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(ffifffttopcnnayLVAmafjeqg^] DEER HUNTING IN MONT ALTO SECTION Number of Fine Stags Shot on First Day of Season Special to The Telegraph ■Wdnnosboro, Pa., Nov. 11.—Yester- *ho d«ser hunting season opened In this section under most promising auspices and the lovers of the sport had not been in the mountains very long before several deer were brought down. The first one shot was the prize of jfosef Harlacher, a student of the State Forest Academy, Mont Alto. He killed a 100-pound spike buck along the ptpe line in the rear of the hospital at the White Pine Sanatorium. The second 'deer was killed by Harry Monn, of Roadside, in the Vineyard Hollow, near Glen Furney. Harry Rosenberger, of Biesecker's Gap, killed an 8-prong buck at 10.30 o'clock, near the samo point where Mr. Monn brought down his prize. It is reported that the Monterey Gun Club, which is in camp at Caledonia, brought down three very large bucks. A doe was found dead in the moun tains near Glen Furney yesterday mornlng by Forest Ranger Harry Thomas. It had been shot but a short time before, but the hunter who killed the animal made n quick get-away after he had discovered his mistake. Daniel Pentz, residing above Road side, said that there were a number of deer near his home during the past week. A little girl in the neighbor hood saw a herd of deer last Sunday. A large black buck came up to within a few feet of Mr. Pentz's house Sunday, and after feeding on some gross around the house, returned to its haunts in the mountain. This buck has been seen in that vicinity for several years and is a wiry old crea ture and is good at dodging those hunting him. WILL ABANDON COAL CIICTES Special to The Telegraph Lewistown, Pa., Nov. 11.—Transfer chutes of the Susquehanna Coal Com pany at Lewistown Junction will be abandoned on December 31. These chutes were established In the year 1869 by Jerry Buzzard, who was brought from Losh's Run as foreman. They constituted the transfer point for all coal coming from the anthra cite coal regions enroute to Western markets, and frequently attained the mark of 200 cars a day. In busy sea eons these chutes employed 100 men. MUNICIPAL CHRISTMAS TREK Sunbury, Pa., Nov. 11. Blooms burg, Berwick and Danville will all have municipal Christmas trees this year, the Civic Clubs, and other wo men's organizations of these boroughs being behind the movement. WILD CHASE AFTER PATIENT Sunbury, Pa., Nov. 11. A wild chase of a mile on a handcar enabled jODavid NUBS, a Pennsylvania railroad : 'track foreman at Nesoopeck to cap ture a patient who had escaped from the Danville State Hospital for the Insane. Using his car he caught up to the train, and found the fellow hid ing in a CORI car; Would You Trust A Man whose surroundings, mode of life, and food and drink, have combined to make him treacherous, indolent and unreliable? And food and drink are among the chief causes. Coffee—one of the commonest beverages—contains a drug, caffeine, which affects stomach, liver, heart and other organs. Some persons are strong enough to stand the attacks of the coffee-drug, but to most people it is a poison, and sooner or later is bound to tell. If you find coffee is hurting you, quit it and try POSTUM This healthful food-drink is made of prime wheat and a bit of wholesome molasses, carefully blended and roasted. It contains the food elements of the wheat and molasses and nothing else—nothing injurious or harmful. » Serve Postum piping hot and it is delicious and invig orating. "There's a Reason" For POSTUM WEDNESDAY EVENING, LEWIS BUCH AND HIS TELEGRAPH CARRIERS ■ • .. A ; :»U " ■■A-,r-V IHBQKSar ■ snnft JJ isar- AA JB I flflHH : . : J : Mechanlcsburg, Pa., Nov. 11. —On Friday evening Louis Buch, the hustling agent for the Harrisburg Telegraph, ended his first year us its representative, and in celebration he gave a set-out for ills enthusiastic carrier boys at Quigley's restaurant, which was thoroughly enjoyed by all. In the above group Mr. Buch occupies the center and the boys are: K. Bachus, Herbert Getz, Charles Hagen 1). Stambaugh, Leo Stambaugh, Gene Getz and Lydle Getz. GEORGE A. HARTZELL DIES Fntlier of Twenty-three Children Passes Away at Aqueduct Special to The Telegraph Duncannon, Pa., Nov. 11.