Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 13, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Happenings of a Day in Central Pennsylvania..
Jean Biddle Priestly, Whose
Ancestor Discovered Oxy
gen, Summoned by Death
Sunbury, Pa., Nov. 13. —Jean Bid
die Priestley, lineal descendant of the
discoverer of oxygen, and one of
Northumberland's most prominent
and best loved residents, died at
the Mary M. Packer Hospital on
Tuesday night.
She had been operated upon two
weeks ago. Unexpected complica
tions set in and her condition grad
ually grew forse.
She was the great-great grand
daughter of Joseph Priestley, dis
coverer of oxygen and pioneer set
tler of Northumberland. The house
which he built and in which ho
conducted many of his experiments,
which stands facing the North
Branch of the Susquehanna, was re
cently purchased by Dr. Pond, to be
removed to State College.
When the war broke out she be
came one of the most active mem- |
bers of the Bed Cross. She en
gaged in every war activity to which
volunteers were called. In the fare
well demonstrations for the men,
and the welcome home festivities,
she was in the forefront.
Throughout the length and breadth
of Northumberland to-day, men, wo
men and children recalled the many
acts of kindness and charity she per
formed in the busy years of her life.
Funeral services will be held on
Friday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock at
the residence. The Rev. Mr. Forbes,
a Unitarian clergyman of Chestnut
Hill, Philadelphia, will officiate.
Burial will be in Riverview ceme
Pennington, Champion
Eel Fisher, Is Through
With 4,200 to Credit
Ijcwistown, Pa., Nov. 13. John
Pennington, who has been fishing in
the Juniata river in the Lewistown
Narrows, finds in the seasoQ of eel
fishing, which will end November
15, he lias taken from the river be
tween 4,200 and 4,'300 eels in his
basket. He found ready sale for
the fish at his camp at 30 cents a
pound. Pennington broke camp on
Wednesday and will now go to the
Seven Mountains to hunt big game.
He was a member of a party of
three that caught about four tons
of eels one fall a number of years
Two Held For Theft
of Car at Mount Union
Mount Union. Pa.. Nov. 13.—The
large Oakland touring car belonging
to Dr. C. A. R. McClain was stolen
during Tuesday night. A clue was
followed and two men who gave their
names as Miller and Simpson were
arrested. Simpson was a soldier,
home on a furlough. They confessed
and the machine was found and re
turned. The men are now in the
lockup here, awaiting further de
velopment. The car of Dr. W. J.
Campbell was tampered with the
same night. It was found in the
alley. It had stalled and had to be
Sleuths Follow Trail
of Illicit Booze Stills
Mount Union, Pa., Nov. 13.—Gov
ernment officers were called here this
week to investigate stills where
whisky was being made in the for
eign and colored sections. The illegal
manufacture of liquor was unearthed
by Chief of Police Covert of this
/ s
FO RRY\ Penn-Harris
* Hotel Uldg.
j BELL 123 DAY AND DIAL 4018
Two Separate Niglit Schools: The One on Monday, Wednesday,
Friday—The Other Tuesday, Thursday Nights
(Opposite Senate Hotel)
"The House of Diamonds"
Cut Glass
, \
arc preferred by many persons for Christ
mas gifts. If you are one of those per
sons, we recommend that you see our
stocks before you buy.
Our selection of Sterling
Silver is the largest in the
city. Prices range from $2.00
to $50.00 and up.
Our department for Silver-plated Ware
contains many pieces of rare beauty and
of the high quality for which the name
Boas stands. From 75c to $25.00.
China, Porcelain Ware and
Cut Glass are all displayed
on the second floor, and in
such a manner that selection
is made easy because of the
display facilities. Prices for
these articles start at SI.OO.
Whenever you choose to bny you will (lad us ready
with goods and service.
C. Ross Boas
Since 1850 Harrisburg's Best Jewelry Store
28 N. Second Street
Harris burg Penna.
