Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 16, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Happenings of a Day in Central Pennsylvania
Operations Are Still Delayed
in Broad Top and Two
Other Regions
Altoona, Pa.. Dec. 16. —Witji the
exception of two or three districts,
the miners throughout the Central j
Pennsylvania bituminous field have!
settled down to work, at many places j
100 per cent strong. The chief
points at which the resumption of |
operations has been delayed are the
Broad .Top, Osceola and Houtzdale ]
The Pennsylvania Coal and Coke j
Company, which operates 4 7 mines |
at various places over the field, re- j
ports operations Resumed at practi
cally ail points, including Barnes- i
boro and AmsbryV. where some local j
difficulties have been adjusted. At •
Spangler and Bakerton fully 90 per '
cent of the men are now at work j
and South Fork reports a 100 per
cent return hi the mines on the part |
of the men.
The car situation is good now, as j
the sidings everywhere were filled
with empties. However, thousands !
of cars were sent out of their nor- j
mal latitude during the strike, par- |
tlcularly to the west and by an- |
other week, especially if the weather j
proves severe, there may be some
trouble experienced in getting the |
cars back to the lines where theyj,
belong and there may bo some loss j
ofproduction due to lack of cars.
Free burg, Pa., Dec. 16.—Freeburg
Is to have electric current by next
spring, according to the announce
ment of Superintendent W. R.
Rhodes, of the Northumberland
County Gas and Electric company
at a meeting of citizens in the high
school room here.
f' FORRY'S !
Gifts of the
Highest Quality
Silk Neckwear . .65c to $3.50 HANDKERCHIEFS
Knitted Neckwear,
75c to $5.00 Linen Initial 3 for $2.00
Mufflers $1.50 to SIO.OO Cambric Initial.. .6 for $2.00
Silk Pajamas.ss.oo to $12.00 Pure Linen 75c to SI.OO
Night Shirts.. .$2.00 to $4.00 Fancy Madras .. .3 for SI.OO
Silk Shirts. SIO.OO to $15.00 Silk 50c to $2.00
Silk Hose 85c to $3.50
Wool Hose ... .65c to $2.00 ___ •
Street Gloves. .SI.OO to $5.00 x' 1 *X
Sweaters ... .SB.OO to $13.50 A
Motor Coats. .. .SSO to SIOO 1 jkl
Men's Silk Dressing Gowns, /\i I* \
$17.50 to $75.00 //} \
37 North Third Street
Open KvoniiiKN t'ntil IMHI
sf Jl
I rzz:
Open Every Evening Until Christmas
. 'To those who are think- full value and to feel con
ing of giving a Diamond fident that you have re
this Christmas, this will be ceived it. For seventy
of special interest. years that is the confidence
our .customers have been
In previous advertise- placing in us. and not
ments we made two impor- once has that confidence
tant statements: been betrayed.
(1) We said that we
knew of no other stores With stock of every kind
selling Diamonds of equal of Diamond Jewelry more
quality with ours, at such complete than ever we are
low prices. well prepared to take care
of your Diamond pur
(2) We stated that in chases,
our seventy years in busi
ness not one customer has
ever said to us, "this Dia- y° u are g o * n g to buy
mond is not as you repre- a Diamond this Christmas
sented it." the most important thing
to do is to say to yourself.
Whether you intend to "Can I afford to buy a dia
spend $25.00 or $2500.00, mond elsewhere than
; you have a right to receive Boas'?"
/ !
i Since 1850 llnrrlsburg's Foremost Jewelry Stir
28 North Second Street
Ifarrteburg ' I iVnnu.
• , • ;
■ 1
! Man Who Passes Away
at Lemoyne to Be Buried
at Millerstown Tomorrow
Millorstowii. Pa., Dec. 16. —Jacob |
Deitrich. an old citizeu of this town j
'and veteran of the Civil War. died
at the home of his daughter, Mrs..
Roy Pulton, at Letnoyno on Sun
day. Funeral services will be hold
in the Methodist Church at this
place, of which lie was a member,
j Wednesday morning. 10.30 o'clock.
I He 'is survived by two daughters,
j Mrs. Annie Brindle, of Lewistown:
I Mrs. Roy Patton. Demoyne: and two
sons. John of Lemoyne and Charles,
I of Altoona.