—George A. Hartzell died yesterday at Ills homt, at Aqueduct, four miles northeast of here, or heart disease and dropsy. | He was 77 years old. He was born and lived all liis life In Perry county.' He followed the trade of blacksmith for forty years, but of late years he had been living in retirement. He was the father of twenty-three children, seven surviving him. They are Airs. Harry Mutzabaugh, of York, Pa.; Mrs. Hrtrry Homes, of Harrisburg, Pa., Mrs. Dewe Seiger, of Van Dyke, Pa.; the Rev. D. 11. Hartzell, of Newport. Pa.; L. F. Hartzell, of Harrisburg; the Rev. C. H. Hartzell, of Marysvllle, Pa., and A. S. Hartzell, of Aqueduct, Pa. His wife died in 1912. Funeral serv ices will be held in the United Breth ren Church on Thursday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. MARRIED AT IjANCASTER Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., Nov. 11.—Miss Anna B. Collins, of Columbia, and Edgar C. Jameson, of Peach Bottom, were united in marriage at the parsonage of St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal Church, Lancaster, the ceremony be ing performed by the Rev. J. L. Gen semer, pastor. KILLED POUR BEARS Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., Nov. 11.—Frederick Keller, caretaker of the North Moun tain Hunting and Fishing Club's j house, killed two bears, each weighing 200 pounds. They made four for the .season, he having killed two last week. They weighed seventy and 100 pounds. WEST SHORE NEWS COAL SOCIAL AT MARYSVILLE Marysvllle, Pa., Nov. 11. This evening the Church of God will hold a coal social in the auditorium of the church. Everybody invited Is request ed to bring a pail of coal or the price of one. Refreshments will be served and a special program has been pre pared. ENTERTAINED AT SMOKER Marysvllle, Pa., Nov. 11. Foster Palmer entertained at a smoker at his home last evening, A. B. Taylor Niles Dice, Walter Llddick, Albert Donahue, Edgar Smith, Russel Koch er Paul Meyer, A. B. Palmer, Foster Palmer. The male chorus, composed of Liddick, Donahue, Tavlor and Smith, and several instrumental solos by oster Palmer were received with applause. NEW CREWS PUT ON Marysvllle, Pa., Nov. 11.—On ac count ot the increasing business in the local yards at this place, two addi tional crews have been added to the road board. One Philadelphia crew, rso. 308; one Morrlsville crew, No. 409, both made their grst run yesterday. FUNERAL OP HARVEY GUTSHALL Special to The Telegraph Mechanlcsburg, Pa., Nov. 11.—The funeral of Harvey Gutsliall, a life-long and prominent resident of Cumberland county, will be held to-morrow morn ing at 9 o'clock at his late home In East Pennsboro township. He was 80 years old and is survived bv his wife *y° Mrs. W. H. Shaull and A 8 ;,?' fehum an; three sons, Abram A., Charles H., and Anderson Gutshall, also twenty-seven grandchildren and nine Kreat-grandchildren. VICTIM OF AUTO ACCIDENT LIVES AT WEST PAIR VIEW West Fairview, Pa.. Nov. 11.—The young man who had his leg broken in an automobile accident near Columbia yesterday and whose name was given as C. R. Jamison was Clem Jamison a resident of West Fairview, and very well known in this section. ATTENDED UNCLE'S FUNERAL New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 11. Norman Nltehman, of Reno strete, at tended the funeral of his uncle, Moses Nltchman, in Adams county, on Mon day. BROTHER KILLED New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 11. •Mrs. Fred Houek, of Market street received word of the death of her brother. Mendell Rhem, of York coun ty, who was killed on Monday evening while taking a load of lumber from Goldsboro to Lewisberry. PLANS FOR J\)OR SALE New Cumberland, Pa.. Nov. 11. Last evening the Queen Esther Circle held a business meeting at the home of Mrs. H. C. Oren. Plans were made for a food sale to be held Friday even ing in the basement of the Methodist X'hurch. Four new members were taken into the circle. MARRIAGE ANNOUNCED New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 11.. —An- nouncements have been received of the marriage of Jesse 11. Wright and Miss Ruth Rowles at Chambersburg. SOPHOMORES MASQUERADE Special to The Telegraph Annville, Pa., Nov. 11.