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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 22, 1918, Image 2

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09 DRAFTEES TO I
GO TO CAMP LEE
amberland County Boards
Publish Names of Men
Called For Aug. 27
Carli&lo, Pa.. Aug. 22.—Lower end
ten "Will form the bulk of the con
agent which will leave here 011 the.
renins of Tuesday, August 27, for
amp Le?. Petersburg. Va. The
aunty ooards have completed the
I lection of men for service, in ail
Ity-nine go front District No. 1
Id. forty from District No. 2. They
111 meet here at 1.30 o'clock on
lesday. when a short drill will be
eld by Home Defense police officers.
1 the evening they will be escorted
> the train by a guard of honor. The
len selected for service are;
District No. 1
William B. Stem. Etters; John E.'
sper. Mechauicsburg; Wilson L.
lliler, Harrisburg, R. F. D. 1; How
rd A. Neidigh, West Fairview; Ken-,
cth L. Black. Carlisle, R D. 2; Pa
id R. Murray, Enola; Charles G.
leian, Carlisle. R. D. 1; Samuel C.
It land. Carlisle, R. D. 1; Charles
auiftman. Mechanlesburg, R. D. 4;
Teeland Rhoades. Mechanicsburg;
;alph Franklin Zell, Allen; James C.;
loiter. Mechanicsburg; Frank M. i
crnman. Carlisle. R. D. 2; Reuben
Common. Carlisle. R. D. 2.
William C. Gordon, Mechanics
urg; Ross C. Gutshall. Meohanics
urg. R. D. 1: Charles E. Conrad,
lechanicsburg; Arthur R. Troup, j
arlisle, R. D. 1; George E. Trostle,
hrlisle. 11. D. 7; Roy M. Byers,
hiremanstown; Elmer B. Wert. Oar- 1
sle. R. D. 7: John W. Conrad,
lechanicsburg; Oscar E. Crull.
lechanicsburg; Harry S. Ruts, Jr..
artiste, R. D.; Martin G. Boyer. |
'hiladelphia; George F. Smvser,
lechanicsburg.
William H. Haring. Lemoyne;;
\ Real Hair Saver
and Beautifier j
'ound at I-ast—Shows Results at
Once or Nothing to Pay
If your hair is thinning out. pre- I
latureiy gray, brittle, lifeless, full j
f dandruff and your head itches '
ke mad. quick action must be i
iken to save your hair.
Don't wait until the hair root is
ead. for then nothing can prevent j
aldness.
Get from Kennedy's Drug Store.
r any good druggist today a pack
ge of Parisian sage—it doesn't :
ost much and there's nothing else
ou could use that's-so simple, safe
nd effective.
You will surely be, delighted with '
lie first application. Your hair willf
eem much more abundant and ra- >
iant with life and beauty—al[ itch
ig ceases and your scalp feels coo!
nd comfortable. Parision sage is
1 great demand by discriminating
romen because it is delicately per
jmed. does not color or streak the]
air. and keeps it lustrous, soft and
uffv.
Be sure you set the genuine Pari - 1
|an sage (Giroux'sl for this is
b&r&nteed to give perfect satisfac- j
ion or nothing to pay.
Im
Tire Business To Stay
—and the only way for me to stay in the tire
business is to sell tires that satisfy my customers.
That's why I'm selling Diamond Squeegee
Treads. They're brimming over with mileage,
yet moderately priced. It's my experience that
my customers who buy
diamond
SQUEEGEE TREAD TIRES
save $2 to $lO per tire. I should like to talk*
over this tire proposition with you,— I believe I
can save you some money.
With my complete stock, I ceo equip your car at
a moment's notice with Diamond Tires and Tubes.
MYERS* ASSESSORY HOUSE
Extraordinary
Business Opportunity
A shoe repair plant, desirably located in Harrisburg,
fully equipped with modern, electrically-operated ma
chinery, and fully stocked, may be had at a big sacrifice, "
due to former manager being drafted in the service.
Big Opportunity For Some One Who
Wants to Own a Good Business
Address, for particulars
Box M6BIB, Care of Telegraph
THURSDAY EVENING, HAJtRISBURO irffijftl TELEGItAPH AUGUST 22, 1918.
Chester Shearer. Mechanicsburg. R.;
D. 6; Clifford E. Weber. Shiremans-j
town; Horace Dewitt Miller. New,
Cumberland: John W. Trimmer,
Mechanicsburg, R. D. 3; Arthur K.