He was 8 7 years of age. Burial j
| will be in the Presbyterian cemetery. '
'Father of Five Weeps
as He Receives Sentence
! Lebanon. Pa., Dec. 16. David i
i Witters, white, and James Mitchell, j
. colored, who entered pleas of guilty l
I last week at the sessions of criminal !
| court to thefts of wheat, yere yes- i
' terdav sentenced to four years in the
| Eastern Penitentiary. They are to !
1 restore the property stolen, or make
i good the value.
Witters, who is the father of five j
| children, the oldest oi which is but •
i seven years, faced the court in tears, j
! His home on the E. S. Kase farm ;
I is expected to be the scene of the ar- j
| rival of a new-born child this week, j
Thieves Loot as Two
Families Attend Church
Millerstown. Pa.. Dec. 16.—The j
homes of John Light and Mrs. J. C.J
Hall were entered by thieves oir
Sunday evening, while the families
were at church. The houses were [
ransacked. A gold watch and l
chain and money were found miss- !
ing at the Light home.
! North Mountain Hunters Fail
to Bring Down 12-Pronged
Deer in Franklin County
I x
Fort lxtudon, Pa., Dec. 16.—"Ap
' pie Jack," 12-pronged monarch of
j the North Mountain forest "and the
leader of the deer herd, again es
caped the guns of the scores of hunt
ers who roamed the mountain in
the season that closed yesterday.
One hunter said yesterday that
! this monarch of the herd has been
| shot at 13 times and bears no wound
j marks except many he must have
| received in his flight over and
, through barbed wire entanglements.
1 From bunches of fiair left at differ
' At places hunters say this particular
! old 12-pronged buck carries with
j him net enough good hide to make
! a cut for a pair of buck skin gloves
| should ever his tanned skin be pro-
I cured. '
It is proposed that a tablet be
I placed on the huge boulder named j
1 the Dry Tavern on the road to j
i Mount Parnell in memory of "Apple ;
| Jack," the chieftain of the hunters'|
j tribe, from which place a pointer
! shall direct the weary hunter toward
i the big rocks in one of which is a
j basin said to be always, even in dry j
j season, filled with water for the,
'thirsty, and where, tradition says, I
■ Tusoarora chieftains bathed their j
l weary limbs when heated in the j
I chase. Hunters may speculate on I
what nimrod is to have his name on !
* the memorial tablet as successful atj
the Dry Tavern In the last drive at |
| "Apple Jack."
New Masonic Lodge
Is Instituted Today
I Euclid lodge, No. 698, Free and
1 Accepted Masons, was constituted at
I noon to-day in the Masonic Temple,
! at Third and State streets, by offi
' cers of the Grand Lodge of Pennsvl-
I vania. The ceremony of constitut
! ing this lodge, the first to be consti
! tuted in Harrisburg for about fifteen
i years, lasted until 2.30 this after
! noon.
Officers of the new lodge are
j George Ross Hull, worshipful nias
! ter: John H. Nixon, senior warden;
' John A. F. Hall, junior warden;
! Frank N. Matter, secretary, and
i Ralph W. Dowdeil, treasurer. There j
i are thirty-four charter members.
There is only one medicine that
! really stands out pre-eminent as a
medicine for curable ailments of the;
| kidneys, liver and bla'dder.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root stands
| the highest, for the reason that it
has proven to be just the remedy
i needed in thousands upon thousands
of distressing cases. Swamp-Root
makes friends quickly because its
'mild and'tiiimediate effect).*? soon
I realized in most cases. It is a gentle,
i healing vegetable compound.
Start treatment at once. Sold at
I all drug stores in bottles of two j
i sizes, medium and large,
i However, if you wish lirst to test
this great preparation*, send ten
! cents to Dr. Kilmer & Coy Btngham-
I ton. N. Y., for a sample bottle.
When writing, be siire hnrt mention .
' the Harrisburg Telegraph.—Adv.
v ™ * ■ +v * - ■ •
Stretch of Chamber&burg-*Gcttysburg Pike Thrown Open to
the Public After Six Months of Detouring and
Inconvenience; Motorists Enthusiastic
Chainhcrsburg. Dec. 16.—The ,
■ seven miles of the Lincoln High
way between this city and the east
ern end of Fayetteville, shut off j
since lust April because of recon-;
struction into a concrete road, was'
reopened to the traveling public'
yesterday without ceremony.