—On Tuesday evening the sophomore class of Ann ville high school held a masquerade in Kramer's Hall, marching to the hall in a body. The school band led the procession, but their efforts were not heard above the cheers given by the class. Refreshments were served after games and contests were played. Fred Berry was awarded the prize for the most unique costume. Miss Krelder, a member of the faculty, chaperoned the masquerade. SERIES OP MEETINGS Special to The Telegraph Dillßburg, Pa., Nov. 11.—On Sat urday evening a series of meetings will begin, to continue for several weeks in the Wolgamuth Brethren meeting bouse, in Carrol township near Uno The meetings will be in charge of the Rev. J. F. Button, of Virginia. COMMUNION SERVICES SUNDAY Special to The Telegraph Dlllsburg, Pa.. Nov. 11.—Communion services will be held in the St. Paul's Lutheran Church on Sunday morning conducted by the Rev. G. H. Eveler Preparatory services will be held on Thursday evening at 7.30. DIES PREPARING TO MOVE Special to The Telegraph Elizabethvllle, Pa., Nov. 11.—Henry D. Miller, a resident on the rural route near the Oakdale Chilrch, died early Tuesday mornlntf after years of linger ing illness. Mr. Miller, however, had been about of late and assisted in preparations for moving to this place, and would have moved on this day but death Intervened. Deceased was 68 years old and Is survived by two daughters, Jennie L. and Annie, lils wife having died a year aifr,. Funeral services will be held Thursduy at the Rlegle's United Brethren Church. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH CUMBERLAND MAY BE QUARANTINED Cattle on Shuleuberger Farm at Leidigh's Affected With Foot and Mouth Disease Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., Nov. 11. — Cumberland county will probably be placed among the quarantined coun ties of the State on account of the cattle disease. On the William Shu lenberger farm, situated at Leidighs, near Boiling Surings, twenty-one head of cattle and nineteen shouts, the property of William Wiser the tenant, were discovered to be effected with the disease by Dr. E. M. C. Morrette, agent in this county for the State Livestock Sanitary Board. The diagnosis was verified by an agent of the State board and arrangements were made to have Mr. Wise's diseased stock killed to day. Stock of other farmers in which there is a slight Indication of the dis ease, is under the surveillance of Dr. Morrette. HEAVY LOSSES IX LANCASTER Hundreds of Cattle Burled on Farms In Vicinity of Marietta Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa., Nov. 11.—This section of the. county iB suffering from heavy lbsers of cattle by the mouth and hoof disease. To-day on the D. M. Eyer farm, just west of town, twenty-nine head of cattle p.nd twelve hogs were buried in a trench sixty feet long, and the others In this section who are heavy losers are Charles Staley, thirty three head; Henry Hostetter, thirty head: Amos Earhart, twenty-eight head; Jacob Ginder, fifty-one head; John Wltmer, three head. MOUNT LAUREL OFFICERS. Special to The Telegraph Piketown, Pa., Nov. 11.—Sunday morning, the Mount Laurel Sunday School elected the following officers to serve for the ensuing year; super intendents, G. W. Hunkle, recording secretaries, Misses Mary Mumma and Bessie Megounel; financial secretary, George Ziegler, Organists, Misses Emma Megonnel. The following church officers were also elected, Elders, G. W. Fox, G. W. Wade, and William Shepler, Deacons, D. E. Fisher, D. C. Runlcle and Charles Pletz. CELEBRATE GOLDEN WEDDING Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., Nov. 11.