Lebanon Man Held
in S6OO Bail For Trial
Lebanon. Pa., Nov. 13. —Word was
received by the police here to-day
that Row is Mehr. 60. of this place,
had been held by Magistrate Pen
nock at the Centra! Station, Phila
delphia, on the charge of passing a
worthless check on Ixiuis Levinson,
a lawyer. Mehr is accused of mak
ing payment in the settlement of a
case with the alleged bogus check.
He was held in S6OO batl.
Miss Jennie Agnew, Cultured
and Refined, Is Victim
of Pneumonia
Grecncastlc, Pa., Nov. 13.—1n tho
church of which she long was a
member, funeral services will be
held to-morrow over the body of
Miss Jennie Agnew, daughter of the
lamented Rev. John R. Agnew, who
was prominently connected with the
early history of the Presbyterian
Church. Miss Agnew died early yes
terday morning, pneumonia develop
ing quickly.
To her interest in her church was
due the shaping of many fine char
acters. Since a small girt she grew
up in the church and was the founder
of the mission band known as the
LLillies of the Valey, Refined and
cultured to a marked degree, she
I was a daughter of the old school.
I She was in her 80th year.
For many years she lost her hear
ing, and about five years v ago fell
and broke hip. It was thought
she never would he able to return
from the Chambersburg hospital, but
strong will power conquered and she
returned to Greencastle and even at
tempted to get about with the use of
Enola Pastor's Salary
Increased at Conference
Enola, Pa., Nov. 13. —A large of
fering for missions was taken at the
Woman's Day service of the Enola
United Brethren church. Addresses
were made by Mrs. J. C. Stewart
Glen and Mrs. G. G. Shellehammer,
and there were recitations by Miss
Ethel Kraber, solo by Miss Ruth
Kraber. and readng by Mrs. Wil
liam A. Sellmeyer. At the first
quarterly .conference of the year,
held by the Rev. A. B. Stntton, D. D.,
Mrs.' E. E. Allen was elected secre
tary of the church. The salary of
the pastor, the Rev. J. Stewart Glen,
was Increased to 11,250, an increase
of |l5O.
Planning Site For
Gen. Gregg Monument
Reading, Pa., Nov. 13.—Former
Mayor Stratton, head of the Gregg
Monument Commission, has been in
communication with leading sculp
tors and architects gathering sugges
tions for an equestrian statue to
Reading's famous Civil War hero. J.
Massey Rhind, a New York archi
tect. was here for the purpose of
looking over sites suitable for the
erection of the statue. It is under
stood one of the triangular plots on
Centre avenue is among those fa
vored as a desirable location.
Woman Dies While
on Way to Hospital
Hugerstowu. Md., Nov. 13. Mrs.
Ida Mcßee, of Spore's Cross Roads,
W. Va., died in an automobile yes
terday while being brought to the
Washington County Hospital in this
city. Mrs. Mcßee was being brought
to the hospital for treatment, and
probably an operation. She had been
seriously ill. It is thought the trip
here hastened her death. Her hus
band accompanied her.
_ .1
Although in Poor Health For
Years, He Was Out
to Vote
Uec&aolcsburg, Pa., Nov. 13.
After being in poor health the past
few years, Cyrus N. Williams, a life
long resident of Mechanicsburg,
died at his home, 16 East Coover
street, last evening at six o'clock,
lof a complication of diseases. Mr.
| Williams was confined to bed only
I a week, and had been out to vote on
election day.
He was 61 years old, and born in
Mechanicsburg, where he was a
barber for a period of 38 years, ui>-
til ill health compelled him to re
At the time of his death he was
a member of the Washington Fire
Company, of which organization he
was treasurer; a member of the
Church of God Bible Class; the In
dependent Order Odd Fellows; the
Patriotic Order Sons of America:
Knights of Malta and Knights of
Pythias. In previous years he
served a term as school director of
the borough.
He is survived by his wife and
five children, as follows: Charles
N„ of Harrisburg; Merle C., of Me
chanicsburg; Claude M., Miss Edith
May and Mildred, at home. Also
one brother, Harry J. Williams, of
Mt. Joy.
Mechanicsburg to Hear
Former President Taft in
First of Attractive Series
Mechanicsburg, Pa., Nov. 13.