Rupp. Shiremanstown; George B.;
Ward, Carlisle, R. D. 6: John E. j
Hoffmaster. Mechanicsburg. R. D. j
2; George C. Roth, Mechanicsburg,j
R. D. 4; Charles M. Rothaar. Enola;'
William W. Stambaugh, Carlisle, R.
D. 1; Cary F. Wise, Carlisle, R. P. j
S; Charles H. Shellahamer, Mechan
icsburg, 11. D. 5; Charles H. Kell,,
Carlisle. R. D. 2.
George S. Yorlets. Carlisle; Ray
mond A. Nace. Carlisle, R. D. l;t
Francis B- Myers, Carlisle, R. D. 7;!
Ralph S. Arbegast, Washington, D.
C.; William R. Lewis. Lemoyne; Al
bert H. Yost, Wormleysburg; Chris
tian S. Ebersole, Mechanicsburg. R.
D. 4; Ed\vn F. Gochenauer, Mechan
icsburg, R, .D. 2; Elmer R. Blessing,.
Mechanicsbuig, R. D. 6; Raymond
H. Tritt, New Cumberland; Francis
E. Ooulson. Gardners, R. D. 1; Wal
ter S. Martin. Bowmansdale; Avery
S. Wengcr, Duchess, Albermnrle.
Canada.
Paul O. Sunday. Carlisle. R. D. 1;
William H. -Landis. Mechanicsburg.
R. D. 5; Howard L. Kniesley, Camp
Hill: Clarence E. Meily, Mechanics
burg. R D 5; Guy L. Voglesong,
Mechanicsburg. R- D. 3; John Stine,
Mechanicsburg; Samuel K. Hostel
ter, Mechanicsburg; Edward J. Reu
niker, Lemoyne; Vernon F. Stark,
Harrisburg; John H. Myers, Marys
\ille; Earl M Barbour. Camp Hill;
Bruce L. Pryor. Lemoyne; Leroy H.
Baird, Harrisburg; Frank Rupp.
Mechanicsburg. R. D. P. David X.
Sheaffer, Carlisle. R. D. 1.
Alternates—Joseph W. Winemak-i
er. Mechanicsburg. R. D. 1; William
S. Garmun. Carlisle. R. D. 2; Harry |
L. Kline. Mechanicsburg. R. D. 4;,
Lome Mumma, Wormleysburg: Johu!
C. Barry.' IVest Fairview: Paul M.
Meals. Mechanicsburg.
District No. 2
Elmer Kingsborough, Carlisle. R.
D. S: George H. Kramer. Carlisle;
Jacob C. L. Ritchey, Minersvilleij
Charles U Dewalt. Carlisle; Jay B.
Feters, East Stroudsburg; David F.I
Ocker. Shippensburg; Herman I").
Wolf. Shippensburg. R. D. 2; George
H. Bream. R. D. 4; Walter L. Dent
ler. Oakcille: Charles M. Nelson.
Newville; Charles D. Struck, Car
-1 lisle. R. D. S. Oren A. Lay. Carlisle
R. D. S; John A. Leer, Carlisle. R. D.
9: Samuel C. Jones. Shippensburg.
R. D. 2; Frank A. Diehl. Newville.
R. D. 2; Clay C. Lay. Carlisle, R. D.
3; Vtctor IV. Danner, Carlisle, R. P
S; Thomas W. Givler, Mechanics
burg. R. D. 3; George W. Walker.
Carlisle; Norman F. Heiser, Car
lisle. R. D. 9; Guy O. Gutshall, New
ville. R. D. 3.
Frank IV. Burkholder. Shippens
burg. R. D. 6; Blaine G. Hurley.
Newville, R. D 2; Harry J. Smith.
Shippensburg, R. D. 2; John E. Fo
glesOnger. Shippensburg; William If.
Fenton. Carlisle. R. D. 4; Lawrence
E. Sheaffer, Carlisle, R. D. 5; Wil
liam E. Anderson, Carlisle, R. D. 5;
John M. Bariick, Newville. R- D- -1
John T. Stull, Carlisle; Elmer E.
Miller. Carlisle; Leroy W. Cams.
Carlisle: Frank T. Philippy. Ship
pensburg: Ira D. Cope. Shippe'n3-
burg; Galen H. Gates. Shippensburg:
Henry B. McCeal. Carlisle; Russel
Loy, Carlisle; Sylvan Clay, Carlisle.
Alternates-j-Ralph Huhlev. Ship
pensburg; Georgo IV. Burkholder,
Shippensburg; Fred S. Sollenberger.