—Last evening Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A. An drews celebrated their golden wedding anniversary at their home in East Portland street, with a roast goose dinner, at the conclusion of which the Rev. J. J. Hesh made an appropriate speech. Many beautiful gifts yere re ceived by the couple, who moved here about two months ago from lowa. They were married on November 10, 1864-in Frankltntown, Baltimore coun ty, Md„ the home of the bride who was Mi4s Laura B. Kone. POST OFFICE CLERK RESIGNS Special to The Telegraph Annville, Pa., Nov. 11. —Miss Carrie Beaver, who for several years was clerk in the office of L. G. Harpel, of Lebanon, resigned her position this week to take up u position at the People's Deposit Bank of Annville. Recent Deaths in Central Pennsylvania Special to The Telegraph Columbia.—Caroline, wife of Wil liam H. Shary, died suddenly at her home here yesterday. She was 55 years old. Columbia. —James A. Gladfelter, a traveling salesman, who resided here, died in the DeLancey Hospital at Phil adelphia .from pulmonary trouble. He was 4 3 years old and is survived by his wife and one daughter. Collins Station. —Jacob It. Drayer, 80 old, a retired farmer, died from an attack of rheumatism. He is survived by his widow and three children. Springfield.—Jacob Hamm, 83 years oid, died yesterday from pneumonia, lie was a retired farmer. A number of children and grandchildren sur vive. \Vrightsvllle.—Mrs. George W. Sipe, 56 years old, died after a long illness. She was a native of York county, and her husband, four children and six grandchildren survive. Gettysburg.—Jacob Henry Koontz died at his home in Idaville on Satur day. Mr. Koontz was Injured about six years ago in a fall from a wagon when hauling fodder, alighting on his head, and it is thought that the tu mor, which developed near his spine, may have been an indirect result of the fall. He was aged 69 years, 10 months and 8 days. Marietta.—Mrs. Zachariah Barn hart, 60 years old, died suddenly last evening while seated on a chair. She is survived by her husband hnd two sons. Sunbury. —Anthony Mlrachick, S6 years old, died at the Fountain Springs Hospital, after living six months with a broken back. He was hurt under a fall of coal while at his work as a miner. Mrs. Elizabeth A. Stone, 86 years old, died at Northumberland, yester day. She had been an invalid for more than forty years. Samuel Hinterleiter, 77 years old, died at his home In Beaver township, Columbia county, of gangrene, fol lowing a fair. Eevi A. Matthias, 84 years old, died at his home at Milton. He lived there seventy-five years. For many years he was an Evangelical preacher. 1 PAIN IN THE BACK Do not worry about a pain in your back. The worry will do you more harm than the pain. The serious dis eases of the kidneys seldom or never produce such pains, while the cause of backache is muscular rheuma tism, which is painful but never fatal. Lumbago is a form of muscular rheu matism, so is stiff neck. Sufferers from any form of mus cular rheumatism affecting the Joints should keep the general health at the highest standard by the use of a non alcoholic tonic like Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and eat good, nourishing food without too much meat. Proper nu trition and good blood are the best means of fighting rheumatism. Medi cines do not control the disease di rectly, but a well-nourished system will often throw it off. Rheumatism qyickly thins the blood Dr. Williams' Pink Pills act directly on the blood and as they build it up and strengthen the system there is an increased resist ance to the rheumatic poisons. In this way many rheumatic sufferers have found complete recovery. A book, "Uuilding Up the Blood," which tells about the treatment of rheurontism, Is free -for the asking from the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.. I Bchenectndy, N. Y. Your own druggist sells Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.