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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 15, 1918, Image 2

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Son Dead, Father and
Sister 111 With Influenza
l' lunibia. Pa., Oct. 15.—Alphonse
jEdward Bittner. died in a hospital
At Trenton, X. J., where he was em
ployed. His father, Conrad Bitt-
Jr.. who went to accompany the
body home, was compelled to take
Irs bed upon arrival at Columbia,
and is now lying seriously ill with
pneumonia. His only daughter,
Catherine, is also ill with the same
disease. Mr. Bittner is proprietor
of Hotel Bittner here.
Tills How to Make a Home-Miule
Gray llair Remedy
Mr. A. E. O'Brien, who has been
nt arber in New York City for many
years, made the following state
ment: "Gray, streaked or faded
lie : r can be immediately'made black,
brown or light brown, whichever
suede you desire, by the use of the
fo lowing remedy that you can mako
at home:
"Merely get a small box of Orlex
powder at any drug store. It costs
very little and no extras to btiy. Dis
solve it in water and comb it through
the hair. Full directions for mixing
and use come in each bok.
"You need not hesitate to use Or
lex. as a $lOO.OO gold bond comes in
each box guaranteeing the user that
Orlex powder does not contain sil
\er. lead. sine, sulphur, mercury,
r?iilii\e. coal-tar products or- their
"It does not rub oIT. is not sticky
ir gummy and leaves the hair fluffy.
Jt will make a gray haired person
took twenty years younger."
Vigorous Men
and Women Are
in Demand
If your ambition has left you. your
happiness has gone forever unless
you take advantage of H. C. Ken
nedy's magnificent oiler to refund
your money on the first box pur
chased if Wendell's Ambition Pills
do not put your enure system in
line condition and give you the
energy and vigor you have lost.
Be ambitious, be strong, be vigor
ous. Bring the ruddy glow of heulth
to your cheeks and the right spur
ia le that denotes perfect manhood
and womanhood to your .eyes.
Wendell's Ambition Pills, the great
nene tonic, are splendid for that
tired feeling, nervous troubles, poor
biood. headaches, neuralgia., restless
ness, trembling, nervous prostration,
mental depression, loss §fl appetite,
and kidney or liver complaints; you
lake them with this understanding,
In two days you will feel better.
In a week you will feel fine, and
after taking one box you will have
>our old-tiine confidence and ambi
tion or the druggist will refund the
1 rice of the box. *
Be sure and get ft 50 cent box to
.> and get out of the rut. Remem
lr If. C. Kennedy and dealers every
where are authorized to guarantee
. v >,. I LEADER SINCE 1894
tShow Your Patriotism
Buy More Bonds
hi ere re Results of Months
Of Thought and Planning ■
When you come to our store (as we hope you will with
/I n y 3 //frSfrV > /f out delay) you wi'l see an imposing array of
(l\ Wbf Stratford Clothes
S&/J Jul \M Overcoats and Suits
S i 'IL Every style, every pattern that the most exacting and dis
y A i ; jjn criminating taste can demand.
1 I ' ■ ff\ For man y months the STRATFORD "Tailoring Shops"
\\\ jpL have been planning and working to produce these clothes—
\ 1 ' I man not on * y to P roduce th€m but to make them far and away
"n L I SfISSH better than any other line of clothing on the market.
1 I Hlffif 1,,, So, with a feeling of most complete confidence, we say to
| 'i you—"come and inspect STRATFORD Clothes—try them
H on'—compare them with clothes shown by any other dealer,
and prove for yourself the strength of our claim."
Flannels, Cassimeres, Worsteds,
Vff Velours and Serges
Values that were unknown prior to our 24th
Anniversary Month
Overcoat Special Special for Youths
$16.50 to $5O Wh
Who are considering their first long
trouser suits, in snappy models, up - to-
Suit Special the-minute styles at
$25.00 to $45 $22.50 and525
'I ' *
Several Deaths and Many New
Cases Badly Cripple In
dustries of Valley
Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 15.—Pay by day
the influenza epidemic in this section
1 grows worse instead of better. The
number of cases reported is increasl
Ing and the total of deaths is mount
ing. Among the latest victims are
! Hewitt G. Zullinger. a prominent
manufacturer of Mount Holly Springs,
' and Miss Margaret Kline, of Chester
i town. Md„ who died while on a visit
| to relatives at Craighead's station.