Highway Commissioner Lewis S. ;
Sadler made a thorough inspection t
and expressed satisfaction with the'
I work as completed, confirming the;
j enthusiastic verdict of all who have !
| seen and tried the new road. The!
bed is 18 feet wide and is of con- ,
crete wtth steel netting re-lnforc- :
ing and ditches on both sides. En- [
gineers say there is nothing newer :
■or better in roadways and llio job'
j as finished shows the very best and;
| latest thing in that line of public)
; improvement. While the entire road j
I has been thrown open to the public;
! the Downey's Hill section is not yet ;
' finished. A bridge may be built I
j over the Waynesboro branch of the !
, j Cuberland Valley Railroad from;
| Downey's Hill to the hill reaching* l
. . ——
| men of wealth have laid in stocks to
,1 run them for years, and those of
j less means should have some oppor
Ask Court For Permission
to Institute Proceedings
Against the Amendment
By Associated rress
Washington, Dec. 16. Permission
to institute original proceedings to
have the national prohibition amend-,
nie.nt declared unconstitutional and
New Jersey and Federal authorities
enjoined from enforcing it was asked
of the Supreme Court to-day bythe
Retail Liquor Dealers' Association of
New Jersey.
This was the first question as to the
i validity of the constitutional amend
ment to reach the Supreme Court.
'(George W. Tucker, of New York, pre-
I sented the motion together with a
j printed brief prepared by the associ
ation, and the court will announce
later whether permission to institute
the suit will be granted.
In addition to enjoining enforce
ment of the Eighteenth amendment,
the association also would ask an in
! junction against enforcement of the
Vdsted prohibition enforcement act.
Defendants named in the proceed
ings were the state of New Jersey,
which refused to ratify the constitu- ,
ticnal amendment. Attorney General
Palmer, Joseph 1- Bodine, United;
States attorney for New Jersey and
Commissioner of Internal Revenue
Daniel C. Roper.
The association's brief alleged that
the constitutional amendment was an
interference with the state police
powers, a violation of the Fifth con
stitutional amendment which prohib
its the taking of private property
without just compensation that nei
ther congress nor the state legisla-
I tures had authority to propose or
liatify the amendment, and that the
mendment when passed by the House
did not receive the support of two-
I thirds of the membership us the con
! stitution provides, but only of two
| thirds of the members present.
Chestnut Street Wants
New Light Standards
Chestnut street merchants and
property owners between Second
[ and Fourth streets to-day petitioned
j City Council to place light standards
| along that thoroughfare.
Officials of the Polyclinic Hospital
! made a formal offer to Council to
• give ground in front of the hospi
! tal building In North Front street as
i a place for setting up the Donato
fountain. City Engineer Cow den
I tiled his topographical survey maps
iof the Fourteenth ward, including
the proposed street changes in and
'around Hoffman's woods—the pro
j posed new High school site and
i Italian Park and the maps were re
ferred to the City Planning Commis
i sion for action.
1 Commissioner Lynch introduced
an ordinance to permit him to sell a
second-hand mechanical street
sweeper to Steelton for SIOO. Agree
ments entered inlo with nine llarcl
i scrabble property owners about the
' payments of rents, taxes and interest
i money, were approved by Council,
j An ordinance was passed finally pro
! viding for sewers in Caledonia street,
| from Nineteenth to Hudson and in
I Hudson street from Caledonia to a
! point 235 feet south of Pemberton
I street.
Grandson of Noted
Scout Visits City
; William Sewall, 2nd. a grandson
(of "Bill" Sewall, an old associate oft
i Theodore Roosevelt, together with I
j his mother, Mrs. Fred S. Sewall, of
; Island Falls, Me., are visiting for
I some time with the mother's par
ents, Dr. and Mrs. F. H. Garvericli,
j 419 Hummel Terrace.
I The grandfather of the youth, bet
j ter known to the former president
las "Bill" Sewall, was Roosevelt's
! ranch manager or partner in the old
j days in Wyoming, and later was his
i .Maine guide anil very close friend.
| lie recently wrote a book on his as
' sociuttons with Roosevelt.
| Value of Americanization work of
| the local srhools was emphasized
yesterday when more than two score *
resident aliens were made citizens.
Among them were more than a score ,
of Italians who have been taught by I
i Prof. C. E. Zorger, supervisor of .
I Americanization work in the schools, 1
and Peter Magaro, of the Regent j
I theater, both of whom were in court j
j throughout the day.
I By Associated Press
lirest, Monday, Dee. 13.—Roughs 1
attacked three American officcis '
last irtght as they were leaving a
concert und Lieutenant John Camp
bell Clove was seriously wounded.!