Arrangements are complete by the
Woman's Club of this place for a
series of five entertainments to be
presented during the winter. The
first of the series will be a lecture
by ex-President William Howard
Taft. in the First United Brethren
Church, on Friday evening, Novem
ber 21. The Taft lecture will be a
special feature.
Two Hunters Pay SSO
For Shooting Pheasants
Gettysburg:, Pa., Nov. IS.—Charles
S. Garner and Penrose Grander,
both of Lancaster county, paid Guy
Linn, Adams county game warden,
fifty dollars for shooting ring-neclc
pheasants. While hunting In the
vicinity of Cashtown Garner shot
and killed a ring-neck pheasant.
His companion, Granger, fired at but
missed another bird of the same
specie. Several hours later, at
Cashtown. they were accosted by
Warden Linn. All of the men re
fused to tell who killed the pheasant
found in the car until the warden
said, "All right, I'll fine each one of
you $25 for the bird and an addi
tional $25 for the one shot at and
missed." The two men at once ad
mitted the shooting and were fined.
Farmer Dies Following
Operation; Funeral Friday
Carlisle, Pa., Nov. 13.—Franklin
Crull, who resided on the Shughart
farm, is dead, following an opera
tion, aged about 30 years. He is
survived by his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Crull, of Landisburg,
Perry county, and the following
brothers and sisters: Mrs. Parker
Morrison, New Bloomfield; Mrs. El
mer Shughart, Carlisle: Mrs. Frank
Glass, Duncannon; Harvey, of Mount
Rock: Gertrude, at home; Elmert ,of
the West.
Funeral services will be held in
the Church of God at Landisburg,
Friday morning at 10 o'clock with
burial there.
West Shore Consumers
Study Water Schedule
I.rmoyne, Pa., Nov. 13.—West Shore
water consumers to-day are study
ing new tariff of rates of the River
ton Consolidated Water Company to
be effective January 1.
Some residents are objecting to one
provision of the amended tariff which
provides that all services, except fire
hydrants and other fire protection
appliances, shall be metered and that
with respect to private fire hydrants,
automatic sprinkling systems and
other lire protection appliances, it
shall be optional with the owner of
the property.
Callus? "Gets-lt"
WiUPeel It Off!
Nothing on Earth Like Simple "Gets
lt" For Corns or Calluses.
A callus, or thickened skin on the
sole of the foot, which often makes
walking a misery is of the same na
ture as a corn. "Gets-It" removes it
Uss "Gets-It" and Dance. Evas with Coma
as easily as it does the toughest
corns. By using o few drops of
"Gets-It" on the callus, you will bo
able to peel it off with your fingers,
in one complete piece just as you
would a banana peel. It leaves the
skin free and smooth as though you
never had a callus. You need no
more fussy plasters, sticky tape,
"packagey" bandages, knives or scis
sors for corns or calluses. "Gets-It"
is the national corn remover, .the
biggest on earth, used by millions.
It never fails. You'll work, play and
dance at ease in spite of corns.
"Gets-It", the only sure, guaran
teed, money-back corn-remover,
costs but a trifle at any drug store.
M'f'd by E. Lawrence & Co.. Chicago,
Sold In liarrlsburg and recom
mended as the world's best corn'
remedy by Clarke Medicine Store: H.
C. Kennedy; C. M. Forney; Golden
Seal Drug Co.
Judge Gillan Tries Disgusting Case With Patience in Frank
in County Courts; On e Defendant Serving
Term in Penitentiary
Chambersburg. Pa., Nov. 13.—1n
court here late yesterday afternoon
a jury awarded damages in SB,-
958.33 to William H. Kriner, a Pet
ers township farmer, against five
neighbors and John Keckler, now
serving a term in tho Eastern Peni
tentiary for having brought shame
and disgrace upon his daughter. Ad
dle Kriner. Kriner had sued for $lO,-
000. For three days the entire time
of the court has been occupied with
the case, which showed that for.
superstition of the lowest and gross
est sort, for ignorance and stupidity
old Salem, Mass., back in the exciting
withcraft days of 1692, had nothing
on the part of the rural region of
Franklin county in which the parties
in the case lived. The cases, tried
together, were six brought by Kriner
against D. Rush, Amos Albertus,'
Jacob, Simon and Emma Heckman
and John Keckler, the Heckmuns
being all of one family and nil con
cerned living on neighboring farms.