In the same town of 2,000 popula
tion there are 300 cases of the dis-
I ease and .only one physician. Dr. G.
C. Irwin. A state nurse is here to
laid in the work. Deaths are increas
ing in all sections. The Cumberland
I county .branch of the Pennsylvania
I Council of National Defense, through
I the Department of Sanitation and
j Medicine, headed by Dr. C. R. Rick
| enbaugh. of Carlisle, is co-operating.
, Survived by*a wife and 10 chil
• dren, the youngest of whom is two
| weeks oljJ, Andrew Trauig. a steel
j worker died after three days' Illness.
Waynesboro, Pa.. Oct. 15.—The Lan
dis Tool Company, the big manu
facturing concern on the south side
of town,,is the first to go over the
top in subscribing for Liberty Bonds.
| Saturday it scaled the heights with a
| grand total of $153,700 or $5,700 above
i its allotment. Not only is the fac
tory over the top but it shows a
i clean 100 per cent, score in every
j department. This means that every
, workman and every office employed
I is a subscriber to the Fourth Liberty
I Loan.
75c Bottle (32 Doses)
Just because you start the day
, worried and tired, stiff iegs and arms
j and muscles, an aching head, burning
| and bearing down pains in the back
—-worn out before the day begins—
| do not think you have to stay in that
Be strong, well and vigorous, with
no more pains from stiff joints, sore
muscles, rheumatic suffering,, aching
back or kidney trouble.
If you suffer from bladder weak
ness. witli burning, scalding pains, or
it you are in and out of bed half a
I dozen times a night, you will appre
ciate the rest, comfort and strength
: this treatment gives.
To prove The M'illiams Treatment
I conquers kidney and bladder diseases,
' rheumatism and all other ailments
l when due to excessive uric acid, no
| matter how chronic or stubborn, if
I you have never tried The M'illiams
| Treatment, we will give one 75c. bot
tle (32 doses) free if you will cut out
this notice and send it with your
name and address, and 10 cents to
help pay postage, packing, etc., to
:/The Dr. D. A. M'illiams Company,
i Dept. 1., 652 New P. O. Building. Kast
I Hampton, Conn. Send at once and
I you will receive by parcel post a reg
| ular 75c. bottle, without charge and
without incurring any obligation.
Only one bottle to the same address
or family.
Skidding Automobile Dashes
Into Marchers at Lewisburg
and Causes Man's Death
Lewisburg. Pa., Oct. 15. —Lewis-
burg's celebration over Germany's
acceptance of the United States
peace terms had a tragic ending
about 3 o'clock Sunday morning,
when Peter Stahl, a restaurant keep
er, was struck by an automobile
driven by Louis Banks and injuria
so badly that he died in a doctor's
office a half hour later.
Following the receipt of the news
here of Germany's acceptance of the
: peace terms, the fire alarm sound
ed. whistles were blown and church
bells were rung. People gathe'red
! in the streets in throngs, including
many students from Buckneli Uni
; versity, to take part in an im
| proniptu parade headed by the flags
; of the Allied nations and the Citi
zens' Band.
The parade was moving down/he
main street when Banks, driving his
car towards the oncoming proces
sion, attempted to swing the ma
chine in front of the marching
throng. The car swerved and skidd
ed backward, striking Mr. Stahl,
who was one of the flagjp bearers,
knocking him to the paved street.
Mr. Stahl was bleeding profusely
about the head when picked up and
hurried to the doctor's office, where
his death occurred from injuries on
the side of his head.
I Another of the flag bearers,
! Thomas Shriner. was injured slight
| ly, as were three members of the
| Citizens' Band and four Boy Scouts.
• .
Carlisle Soldiers Reported
Missing in Action in France
Carlisle, Ta., Oct. 15.—Mrs. E. E.