Newville, R. D. 3; Isaac 1. Fry, Blos
erville; Ervin R. Smith, Newburg,
1 R. D. I.
Red Cross Day at Williams Grove
;., |Blysl UH -'• jrlriJ RmIM Kit -
W i WmmmE mfmr I 8 Bf 1
Pi .iaJi_: Jxlim i
•' : $ ~ E - sy® f iii
FRENCH CRUSH
HUN POSITIONS
[Continued from First Page,]
night, says to-dav's war office
I statement.
Four villages, Le Plemont,
Thiescourt, Cannectancourt and
Ville. were occupied by the
French who have reached the
Divette river, the statement
savs.
The French have reached the!
Oise on a six mile front east of j
i Noyon, their line extending from
Sempigny to Bretigny.
Farther east the villages i
Bourguignon and St. Paul-aux-'
Bois have been taken. The
! French reached the Ailette river
at LaQuincy-Basse. The west
ern outskirts of Pommiers, on
the Aisne, west of Soissons, also
| have been taken.
Glorious Parse In Histtory
The capture of Lassigny. an official '
communication issued this afternoon ,
says, made the position on Le Plemont '
untenable as It was turned from the j
north and General Humbert's army 1
last night took the position, writing !
one of the most glorious pages in
French history. k
It was on this position, the state
ment adds, that the furious German
onslaught against Paris on March 30
was smashed, one French battalion
holding the position for St> hours
against the desperate assaults of two .
: German regiments. 1
Le Plemont tinally was taken on
June 9 by the Germans. It has been
recaptured now by the former divi- ;
sion of General Fayolles which forms '
part of the troops that defended it on
l March 30.
Another Craft Sunk
by Seized Trawler
A Canadian Atlantic Poet. Aug. 32.'
The fishing schooner Lucille Scta-i
j nare, of Luneberg, X.SS t was sunk ;
i late yesterday by the trawler Tri-j
umph, which a German submarine
i crew has converted into a raider.!
Both bombs and gunfire were used.;
The crew arrived at Canso last night, j
Members of the crew said the'
Pasedena. another fishing vessel, j
was in the vicinity when the Schnare
was sent to the bottom. Although j
they did not see any attack upon the]
i Pasedena, they thought she was sunk I
after the Germans had finished with'
the Schnare. None of the crew of!
i the Pasedena had been reported as]
having reached shore late last night.
1
NEWPORT SOLDIER GASSED
Newport, Pa., Aug. 22.—Another !
I Newport boy has been slightly gassed
|in France. This time it is Cloyd
; -Manning, serving with the Head
quarters Company of the First Engi
neers. a former member of the New
port Dauphin-Perry League baseball
team. He recently suffered gas burns
but has been discharged from the I
base hospital and again taken up ac- j
] tive work.
NEW BANK OPENED
Liverpool, Pa., Aug. 22. —A state
! bank has been opened at Ickesburg
I in Perry county with a capital stock
of $25,000. C. A. Meiser, of Thomp-
I sontown, is president and J. Foster;
Rumbaugh, of Mexico, cashier. Three:
directors of the bank are W. A.;
Beaver, John Diven and C. A. Weiser. j
MTTIiESTOWN BAKER KILLED ]
Gettysburg, Pa.. Aug. 22.—Charles!
I Barker, the Littlestown baker, was]
; so severely injured when he fell and j
j the wheels of his delivery wagon i
: passed over his back that he died |
i several hours after. He was making
I the rounds of the town delivering
t bread to his customers when he saw
a trolley car coming up the street.
Knowing] that his horse scared at the
cars he jumped out of the wagon to
i hold the horse, but in doing so slip
ped and fell, striking the curb. The
i wheels of the wagon went over his
! back and he lapsed into unconscious
! ness and died a short time after
! wards. He was sixty-six years old
I and is survived by his wife and two
j daughters.
j DOCBLE WEDDING CEREMONY
Liverpool, Pa., Aug. 22.—A double
wedding ceremony was performed in
the United Brethren parsonage Sat
| urday evening, when William C.
Long, Jr., and Miss Susan M. Lyter,
and John Walter Zellers and Miss
! Emma R. Phillips, were united in
marriage by their pastor, the Rev.
j H. B. Ritter.