Back in 1915 when the Heckman
farm was the scene of misfortunes
galore, when cattle died, cows
aborted, crops failed, chickens ex
pired from strange maladies and
everything weift awry, it was de
cided all because somebody had he- j
witched the farm. There was a hex,
"Kid" Mitchell, Colored Youth,
Being Held at Gettysburg
by Officer
Gettysburg, Pa., Nov. 13.—Detec
tive Charles H. Wilson has a thief
in custody here and plenty of the
booty, but not the slightest idea
where the man got his loot or to
whom it belongs. Detective Wilson
took the culprit o(T a Philadelphia
and Reading freight train which
came here from Harrisburg. The
train crew became suspicious of the
lad and telephoned the officer to be
on hand. The colored boy, who
gives his name as "Kid" Mitchell,
had in his possession 30 pieces of
jewelry, but refused to tell where
he got them.
The officer also learned that he
had shipped & dress suitcase sup
posed to contain more jewelry to a
woman in Cumberland, Md. The
young man has been photographed,
as well as his booty, and the pictures
are being sent to the police in towns
and cities of the east.
In the collection are the following:
Gold heart locket with red hair in
side, gold bead necklace, gold oval
locket with man's picture Inside,
flat gold ring, wedding ring, moon
stone and amethyst rings, fancy
bund ring, cuff links, ear rings, horse-
brooch, silver Swiss
watch and a set of fancy ear rings
with sapphire stones. It is esti
mated the entire collection is worth
at least $250.
Last Lemoyne Soldier
Back From War Field
Ijcmoync, Pa., Nov. 18. Oliver
Baker, so t of L. F. Baker, who has
been serving with the Army, has re
turned home, the last of Lemoyne
residents to get back from the war
field. He is the last of three broth
ers, all of whom saw service over
seas. The borough still has two
men in the service. Major Edgar S.
Everhart, Camp Dix, N. J., and
Harold Bushey, Washington, D. C.
Young Baker was retained in ser
vice to guard German prisoners in
Middlcburg—Because of a rush
of work the silk mill here will be
operated day and night indefinitely.
Carlisle —Nineteen soldiers were
transferred from the Government
Hospital here to the hospital at Camp
Dix. N. J.
Millerstown Preparations are
being made for the welcome home
celebration to be held here on No
vember 22.
Ijewistown—There are prospects
this town will get another silk mill
in addition to the one already in
operation here.
Middlcburg—The Rev. Dr. H. D.
Hayes, of this place, is attending the
World's Christian Leugue Conference
at Pittsburgh.
Ivewistown—Mrs. George Woomer,
who lost the sight of an eye several
weeks ago, has returned from Phila
delphia, her sight fully recovered.
Millerstown—Millerstown increased
Its population when Russell Grubb
and his family moved to the Stites
double tenant house in Hight street.
Grcencastle —C. Fred Fletcher, a
former deputy register and recorder
of Franklin county, is seriously ill at
his home here.
Jjcbanon—The puddle mill of the
west works of the Bethlehem Steel
Company resumed work yesterday
after being idle since April 7.
Millerstown The infant son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Florry died at
the Florry home here on Tuesday.
Burial was made in Rivervlew ceme
Gettysburg Back firing caused
the Chevrolet car of Albert Thomas,
residing near Hampton, to ignite and
burn up before assistance could be
I/ebanon John G. Boyer has
brought suit against Irwin A. Neiri,
of this place, for alienations of the
affections of his wife and enticing
her from home.
Glen Rock—Workmen arje placing
the Edward S, Senft property in
shape for occupancy by the General
Cigar Company as a factory. Fifty
hands will be employed.
Waynesborq—Miss Hannah Noll,
who left yesterday for Lenark, 111., to
make her home, was given a farewell
reception by the loyal daughters'
class of the Church of Christ.
Marietta—Miss .Tosie Taft died at
her home here on Tuesday night,
aged 82 years. She was a native ol
Knoxville, Pa., and the body will be
tak , e " there for this evening.