Mianich, of Carlisle, last evening re
ceived a telegram stating that Ser
geant Frank Shenk, of Carlisle, has
been missing in* action since Septem
ber 1. He was a member or Com
pany G. of the One Hundred and
Twelfth Regiment, formerly the old
Eighth, and was in service on the
Mexican border 111,1916. Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Bigler. have also received
word that their son. Manning Bigler,
also in the One Hundred and Twelfth,
has been missing since September 9.
Charles Lewis, also of Carlisle, in
the One Hundred and Tenth Regiment
is also missing in action.
I Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 15.—The Liberty
i Loan campaign in Cumberland county
j took a boost as it entered the final
' week. Many persons are increasing
| their subscriptions and others are
; falling into line. From the Pennsyl
vania railroad came $37,000 in sub
scriptions credited to Cumberland
! county. In twelve hours at a booth
i erected on the Public Square at Car
| lisle nearly $35,000 In bonds was
j placed.
Mnynesboro, Pa., Oct. 15.—Mrs.
! Anna S. Douglass, wife of William
I Douglass, a member of the facility
of the Mercersburg Academy, died at
her home in Mercersburg, from influ
j enza. She was 32 years old and is
• survived by her husband and two
Red Cross Members Volun
teer as Nurses; Physicians
Work Night and Day
Columbia, Pa., Oct. 15.—Martin
J. Rice, who died Sunday evening
was the eighth victiiji of pneumonia
in this place since the outbreak of
influenza. He was 68 years old and
was ill only a few days. The sec
retary of the board of health reports
about one thousand cases in the
orough, but of this number com
paratively few are serious. There
is a shortage of nurses and among
the women who volunteered their
services are Mrs. H. M. North, Jr.,
chairman of Columbia chapter of the
Red Cross, and Mrs. George P.
Cooper, a former trained nurse. The
medical force is handicapped by
the illness of two local physicians
with the disease and the remainder
are kept at work almost day and
To-day the Triumph Manufac
turing Company, one of the largest
industrial plants, suspended work
on account of the epidemic. Nearly
every plant in the borough is handi
capped for lack of help.
Suburban Notes
H. E. Bair spent the weekend at
Misses Mary and Gertrude Lefler,
of Millersburg, were recent visitors
here with Mr. and Mrs. H. A. S.
William Albright, of Harrisburg,
spent the weekend here with his
sister. Miss. P. K. Brink.
Miss Hazel Bair, who has been
visiting at Dalmatia is critically ill
with, influenza.
Miss Sue Kline, of Shiremanstown,
is at home with her mother. Mrs.
Saram A. Kline. Miss Kline is a
teacher in the public schools at
Shiremanstown, which are closed.
Miss Margaret Hcimbucher, a stu
dent at Penn Hall, Chambersburg,
is home. Penn Hall is closed on ac
count of the epidemic.
Mrs. Charles H. Snyder spent sev
eral days at Harrisburg.
Mrs. Elizabeth Stailey and daugh
ter, Lulu, are visiting relatives at
The Rev. Clyde W. Shaeffer has
returned front Bellvllle, where he
attended: church synod.
Miss Helen Loudermilk is the new j
clerk in the Halifax post office, suc
ceeding Miss Mary Albright, who re
signed to accept a position as teach- j
er of Dunkel's school in Haliftßt
Miss Esther Wagner, of Washing
ton, L>. C., spent Sunday visiting her
sister, Mrs. H. S. Potter.
Curt Cratzer, of Atlantic City,
spent Sunday at his parental home
in town.
Halifax now has three cases of/
diptheria. Ruth, daughter of Mr.
and) Mrs. W. H. Alvord. John, son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Killinger, and |
Clarence, son of Mr. and Mrs. j
Charles A. Zimmerman, being down |
with the disease.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Harter, of Wil- !
liamsport, are guests of Mr. and j
Mrs. George A. Fetterhoff.
Mrs. Lydia Wilbert visited rela- j
tives at Harrisburg over Sunday.
The funeral of Paul D. Lebo, of
Halifax township, w* o died last 1
Tuesday at Camp Lee, Petersburg, j
Va., from influenza, was held Sun- I
day afternoon from the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Lebo, in '
Halifax township.
