three daughters,
Mrs. William Kite. Mrs. Elmer
Krone. Mrs. Park Stough and two•
sons, William and Charles Nayior;
also two stepdaughters, Mrs. Lewis
Emigh, Mrs. George Rudy, and two
brothers, Walter Yates, of Pitts
burgh, and Admiral Yates, of New
York, and a sister, Mrs. G. 1.. Wenk,
if Mechaniceburg.
Marysville. Pa.. April 14. —Meth-
odist Episcopal Church Epworth
l.eaguc was reorganized for the en
suing year lust, evening and Prof.
A. E. Ddckard, principal of the i
Marysville schools, elected president.
Other officers elected were: Charles
Ensminger, tirst vice-president; Miss
Maggie Ellenberger, second vice
president; Mrs. Myrtle Eight ner,
third vice-president; Mrs. Samuel
Melester, fourth vice-president; Miss
Alda Yarns, secretary; Miss Bar
bara Roush, assistant secretary;
John D. Shull, treasurer; Walter
Liddick, chorister*
Marysville, Pa., April 14.—Trinity
Reformed Sunday school has reor
ganized for the year, electing the
following corps of officers: Superin
tendent, Scott S. Leiby; assistant su
perintendent, Frank W. Roberts;
secretary. Miss Carrie Smith; re-,
cording secretary, Mrs. R. 11. Cun
ningham; treasurer. Miss Elizabeth I
Sadler; pianist, Mrs. Nelson H.
Xuce: assistant pianist, Mrs. A. B.
New Cumberland. Pa., April 14. —
The Rev. C. H. Beiges, pastor of the
Church of God, preached at the
Army Reserve depot yesterday aft
ernoon. The singing was led by R.
F. Depert, Y. M. (Y A. secretary,
assisted by members of the Church
of God choir.
New Cumberland, April 14.
AVhile Dr. R. R. Reiff was coming
from Harrisburg on Thursday night
his automobile collided with a truck
on the bridge. The steering wheel
was broken in three places and the
radiator damaged. Mr. Reiff was
badly shaken up. Ho was brought to
his home.
New Cumberland: Pa., April 14. —
On Friday night Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Key worth, of West Hillside, gave a
dance in honor of their house
guests, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Bennet,
of Reading. The ropms were beau
tifully decorated with roses, sweet
peas and palms. A supper was
served to twenty, guests from New
A'ork. Reading, Harrisburg and Xew
One week's vacation for scholars
a* the public schools begins on Wed
nesday of this week. The Easter va
cation ends on the following Tues
J\>y\^ or Our Boys
Found In
MfA Ccticura
The Soap to Share,
i Bathe and Shampoo, the
Ointment to heal \ i
These fragrant, super- ~V?|
creamy emollients soothe M J
and heal eczemas and VLy JV
rashes.stopitching,clear / )
the skin of pimples, the
scalp of dandruff and/ bx|. J&7//
the hands of chaps J\ I\\%j/ J]
and sores. Also for j
cuts,wounds, stings /
ofinsects,sunburn / \ 1
or windburn.
■here with Cit'eura /
■OAP Th H#Kith7, Up- I. Y/ J
W-Date CatiMtr* frmy \
Noranar.notlimy soap,
no perms, no free al
kali, no was to, no irritation area whon ehaved twfet
dollr. Ona mp Or all naaa - ahoTint. bsthtrt.
ghamrooinf. Doublaa razor tffleloocr, not to aneok
.<>• ' akin {rarity and honlth. dna
to ita doHeato. froermnt hotirurn medication.
Soap. OTntmer t, Talcum 3c. each. Sold everywhere.
700 NAMES ON !
Columbia Dedicates Soldiers'
Memorial With Rig Parade
and Elaborate Ceremonies
Columbia, Pa.. April 14.—Dedica
tion of the soldiers' memorial tablet
Saturday afternoon attracted hun
dreds of people from the borough
and towns in the vicinity. The exer
cises were preceded by a parade of
returned soldiers, escorted by the
Girls' Patriotic League and the Met
ropolitan Band. The Rev. G. W.
Brown, of St. Peter's Catholic
Church, delivered the invocation and
tile address was given by the Rev.
G. F. Glad dings Hoyt, rector of St.
Paul's Episcopal Church. The Rev.
W. S. Nichols, pastor of Cookman
Methodist Church, delivered the
dedicatory address and the Girls'
League sang patriotic airs. Mrs. H.