! Lieutenant Charles Ne\ln received j
| a bullet in the jeg.
, up into Fayetteville, thereby rentov- ;
ing a dangerous grudo crossing where
i but recently a death occurred when
ja train hit u State oil wagon. Tour-i
; ists and those livipg along the high- !
• way have been compelled to make
'long detours for six months and
| have done so without much grumb-,
| ling and now they are highly
■ delighted with the magnificent*
'stretch of highway, better than ,
; most city streets.
At Stoufferstown, a concrete bridge
! over the Falling Spring lias been
j ouilt and along the entire seven
. miles, grades have been reduced and
culverts replace dips in the road,
j Fayetteville gets a paved street for
| the mile and a half of the length of
j that "Springtown on the Pike" vil-1
!lage, one of which any metropolis!
j might be envious.
j In the spring the road from Fay-j
; etteville eastward oward Gettys- 1
! burg through Caledonia and Graef
! fenburg over the South Mountain J
;is to lie built to the crest of the •
J mountain at least.
Executive Addresses the Berks
Society on "War History
Commission of State
Reading. Pa., Dec. 16. —Governor J
William C. Sproul was the speaker
l ; at the banquet held last evening in
( j the Rajah Temple ballroom to cele
'brate the fiftieth anniversary of the
I Historical Society of Berks County.
. Governor Sproul selected s his sub-i
I ject "The War History *<unmsiou i
, of Pennsylvania."
The Governor arrived in Reading!
'at 6 o'clock over the Reading Rail-I
way from Harrisburg and was met!
' at the station by a reception com-1
mittee, Charles R. Hunter, chair-1
man. He was escorted to the Wyo
missing Club, whore an informal re
ception was held until 6.30 o'clock.
There was a second reception in the
ballroom for a half hour before the
Other notable guests were Audi
tor General Charles A. Snyder and
Dr. T. L. Montgomery, State Librar
: ian, thq latter representing the Penn
! sylvania Federation of Historical
Societies. Auditor General Snyder
spoke on "The Value to the Commu
nity of Family Traditions."
Former Judge W. Kerper Stevens
was toastmaster. The number of
guests was limited to 400. The menu
; included roast young turkey. An
other feature of the banquet was a
I souvenir program, giving the names!
of guests, speakers, officers and
committees and a brief history of
the society. The banquet hall was
elaborately decorated and there was
an excellent musical program.
Famous Pear Tree Is
Felled at Freeburg;
Yielded Fine Fruit
Freeburg. Pa.. Deo. 16.—Having!
outlived its usefulness, the famous
old pear tree on the lbt of Adam H.
Glass has been cut down. Glass
claims the Iree was 123 yeurs old.
It had grown to very large propor
tions and yielded the finest pears in
this entire region. In late years the
tree deteriorated and the owner con
-1 eluded the old landmark would
make him his winter's supply ot
often follows a I fu Zip nil
Neglected Cold^fc^-^
cascara m^ uini
Standard cold remedy for 20 yeara
—in tablet form—safe, sure, no
opiates—breaks up a cold in 24
hours—relievea grip in 3 days.
Money back if it fails. The
genuine box has a Red
lu I nil nil With Mr. Hill'a
\WllHlp/ picture.
At All brag Storoo
I Ends Stubborn Coughs |
| in a Hurry |
X for real cffectlTenekn, tbla old \ j
7 home-Made remedy liu* no cqtml. j
T £u*i!j and cheaply prepared. £ j
You'll never know how quickly a j
I !>.ul cough can be conquered, until you
I try tliis famous old home-made rem
edy. Anyone who lias cotigned all day
und all night, will say that the imme
diate relief given is almost like inagic.
It is very easily prepared, and really
there is nothing hotter for coughs.
Into a pint bottle, nut 2'/ a ounces
of Pinex; then add plain granulated
sugar syrup to make a full pint. Or
vou can use clarified molasses, honey,
or corn syrup, instead of sugar syrup.
Either way. the full pint saves about
two-thirds of the money usually spent
for cough preparations, and gives you
a more positive, effective remedy. It
keeps perfectly, and tastes pleasant—
children like it.
k You can feci this take lioid in
stantly, soothing and healing the mein
, branes in all the air passages. It
i promptly loosens a dry, tight cougli,
1 and soou you will notice the phlegm
| thin out and then disappear alto
. gether. A day's use will usually break
up an ordinary throat or chest cold,
and it is also splendid for bronchitis.