Mrs. W. P. Bitterman has received '
announcement from the War De- i
partment that her brother, Llewellyn •
D. Mellen, has arrived in France. I
Mr. and Mrs. 0. R. Shope have re- |
ceivedi word of the arrival overseaas j
of their son, Lieutenant Leslie Reed
Shope, of the aviation section of the I
United States Army.
The Rev. and Mrs. R. L. Arndt, of !
Adamstown, spent several-days here. I
Mr. and Mrs. Amos Graby an- |
nounce the birth of a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Barnhart!
spent a day at Lebanon.
Miss Emma Hoffnagle is spend- j
ing some time at<Jshellsville.
Miss Elizabeth Gallatin, of Rom- !
ney, W. Va., is the guest of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Gallatin,
of College avenue. •
Prof. J. F. Spangler is confined to
his bed with illness.
Mrs. Charles Christeson is recov
ering from a severe attack of pneu
Mrs. Adeline Boltz, ot Jersey City,
spent a day here.
Mr." and Mrs. C. I. Spangler kndij
family, having closed the summer
season of their show, have returned
Harry Branyan was at Philadel
phia last week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Raleson, of
I/ewistown, spent several days with
the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G.
W. Fry.
Mrs. J. I. Crane was aa visitor at
Harrisburg on Saturday.
A son was born to the Rev. and
Mrs. R S. Caldwell, in Higganum,
Conn, on October 12. Mrs. Caldwell
was formerly Miss Jennie Ulsh, of
Mrs. William Pooley and her
daughter, Mrs. Ben Hughes, return--
ed to their home at Osceola, on Sat
urday, after spending several weeks
at the home of William Rounsley.
Mr. and Mrs. James Kipp, of Har
risburg, spent Sunday with the for
mer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
i/cwistdwn, Pa., Oct. 15.—1n two
days 247 new cases of influenza were
reported. Mrs. J. Leeds Clarkson, of
the Red Cross nursing bureau and
Miss E. L. Felker are keeping track
of the number of cases. Fifteen
young women from the various Red
Cross nursing classes have volun
teered their services during the epi
demic. A temporary hospital is be
ing fitted up.
John A. Grove was brought to
his home here yesterday from the
Harrisburg Hospital, where he had
been since September 5, suffering
from the results of a fall at Marsh
Run. S. H. Klugh and William
Grove bought him home on a cot
In Mr. Klugh's auto truck.
G. C. Fishei has resigned his po
sition at the Dillsburg Hardware
and Furniture Company and has ac
cepted one at the Deitz grain ele
vator at Mechanicsburg.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Harold Rearick
spent several days at Chambers
Prof. Klugh, who is in the army
service at Washington, and Maude
Klugh, of Hershey, spent Sunday
at the home of their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. 8. H. Klugh.
W. H. Klugh, of Lemoyne, visited
here on Saturday.. . I
Influenza Claims New
Victims in the Borough
The funeral of Mr. Marion Barth
Lingle vria held yesterday morning,
the body arrived on the noon train
over the Pennsylvania railroad from
Philadelphia and was taken to the
Mlddletown cemetery where short
services where held. The pallbearers
were: A. R. Hoffman, T. B. Boyd, A.
B. Cressler, H. E. Smith, J. S. Ulrich.
and H. V. McVjgir, the Rev. James
Cunningham officiated.
Felix Schraedley, aged 23. died
last night at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Schraedley. South
Catherine street. He was ill for
about tlrree weeks. Meningitis was
the cause of death. He is survived
by his parents, brother, Rufus, and
■ a sister Sophia, at home. Funeral
services have not yet been arranged.
Mr. Schraedley had been employed
at the Middletown station of the
Pennsylvania Railroad Company be
fore his illness. Prior to that he was
in the employ of the Middletown
Press for a number of years.
Georgee Eshenour, Jr.. sexton at the
| Middletown cemetery, with the as-
I sistance of firemen dug six graves in
j the cemetery on Sunday.
1 Walter Baumbach, of Wut Main
street, received notice from IWL Steel
ton Draft Board to report this
morning. He be sent to Pitts
burgh. where he will be put under
instructions as an automobile chaf
feur in three months.