51. North, Jr.. chairman of Colum
bia Red Cross chapter, unveiled the
memorial amid the cheers of hun
Just before the ceremonies, a
beautiful American flag was hoisted
on the flagstaff in the park, behind j
the tablet by Samuel 11. Boyd and
William W. Fairer, the gift of the
citizens of the Fifth Ward. The
tablet contains the names of nearly
seven hundred Columbia soldiers.
' Camp Hill, April 14.—The Woman's
Foreign Missionary Society of the
Camp Hill Church of God held its
monthly missionary meeting at the
close of the session of Sunday School
yesterday, rendering an interesting
program to a large and appreciative
audience. sirs. Murry Oft, president,
read the Scripture lesson. Dr. A. I'.
Stover, pastor of the church offered
prayer, and Mrs. A. P. Stover made
an address on missions.
Dr. Richard J. Miller, of this city,
who returned to Harrisburg some
weeks ago. after eighteen months of
service with the s!edical Corps of the
United States Afmy, has recently re
ceived his discharge, and will take
up the practice of medicine in this
city, at 234 State street.
Twenty-seven local labor unions
were represented yesterday at a
meeting held in the hall at 310 Mar
ket street. Temporary officrs were
nominated as President, P.
S. Wenrich: vice president. J. A.
Poist: financial secretary and treas
urer, W. S. Rhoads: recording secre
tary. J. R. Copenhaver; inside guard,
I'. E. Good. The next meeting will be
held April 27.
gv= fjr
. ffe-j
28-30-32 N. Third Street
| Schleisner Tailor-mades
| for Easter
B - t _ fUj
—the embodiment of all that is dis
tinctive, all that is correct, all that ex
-1 "
presses the uttermost in dignity of line,
$35 to $125 |
MB jgg
He Sp
m fife
for the woman, the miss, *
I. the junior, the stout woman
Men's Wear Serge and Tricotine, Velours and
Mixtures —Navy and Other Shades.
§": V ' ' -.r .
'APRIL 14, 19T£
Star of America Commandcry, No.
113, Knights of Malta, will tomorrow
evening entertain its past command
ers at a social at the organization
hall, 26 North Third street. The
j Grand Commander .W. J. Raffens
perger, of York, will be present and
USE 6estf\ol
That skin trouble makes you fee! as though you must creep away
and l.idc. While there is fun and laughter on all sides, nobody seems
interested in you. Tossibly-you could enjoy life as they do if you
would but give tie Resinol treatment a fair tiial. Anoint the red
rough spots and irritated places with Resinol Ointment.
• Keep the face and akin welt cleansed with Resinol Soap for It
For a fret trial*/ swA contains just enough soothing: medication to relieve the clogged
andliniment vmte . irritated pores. For other skin disorders on the body or limbs,
Baltimore, fifd. • the same treatment may be applied.
At all Drue,fists.
: I ——■ _
i| Yes; S. S. S. Is Purely Vegetable
Nature's Safe Blood Treatment
j Known for 50 Years as the Best
Remedy for Rheumatism, Ca
tarrh, Scrofula, Skin
i Scientists have discovered that Iho
forest and the Held, arp abundantly
supplied with vegetation of various
kinds, that furnish tlie ingredients
for making a remedy, for practi
cally every ill and ailment of man
kind. Medicines made from roots,
herbs, and barks which Nature has
placed at the disposal of man, arc
better than strong mineral mixtures
and concoctions. Mineral medicines
work dangerously on the delicate
parts of the system, especially the
stomach and bowels, by eating out
the lining membrane, producing
I make an address. The Rev. U. O. H.
Kerschner. of Newport, another state
official of the organization, is ex
pected to attend. During the eve
ning a class of candidates will he
advanced, preparatory to receiving
further degrees. These degrees will
be conferred on April 28 at Stclton.
[chronic dyspepsia and often . entire*-
i ly ruining tlie health.
S. S. S. is made entirely of gcntl*-
1 acting, healing, purifying root*
! herbs and barks, possessing proper--
' ties that build up all parts of tho
J system, in addition to removing all
| impurities and poisons front the
i blood. S. S. S. is a safe treatment
for Kheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula.
| Sores and Ulcers, Skin Diseases.
Blood Poison, and all disorders of
the blood. It cleanses the entire
j system and it's permanent. Uet
S. S. S. at any drug store to-day.
It is a standard remedy recognized
everywhere as tho greatest blood
| antidote ever discovered, if yours
! is a peculiar case write to Medical
Director, 261 Swift laboratory, At
; lanta, Ga.