NEWPORT
Announcements have been received
here of the arrival overseas of Her-
II bert Miller, Company K. Fifty-fifth
] Infantry; John W. Kapp, Company F,
|1 Fifty-fifth Infantry, and A. C. C*um
bler. Company F, Fifty-second In
ii fantry.
j Mrs. Flora Culp and Rebecca and
I Harry Sheaffer. have returned to their
MarysviHe homes, after visiting Mr.
j and Mrs. J. A. Cumbler.
! A. E. Cumbler, of Akron. 0., is
the guest of his parents, and
(Mrs. J. A. Cumbler.
Mrs. Esther Comp has returned to
i her home here after visiting relatives
: at Wilkinsburg, Lewifetown and Pleaa
antville.
Archdeacon and Mrs. William Dor-<
wart have received word from their
son, George Marks Dorwart, a mem
ber of the Machine Gun- Battalion of
the Fourteenth Regiment, that he
has been commissioned a second lieu
] tenant.
Mrs. J. L Smith has returned to
j her Enola home after visiting her
' mother. Mrs. Elizabeth Favlnger.
Miss Louise Letter is visiting with
j her cousin. Miss Alio* KJpp at Burn
i bam.
FRENCH ARMIES ARE
STANDING BEFORE NOYON
[Continued From Pnge One.]
Lassigny Falls to Humbert's Army;
Cornerstone of Huns South of Avre
By Associated Press
With the British Army in France. Aug. 22.
GENERAL HUMBERT'S troops, resuming their attacks against
the Germans yesterday, crowned their persistent efforts over
difficult ground by taking the town of .Lassigny, which was the
cornerstone of the German position south of the Avre river after the
fall of Montdidier.
Plemont. the Important height to the southeast of Lassigny, where
violent struggles occurred in April and which bars the way to the
Divette valley from the west, was surrounded, thus opening up a
way for the French infantry to pursue the Germans down the valley.
The Orvat wood also was occupied and General Humbert's men,
advancing along the road from Ribeconrt to Noyon, reached the
region south of Cliiry-Ourscamps.
The German resistance appeared to weaken during the day, both
the artillery and infantry letting down in the efforts they had made
in the past few days to bar the way to the French.
Oise. South of Noyon, the army commanded by General Mangin
holds the south bank of the Oise from Sempigny to Bretignv, a
distance of over six miles. At Sempigny they are slightly more
than a mile from Noyon. ,
German Forces Retreating
The line turns, to the south at Bretigny and runs to Bourguig
non where it again curves to the east and reaches the Ailette river
at Lj Quincy-Basse. It then extends southward and it is officially
reported that the French have reached the outskirts of Pom
mieres, a village on the Aisne less than two miles west of Soissons.
German forces in the sector south of Noyon and along the Oise
are said by the French official report to be "retreating," which
may account for the rapid progress of General Mangin's army. It
is said, however, that contact with the enemy is being maintained
by the French.
British troops attacked the Ger
mans along the line between the
Somme and the Ancre river at 4.45
o'clock this morning. This may be
considered a continuation of the at
tack north of the Ancre at dawn
yesterday. The front of the latest
attack is about five miles long.
Huns Retreating
North of the Ancre, the British
have advanced in spite of enemy re
sistance and hava crossed the Arras-
Bapaume railway line. This railroad
embankment was a serious obstacle
to the British advance yesterday.
In the Flanders area, the British
are closely following the retiring
Germans and have reached Neuf Ber
quin, a village two miles within the
German lines as they stood when the
last definite reports were received
from this sector of the front.
On the northern side of the Lys
salient, in Flanders, the Germans
have been forced out of a strong po
sition north of Bailleul. The Germans
launched a heavy counterattack
against the British positions at
Locre Hospice, but were repulsed.
Heavy fighting is reported in this
area; ,
Germans Counterattack
Strong German counterattacks are
developing near Miramount and Irles
U. S, TO BE HAVEN
By Associated Press
Washington. Aug. 22. A joint
resolution authorizing the admission
into the United States of refugees
driven rfrom their own countries be
cause of war conditions, was trans
mitted to the Senate and House to
day by President Wilson, f
LETTERS ISSUED
Letters of administration on the
estate of the late Albert E. Burk
holder, who died of burns, to-day
were granted to the widow, Mrs.
Emma Burkholder.
I InThese Days I
j Of Wheat Savin $ j
I Post
J Toasties I
I" -the most delicious I
corn flakes- have |
I a prominent place g
on patriotic boards |
—of grocers
- which are near the southern end of
the line over which the British at
>! tacked yesterday.
i , In this region, the determined re
- 'sistance of the Germans seems to
i have slowed up the British if it has
t not checked the momentum of the
blow launched by General Byng. The
] same may be said to be the situation
i on the hills north of Soissons. Little
- progress has been reported in this
• sector for the past few days. Lasti
1 night's German official report, how
- 5; ever, told of the French reaching the
I plateau north of Juvigny, but said
i they wer edriven back.