—Adver- I tlsumcnt. ?. M vvvvj|| m & I PI I Never Questioned 1 Royal Baking Powder is absolutely pure tfp! and wholesome. It is made from highly re fined, pure, cream of tartar, an ingredient of grapes. Not an atom of unwholesomeness goes into it; not an unwholesome influence comes from it. It perfectly leavens the food, makes it finer in appearance, more delicious to the taste, more healthful. sl# Its superiority in all the qualities that make the perfect baking powder is never questioned. I I ip Absolutely Pure No Alum PL/UCKY CHAIN MAX Resumes Work hi 'His Fire-llamaged Factory to Fill Orders Special to The Telegraph 1 Dillsburg, Pa., Nov. 11.—With thej' entire west end of his shop and greater ;! portion of the roof burned away by ; j the fire last Wednesday night, Joseph ! ; Sheffer has resumed work in his chain ]' factory again that he may be able to j (111 orders for his chains. Most of his I machinery was not damaged, thus ' enabling him to resume work even! though the building has not been re built. ANNOUNCE HIRTH OF HON Special to The Telegraph Annville, Pa., Nov. 11. —Mr. and Mrs. Alfred K. Mills, of Annville, an nounce the birth of a son on Friday evening. Mrs. Mills was, prior to her marriage, Miss Kdith Frantz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Frantz, of Lebanon. "Ju»' common Flour? Land sakes— " There* s wheat flour, rice flour, corn flour, all combined jus'so, and the baking pow der and salt, too —all the very best— no wonder AUNT JEMIMA'S PANCAKE FLOUR makes the best pancakes you ever tasted—and so gooa for you!" In the bright red package. Coupon on top tells hou> to get the Funny Rag Doll Family. r You Ask Us About Lumber We've been handling it for a number of year and we know a lot about it. We will be glad to tell you about the lasting qualities of different woods, how they take paint, etc. Better see us the next time you need anything. United Ice & Coal Co. WAIN OFFICE Forater anil Condrn Sta. L ' NOVEMBER 11, 1914. "HITTING THE TRAIL" Columbia, Pa., Nov. 11. —The Nicholson - Hemminger Evangelistic. Campaign continues with unabated interest. At the men's mass meeting on Sunday afternoon nearly fifty men hit the sawdußt trail, and at the eve ning services many others followed suit. The number of converts were run into hundreds and may reach a j thousand before the meetings close 1 next Sunday. More than one hundred j new members were added to the var ious churches in town on Sunday and scores of others will unite at the close of the service next Sunday. AtLast— Perfect H| AjSfcas Heating ;_Jj| Stove * Q Am ~f° r j[. Just a touch of a match and the chill in your room I changes to coziness and warmth. ! For your first hour in the morning or the last at night it is cheaper than the kindling to start the fur nace. Then, too, it is like a watch dog over baby's health at bath time. Clean, bright nickel top and base. Deferred payments —750 down; first month; 451 I nal payment —$1.95 in all. (Connections I extra.) Drop in at the gas office or send for a representa tive. Harrisburg Gas Company 14 S. Market Square R011—2028 Cumberland Valley—7s2 Just a Good Cigar: Not a Mummy King Oscar 5c Cigars never stay in the boxes long enough to get dry—they don't require any special pro tection which costs something and must cheapen the quality just that niuch. King Oscar 5c are simply good cigars without any fuss or frills with a reputation of quality regularity covering a period of 23 years. They are always in prime condition and in stantly ready for the light of the match. wmmm—m 5c I SHOT WITH AIR RIFJLK Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 11.—While carrying Ills father's dinner to Frlck Company shops yesterday, the young son of John Misner, near Waynesboro, was shot twice with an air rifle in the hands of Robert Harbaugh, young son of Walter Harbaugh. One of the pel lets struck the Misner lad in the ribs, while the other penetrated the flesh near the right eye. The wounds bled profusely. When the father of young Harbaugh heard of the shooting ho sharply reprimanded his son and tak ing the gun, broke it Into bits.