Ldttlestown— I To secure a location
l for a Baltimore furniture factory a
a mighty strong hex, or spell work
ing against the family. It was de
cided finally to call in the services
of a hex doctor, and John Keckler,
then living in Waynesboro, was
dickered with. He agreed to end
the hoodoo at the full of the moon
for due consideration. He wont to
the Heckman farm and thence to the
Kriner place close by, where he was
to lodge for the time necessary to
perform his miracles.
Kriner alleged that the HeekWians
conspired or worked with Keckler
to ruin his two daughters, who were
with him at night, and brought the
damage suits to recover money for
his wrongs and those of his family.
Nearly 100 witnesses were exam
ined in the trial and the depths of
superstition brought to light was
astounding. The majority of the
witnesses seemed firmly established
in some belief in witchcraft, in
spells, hex doctoring, evil eye, and
similar balderdash and spoke of the
same about as the ordinary man
might tell of typhoid fever or any
other actual malady or disease.
Judge Gillan tried the case with
patience and dignity, but he had
difficulty at times in concealing his
disgust and astonishment at the
ignorance shown.
Camps Already Established in
Mifflin County For Sat
urday's Opening
Lcwtstown, Pa., Nov. 13.—With
the hunting season to open on Sat
urday camps have been established
in the Seven Mountain section as
well as in Treasfer and Havlce Val
leys and near Greenwood Furnace.
Soon lights at night will gleam from
camps where at least 2,000 hunters
have gathered. Hunters from this
place, Port Royal, Yeagertown,
Reedsville, Harrisburg, Altoona and
Pittsburgh and from Clearfield and
Centre counties will hunt in this sec
Deer, wild turkey and bear are
reported plenty. Last season 79 deer
were killed in this section. Of one
Greensburg party that camped in
the Seven Mountains during the
deer hunting season for a number of
years, but one is left. The remainder
were killed In the World War.
Hunters Shoot Many
Ducks and Geese Over
State Line in Maryland
Hugcrstown. Md., Nov. 13. —Wild
ducks and geese, the former in large
numbers, were reported on tlic reser
voir above Smithsburg and local
streams, and hunters shot many of
the fowl. The ducks and geese are
on their migratory flight southward,
an indication of the approach of
winter. Hundreds of ducks and
some gees alighted on the reservoirs
during yesterday.
Eagles Observe Day
With Flag Ceremony
Colnmhla, Pa., Nov. 13. Susque
hanna Aerie. No. 293. Fraternal Order
of Eagles, observed Armistice Day
with a flag ceremony In their home.
Worthy President J. W. Gillelt con
ducted the ceremonies, William B.
Denison read a poem on the origin
of the flag, and Secretary Henry B.
Clepper delivered an address on "Our
Country and the Flag." Armistice Day
is to be observed annually.
Come—First Baptist Church
2d and Pine —Sunday, 10.30 a.m.—adv.
committee of citizens with George S.
Cump as chairman and W. R. Jones
as secretary was appointed at a town
Columbia —Amos R. Hougendoub
ler, former postmaster here, a Civil
War veteran and the oldest shoe
merchant of the town, died yester
day, aged 76. His widow and 11
children survive.
Gettysburg Gettysburg Camp, I
Sons of Veterans, will celebrate the !
thirty-third anniversary of its or
ganization this evening, when five
recruits will be mustered in and 13
applications acted on.
Columbia —While attending a ban
quet for soldier members of Chickics
Rock Order pf Moose, Harry T.
Heinaman, a trombone player, was
badly scalded when a waiter spilled
a plate of hot soup over his ear and
Waynesboro The Thomas H.
West Bible Class heard Mrs. D. M.
Wetz give graphic description of
scenes she had witnessed in India
at the home of the Misses Annie and
Effle West, who entertained tho cluss.
Waynesboro —ln the rectory of St.
Andrew's Catholic Church, by llio
Rev. Fr. Edward O'Flynn, John
Beck, of Hagerstown, and Miss Mabie
Dutrow, of Blue Ridge Summit, were
united in marriage yesterday in the
presence of relatives and a few inti
mate friends.