? Noyon In Danger
Noyon, it would appear, is almost
3 untenable. It would seem that a re
-3 treat by the enemy toward Chauny,
I farthest east, is almost impossible.
I The railroad leading east of Noyon
s now is under direct fire from the
s French guns. The only remaining
- avenue for a German retreat appears
s to be the northeast toward Ham.
c i Mount Renaud, a height which
t stands as a sentinel to the southwest
. I of Noyon, now appears to be out'
s | flankee and therefore, useless as a
i defensive position.
Thbre have been no reports of
s I fighting from Lassigny north to the
s 1 Somme.
RAISES BIG TOMATOES
Waynesboro, Pa., Aug. 22.—Jacob
t Snowberger is entitled to qualify for
j the pennant on big tomatoes. He
3 ! placed on exhibition here four to
. matoes that weighed exactly five
. ! pounds. They are the beefsteak va
. I riety.
DO7.EN CASES OF PARALYSIS
Waynesboro, Pa., Aug. 22.—Infan
tile paralysis, of which more than, a
* I half dozen cases hav'e developed In
-1 the county, has reached this section.
•, Yesterday Margaret Noll, 4-year-old
. | daughter of John W. Noll, was
i stricken.
AIRCRAFT PROBE
SCORES DELAYS IN
FIRST WAR DAYS
Recommends Cabinet Officer
, to Be Chief of Aviation
Branch of Service
By .4 jjocutcd Tress
Washington. Aug. 22.—The long
awaited report of the Senate Mili
tary subcommittee * investigating
uircraft production was submitted
to-dnv with a scathing arraignment
of delays in the early days of tho
war, a review of improved conditions
and recommendations for the crea
tion of a new separate department
of aviation with a cabinet officer at
its head.
Failure to adopt successful for
eign airplanes and motors, wuste of
millions of dollars of aircraft appro
priations, dominance of the airplane
program by inexperienced automo
bile manufacturers, "unsystematic
and ineffective" organization and ex
cessive profits to manufacturers are
among criticisms made by the sub
committee.
While .condemning chiefly fail
ures under the former aircraft pro
duction board and Signal Corps
control and noting improvements
since John D. Ryan and Major Geo-1
< ral Kenly were placed in charge of'
the production and military branches |
the committee storngly urged "one- j
man control" in the future. Part ofi
the giame for poor organization at!
the start is assigned to Congress. 1
Stating that "much can be said
in extenuation of disappointments
. . . in aircraft production," tho
committee's long report details de
lays and failures. Including trans
portation to General Pershing of
defective machines during more
than a year's efforts to secure domi
nation of the air on the fighting
front.
MARRIED AT PHILADKPHIA
Loysvllle. Pa.. Aug. 22.—Announce
ments have been received here of the
marriage in Philadelphia at the
home of the bride's parents of Miss
Helene Lillian Heuber. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Heuber, 2959
Kensington avenue, and Charles
Randall Rheeni, of Green Park, as
sistant manager of the men's cloth
ing department of the Campbell de
partment store, at Pittsburgh. The
I ceremony was performed by the Rev.
Carl Hirzel, pastor of the St. Paul's
I I Lutheran Church, of Philadelphia.
■ I The young couple will make their
home In Pittsburgh.
SOUTTER'S 25c DEPT. STORE |
| Buy Here Not Alone Because Prices Are Lower, but Because Qualities Are Better |.
BE QUICK!
If You Want to Get One of These Great Big* !
Millinery Bargains j
Ladies', Misses and Children's Trimmed !
and Untrimmed Hats in a Stirring Wind-up i
Sale of the Season. Come Tomorrow
i
' $2 to $2.50 value $1.50 and $2.00 values $2.50 to $5.00 values '
Ladies' Trimmed Hats Ladies' Trimmed Sailors Ladies' Trimmed Sailors
In lUere and hemp Sale Prlee, Sale Price.
Sale Prlee, ,
69c 69c $1.19 .