• croup, hoarseness, and bronchial
Pinex is a most valuable concen
trated compound of genuine Norway
pine extract, the most reliable remedy
-for thront and chest ailments.
To avoid disappointment, ask yom ;
druggist for "2Y, ounces of Pi'nex' i
\ with directions and don't accept any
: thing else. Guaranteed to give nbs'o- j
| lute satisfaction or money refunded i
! The Piucx Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind. I
j Revolver in Hands of Acting 1
Corpora! of Guard Acci
dentally Discharged
* I
Carlisle, Pa., Dec. 16.—The death'
lof Private Marvin E. Wland, the!
Sunbury soldier who was shot and j
i killed by Acting t'oruornl Albert
! Strauba at Hie United Slates hospital 1
here on Saturday shortly before mtd-j
; night. hns been found to have been i
accidental according to a statement |
t from Colonel Frank R. Kecfer, hos
pital commandant, who to-day gave!
! the following information.
' "On Saturday night, at about!
11.70 o'clock, the Acting Corporal'
of the Guard, Albert Strauba. was,
required, in the exercise of his duty,;
to awaken men for the next guard
relief who were to go on post at 12 j
o'clock. He took his revolver out of
Ithe holster and with it rapped one!
• of the men on the soles of his feet, j
jAs this did not awaken him lie;
i walked to the head of his bed, re-1
j volver in hand and as lie reached!
the head the revolver discharged, I
. the bullet passing through Winnd'sj
I head as he lay in his bunk, the load '
mia .£ hl * ° I,r ' " is Relieved he I
died aihiost Instantly."
Strauba is in the guard house at
hnvo k SP,,u ' nn<l Wtand'a relatives
have boon notified of the distressing!
ronorti, A SOr,s of rumors a'"' '
nrttal ,7° U u° at • veß ' Pr day in re-j
honrn r ■ s, ? 00< ' n K lut until a:
now I? investigation makes its re
inot he °i! 1,10 l,rtails "'ill probably
not be known. This report will'
wuT be wl ' ethep or not Strauba!
*uil bo court-martialed. It is be
lieved however that he will bo court-'
Offiel n ,ed . nlthouffh th,s is not
' the 8 Imm ediately often
dorff of AT°n and Cor °ner Dear-!
■ but h J lechanicsburg, was notified
•• ■ <• n.sj
Mi"lf "SS' yI \ i
; e admittance will be
raised from 10 cents for adults to'
15 cents, and c hildren from 5 cents i
to , CPnta ' Th ' advance Is due
| to the Increase in the price of films.
I Liverpool, Pa.. n PP ir, m !
' timbers supporting a 000 gallon
| water tank
I the Liverpool Silk Mill broke ttil
water fe "- ™
H XOT Open Any Evening Before Christmas j
Store Closes Every Saturday At 6 P. M.
i H 28"30"3£ North Third Street. H
| Continued . |
|| The Sale of Dresses I
H Former Prices Range Up to $45.00 jj
Reprice $24.75
I ' I
J A Sale of Unusual Opportunity |
!j|| There is such a demand for smart dresses especially the
practical models that are so well adapted to all occasions that this
sale must be of great importance to every woman and miss within
reach of this store.
The dresses are in serge, tricotine, charmeuse, all
wool Jerseys that are plain or embroidered, satins, char
meuse and georgette. All sizes. All leading shades.
; n None reserved. All transactions final.
Leading Gift Specials This Week
Envelope Chemise of heavy Women's Silk Hosiery, full
duchess satin, elaborately fashioned, embroid
lace trimmed and hand ered clox, were $3.75.
embroidered, value $13.90 Special, a pair, for . .$3.50
I for $12.00 Kayser's Italian Silk Vests,
Habutai Silk Petticoats, sizes up to 48, value $3.95, H ■
plain and satin striped, all for $3.29
shades, value $4.25 Georgette Blouses with
for $3.95 frilled collars and cuffs,
Navy Satin-Camisoles, value value $11.90. Special $9.90
$1.95. Special for.. .$1.75 Crepe de Chine Blouses, in
m Kayser's Mercerized Vests, flesh and white. Special
value 95c. Special for 75c at $6.59
10 Per Cent. Reduction on All Furs ,
! liinFriiWniTimffilrmiTiiTimiiiTiniTMihiniirnlimWirriiiTiiiiiinmmiT^^
DECEMBER 16, 1919.