With False Teeth?
Dr. Wernet's
KHM then firm. P reread tore to tit.
White. Flavored. Aatbeptic.
If your dental plate ia loose ot
drops, to get instant relief use
Dr. Wernet's Powder regularly.
You can eat, laugh, talk with ease.
Guarantaad by Warnet Dental Mfg. Co,
116 Baakman St, N. Y. 25c, 50c, d SI.OO {
At Drag and Departmant Storaa. Rtfuti!
imitation*. This it th oririnal pouxhf 1
Sleuth Is Busy in Adams
County in the Interest
of Prohibition
I .littles town, Pa.. Nov. 13. Be
cause he was so advised by F. V.
Smarsh, deputy revenue collector
for this county, Robert Godfrey, of
tills place, lias closed the bar of the
Ocker House until samples of his
beer have been sent to Philadel
phia and tested. Smarsh is mak
ing a tour of the county in an ef
fort to aid in the eirforcement of the
prohibition law nnd is visiting all
tho hotels whiAi have their burs in
operation. He also has sent away
samples from the hotel at New Ox
ford, but the proprietor of that
house, George Grove, has not closed
his place, awaiting the decision of
tho test. He says he has the per
sonal assurance of tho brewer who
makes the beer he sells that it con
tains less than one-half of one per
cent of alcohol, but the bottles did
not contain' any statement on the
label as to the amount of alcohol.
League of Federated
Clubs in Cumberland
Valley to Meet Nov. 21
Mechanicsburg, Pa., Nov. 13.
Announcement is mado by Mrs. R.
H. Thomas, Jr., president of the fed
eration, of the annual meeting of
the Cumberland Valley League of
Federated Clubs, to be held on Fri
day. November 21, in the Board of
Trade rooms at Chambersburg. The
hostees clubs will be the Civic Club
and the Afternoon Club of Cham
bersburg. The sessions will open at
10 a. m. and 1.30 p. m.
Among the speakers will be Mrs.
Harvey Smith, State Federation sec
retary; Mrs. Edward Biddle, of ar
lisle; Mrs. Mabel Croniso Jones, of
Harrisburg; Mrs. Walter K. Sharpe,
of Chambersburg; Mrs. Lyman D.
Gilbert, of Harrisburg, and W. M.
Hargest, Deputy Attorney General of
Pennsylvania. An important feature
of the program will be the three
minute reports from the clubs.
Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 13. J. R.
Zook and J. S. Paulson had a short
talk with Congressman Focht here
yesterday and were assured a car
load of fish for stocking nearby
streams in the spring of the year
would be sent to this place.
Store Closes Every Saturday at 6 P. M.
H £8~30~3£ North Third Street. M
| For Friday Only—Tomorrow |
| Specials For One Day |
H In the Dress Section
I Dresses at 22 50 1
| Formerly up to 45.00 |
HARMING DRESSES, suitable for all occasions; models for women
V-/ and misses. Taken from our regular stock. Satin, Charmeuse, Geor- H
= gette, Tricotine, Serge, Jersey. About fifty altogether. §=
In the Blouse Shop
| Georgette Blouses 7 55 |
Values up to 8.95 |
= A GROUP of the new Georgette Blouses in flesh and white; round and
EE XX square necks; shawl collars; frills and briar stitching embellishments.
H In the Millinery Section Ej
| Trimmed Hats at 7 -50 |
| Formerly 9.00 to 15.00 |
A BOUT 75 Hats direct from our regular stock. New smart models in
various sizes, together with a few matrons' Hats in T>yons and Panne
Velvet. . EE
H In the Underwear Department M
I Mercerized Vests 75c I
Formerly 95c |
= A LIMITED number in flesh and white. Extraordinary value and a big
11 one-day special. =
NOVEMBER 13, 1919.
Rush Coal to Points
Where Needed on Line
Sunbury, Pa., Nov. 13.—Now that
the soft coal strike has been callert
off, hundreds of tons of coal stored
in the yard here are being removed
and rushed to various points on the
Pennsylvania lines where it is need
ed for the operation of trains. It
is estimated that the railroads had
50,000,000 tons of coal stored to meet
the emergency caused by the strike.