' S3 to $5 values 50c value 75c and sl - 00 value s
Ladies' Trimmed Hats Peanut Ha * For ° ut " Children's Trimmed , •
In llaere and hemp mgS 3lld PICIUCS HatS
Sale Price. .• gale Price. Sale Prlce>
57.39 73c 19c
r r 2 MImn U mmed S 2 - 00 10 $ 3 00 Values in sl.sotos2.sovalues ;
Ladies Untrimmed Ladies . Untrimmed Children's Trimmed ,
Hats Leghorns Hats
goad ahapea, beat eolora rrata
Sale Prlee. Sa,e Pr,Cf ' Sale Price, i
49c 88c 59 c
$3.00 to $4.00 values $5.00 values ;
Ladies' Untrimmed Ladies' Trimmed peanut Hats For Qut _
Hats Leghorns , , <
I radlng ahapea and eolora Hemp* lllgS Slid PICniCS \
Sale Price, Sale Price, Sale Price,
88c $1.39 • 7c
V• N ,
Panama Hats Georgette Crepe Hats , ;
are greatly reduced for the Sale and in the new blues, white and gray, are <
mean big savings. attractive bargains.
$1.50 to $2.50 values, at 88<i $2.50 values, at $1.48 ,
$3.50 values, at $1.19 $4.00 values, at $1.98
$5.00 values, at $1.98 $6.00 and $7.00 values, at $2.98
SOUTTER'S
lc to 25c Department Store
Vyf# Where Every Day Is Bargain Day
215 Market SL Opposite Conrthoose '
Hundreds of Chickens
Feed Hungry Tourists
Gettysburg, Pa., Aug. 22. —The Alt
land House in Abbottstown must cer
tainly be a popular place for tour
ists along the Lincoln Highway to .
stop for meals, as shown by the
number of chickens served to the
diners. The proprietor reports that
on last Friday it was necessary to
kill one hundred and seventeen fowls
to prepare for its trade. On Monday
sixty were killed, on Wednesday
twenty-three, on Thursday three and
>on Friday of this week one hundred
und sixty, making a total of three
hundred and sixty-three killed in a
week.
WOMAN ItKADS SC HOOLS
Marietta, Pa., Aug. 22.—Miss Es
ther Mueller, of Lancaster, will head
the Marietta public schools the com
ing term, succeeding Professor J. W.
Bueher, who went to Red Lion to
assume duties. Miss Mueller last
year was the first assistant in the
High school.
VON BELOW'S ARMY
SUFFERS HEAVILY
*
fl.v Associated Press
British Headquarters In France,
Aug. 22.—Many tactical successes,
combined with tine strategy, have
resulted in General Von Below's
Seventeenth Army receiving a
heavy gruelling. Prisoners and
guns are steadily swelling in ,
] numbers, while the enemy's cas
ualties are admitted by prisoners
I to have been very heavy.
NOTICE I
The festival that was to be held at the B
Reily Hose House, Fourth and Dauphin streets, p
Friday and Saturday, August 23 and 24, has re
been postponed until Friday and Saturday, Au- |§
gust 30 and 31, on account of the death of the I
mother of seven of the members, Mrs. Mary
THE COMMITTEE.
LIVERPOOL
J. D. Snyder spent a week with
relatives at New Brunswick, N. J.
S. E. Klinger visited relatives at
Milton this week.
Miss Ethel Bowan, of Harrlsburg,
Is visiting her aunt, Mrs. P. K. Brink. •
Mrs. Annie Betgh is visiting friends ,
at Perdlx.
Mrs. Charles Freeburn, of Harrls
burg, visited her father, H. H. Shu
ler, this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Hornberger, of
Philadelphia, are visitors at A. M. H
Shuler's.
Mrs. Rebecca Romig is visiting
with relatives at York.
Dr. and Mrs. Sanley Snyder .and
son. of Harrlsburg, are spending two
weeks here with P. O. Owens and
family.
Miss Leah Mattern, of New York,
and Miss May Fox. of Danville, spent
several days with Mrs. Charles Mat
tern.
Mr. and Mrs. James Crawford, of
Hnrrlsburg, were recent visitors here
with Ed Shuler and family.
The Companionable .Woman
Men marry for companionship!
eome get it and some do not. No
woman who is dragged down with
ailments peculiar to her sex can
be a fit and happy companion for
any man. There is, however,. on 6
tried and true remedy for such con
ditions in that famous old root and
herb medicine, Lydia E. Pinkliam's
Compound, and no woman who is
afflicted with displacement, irregu-
I larities, inflammation, ulceration,
! backache, headaches, nervousness
j or "the blues" should rest until she
has given this good old-fashioned
I remedy a trial. It will restore
health and influence your whole
life.

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