;Women Refused New
Trials Are Sent to
Jail For 3 Months
j Judge Henry, of Lebanon, on the ;
i bench in Dauphin county court to- ;
j day, disposed of some criminal cases j
| which were tiied here before him i
I several weeks ago. All were cases,
| in which motions for new trials had ]
j delayed final judgment,
i Sue Eberly and Carrie Ylngst, con-'
i victed of , conducting disorderly I
I houses were refused new trials and ;
j both were sent to jail for three!
! months. Minimum fines were im- ,
i posed. Leroy Arms, colored, lost his j
; contention that lie could not be con- ■
| victed under the State laws for sell- 1
ling booze without a license during;
I the period of war-time prohibition
and was sent to jail for three months. !
I-a tor Jddge Henry heard argu- |
| nient on a motion for a retrial of
; Mike Guiles, a foreigner who was j
' convicted in September on a charge i
!of involuntary manslaughter,
i ; ;
Church Choir to Sing
Cantata, "Holy Night"
. .
Nciv Cumbei'laml, Pa„ Dec. 16.—• (
j The Rev. V. T. Rue, pastor of !
! Baugliman Memorial Methodist I
j church, will preach a Christmas j
| sermon on Sunday morning at 10.40. ;
! In tlie evening at 7.30 the choir of 1
| the church under the leadership of '
F. W. Burns will render u camata
! entitled, "Holy Night."
By Associated Press
I Charleston. W. Va., Dec. 16.—Seven!
| hundred pints of whisky were stolen !
j last night from the West Virginia '
Capitol here. The whisky had ben '
j confiscated by the State Prohibition j
j Department, and was stored in look- I
l era in the State House until legal dis
j position could be made of it.
[Other State News on Pago 7.1
l Sleep |
Does a dry cough
keep you awake? _
will stop the tickle
i that makes you cough.
•l OUARsNIttO j'
| Two-Mill Increase in
Tax Rate Is Forecast
Mayor Krister and his four asso
ciates in the City Council are giving
j "budge? for'&W
■ sources of revenue, including direct
'Oen n ß h taxes amounting to $6;!0,-
'odn r,,„! " pr ?" ent '"-mill basis, $330.-
' h! rentals. $33,000 from
i I a il!, V. g R"wys Company,
i nnnv Un nnn t ley , ltailw V Com-
5-SSS front Interest on de
' ures l 'i' nnn £ om flneß and forfeit
, ures, f-i.OOO from mercantile licen
;ses, It.iiOO from milk and meat licen
ses, and a few thousands more from
'r','i eel a n sources, approximate
! " of "bout $950,000.
; Increasing costs it is esti
mated that two mills more will pro
tide the necessary funds for comple
jtlon ot the ash collection equipment
th ", aainries of polieemen.
provide for the |>ropcr maintenance of
what we have in the way of municipal
in\estments, and take care of the >r-
I tlinury activities of the cltv. The
municipal authorities are of the opm-
lv\ M'. at b>" cutting off every unessen
' I.t , em the >' may be able to keep
j within tite estimated revenues on a
l 1--mill basis.
By Associated Press
j Kant Orange, X. J„ Dec. 16.—-Cap
j tain George T. Smith, who ussistcd
jin constructing the monitor and
, other warships, at the Xew York
| navy yard during the Civil War.
• was buried to-iiay at Xorth Bergen.
Captain Smith, who was 86 years
i old, died. Saturday.
I Beckley's Business College I
131 Market St.
H Hell 135 Dial .foitl ■
,No More Thin Folks
Hon Thin. YYcnk. Nervous People Can
Put on Flesh and Gnin Strength
If you are weak, thin and emaciated
and can't put on flesh or get strong,
no matter how much you ent, go to
Geo. A. Gorgas and get enough Blood-
Iron Phosphate for a three weeks'
treatment and take it as directed. It
at the end of three weeks you don't
feel stronger and better than you
| have for months; if your eyes aren't
j brighter and your nerves steadier; if
you don't sleep better, and your vim,
vigor and vitality aren't more than
I doubled, or you haven't put on sev
j oral pounds of good stay-there flesh,
J you can have your money back for
i the asking and Blood-Iron Phosphate
| will cost you nothing,
j IMPORTANT mood-iron Phot
\ nhalc is sold only in original packages
j containing enough for three weeks'
\ treatment, at $1.50 per package—onlg
50c a week.