Elizabcthville Fraternal Order
Will Hear Its State
President Tonight
Elizabcthville. Pa.. Nov. 13. —This
evening Washington Camp, No. 110,
P. O. S. of A., will give a reception
and dinner to its returned soldier
members. An invitation to this re
ception has been extended to all of
the town's soldiers, sailors, nurses
and their friends. The camp will un
veil a bronze honor roll with names
of the following members:
Robert E. Barto, Forrest A. Bor
ner, Charles Russel Botts, Lewis O.
Bufflngton, John A. Dubendorf, Jr.,
William A. Gallager, Paul C. Godon,
Arthur L. Holt, Charles A. Hetrick,
Clair L. Hoke, Wtlmer A. lloke,
Grant D. Hoy, Edwin S. Lebo, Al
len C. I.entz, Joseph H. Long, Mark
L. Matter, Homer A. Eardman,
Charles L. Novinger, Samuel S. Sny
der. Charles H. Snyder, Percy A.
Swab, Leroy A. Temple, Clinton L.
The. following short program will be
given: Music, orchestra: address of
welcome; music, quartet; unveiling
of honor roll; music, quartet; ad
dress, Claude T. Reno, State presi
dent of P. O. S. of A; music, orches
tra; dinner.
Lemoyne Trust Company
Elects Director For Year
Ijomoyne, Pa., Nov. 13. —At a
meeting of the stockholders of the
Tjemoyne Trust Company yesterday
afternoon', the following directors
were elected; William B. Barnitz,
Barnitz; E. K. Frazier, H. B. Wit
man and John E. Myers, Lemoyne;
! H. W. Neldig, West Falrview; A. W.
Shuruan. Good Hope: C\ A. Hempt,
' Camp Hill. The board will organize
next Wednesday.
General McCoy Reaches Horn
at Lewistown Unheralded *
by His Kin
Lewistown, Pa., Nov. 13.—Brig*
dier General Frank R. McCoy, Lew
istown's highest ranking officer II
the U. S. Army, returned to his horn
here yesterday afternoon. In
lng to his mother, Mrs. T. F.
of his contemplated visit back tl
Lewistown, General McCoy stlpulat
ed that no word of the time of hi
arrival be permitted to get furthe ,
than the McCoy home in North Mail
street, and his wish was heeded.
Had the citizens of I,e wist own hai
inkling the military leader wa
scheduled to arrive here on the |
o'clock train there is no question bu
that he would have been given a tre
mendous welcome.
General McCoy's distinguish*
services to his country in the worli
war won for him a high place In th
Regular Army. After the signing a
tho Armistice he succeeded Genera
Atterbury as head of the America!
transportation system in Franc 4
During the war he served on Gea
eral Pershing's staff.
Much Rheumatism
I.oral ItruKKlni's \o-Carr-llt-FSr Ol
fer Attracts Many Sugrrrra
If there are any rheumatic sufferer
who have not availed themselves o
this generous offer they should do ■
at once.
Kennedy's Drug Store states that I
Rheuma, the guaranteed preseriptlot
for rheumatism in any form, doe
not give any purchaser quick ai
Joyful relief they will gladly roturi
the cost without any quibbling a
red tape.
Rheumatism is a dangerous dlseast
and any one who has the sllghtes
taint of it should drive it out of th
system as quickly as possible. Thl
is what Rheuma did for manyt I
should do as much for you.
"I have been laid up for ens yea
with chronic arthritis." says one sut
ferer. "I had doctors galore, ala
spent four months in a sanitarium bu
had practically no relief. Then
started taking Rheuma. Now I cat
go without crutches or other aid
which I could not do for the last Bin
months. I highly recommend it, am
would gladly answer any question
asked on receipt of stamp for post
age."—Thomas 11. Eddy, Schuyler
ville, N. Y.
Rheuma is absolutely harmless am
thoroughly reliable because it is on
discovery that has forced rheuma
tism to yield and disappear. It's no
expensive and it is recommended b;
good druggists everywhere.