Miss Goldie Keifter. a student at
the Beechwood Seminary. Philadel
phia, and who had been quite ill there
was brought to her hone in East
Main street. She had been ill with
the Spanish influenza. She is a daugh
ter of Mr. -and Mrs. D. B. Keiffer.
Seventy new cases of Spanish in
fluenza wei% reported hy the local
physicians to A. B. Croll, president of
the local board of health on Satur
Mrs. Albert Rudy, of Baltimore,
Mr., is visiting relatives in town for
a week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Polst spent Sun
day* at Carlisle, where ihay visited
their daughter. Miss Rachel Poist,
who was seriou#ly ill at the Carlisle
Hospital, and found ner soma what
Mrs. Annie Hawk, of Royalton, was
called to Philadelphia, on account of
the serious illness of her daughter,
Mrs. Aldus Drabenstadt.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Etnoyer, of the
Washington House are both confined
to their beds with Spanish influenza,
and several of the boarders are down
with the same disease.
C. M. Moss and David Hickernell
left yesterday for Delaware City,
I where they have secure! work as
[special police on government work.
| Ralph SehaelTer, of Reading, and
George Seltyer, of Downingtown, are
spending several days in town hav-
I ing come to attend the funeral of
j Mrs. Clarissa Davis.
• Mrs. Grace Witman is seriously ill
at her home, South Union street.
Mrs. Samuel Beckey, of Milton, is
spending several days in town as the
guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Davis. Susquehanna street.
Harry Landis and J. T. Mattis have
| secured positions as special police at
l the Ordnance Depot.
I D. L. Ijfnith, who had been sexton
the Middletown cemetmy for many
I years has resigned his position there
| and secured one at the local car
; plant. Mr. George Eshenour, Jr., is
I Mr. Smith's successor,
i The Londonderry township schools
was ordered closed for the week on
] account of the Spanish Influenza, few
leases so far have developel, but the
j board decided to take all precautions
| of spreading same,
i The remalAs of Helen Elizabeth
I Dapp the one-year-old daughter of
j Mr. and Mrs. George Dapp. who died
jat the parents' home at Camden, N.
■ J., were brought to town and burial
| was made in the Middletown ceme
! tery.
I The Middletown borough council,
which meets second Monday of each
1 month and which was to have met
I last evening has postponed same in
I accordance with, the ruling of meet
! ing in a gathering.
| Eli Metzler, Jr., of Camp Quantlco,
I Va., is home on a twenty-day fur
j lough. Young Metzler had been
| quite ill, and was accompanied by his
i father.
j Mrs. J. W. Rewalt Is visiting her
son. Dr. Robert Rewalt, at Willi,utie
port for two weeks.
Eignt members of the fuully of
Frank Meinslar, South Wood street,
are down with the Spanish influenza.
Scott Xovinger, of Coatesville, spent
Sunday in town.
Middletown has a total of $241,300
In Liberty Loan sales up to late last
night, it was announced to-day. flhe
quota of the borough is $284,510. In
I order to raise the remainder. A Lib
; erty Loan meeting is being held this
' afternoon in the markethouse on
Emaus street. It Is believed by of
ficials that at this meeting enough
subscriptions will be Becured to pull
the town over the top.
'■WTT Pyms
Your Coffee
doesn't suit
you why not
When you stop ti
think that tens of
thousands of
families now use
it in preference
to coffee, you •;
must realize
"There's a Reason*
Little J
W. M. Elicker Was Widely i
Known as Publisher. Banker 1
and Temperance Worker
IHllsburg. Pa.. Oct. IB.—W. W.
Elicker, editor of the Dillsburg
Bulletin, died at his home in South
Second street, on Sunday evening
at 11 o'clock, after an illness of
three months. He was 41 years old.
He was born near Frankllntown.July
27, 1877, and has been living in this
section most of his life, exceptfor
jseveral years that he spent at York
in a printing office.
He has devoted his entire life to
the printing business having been
associated with E. W. Shapley here
and finally organized the Bulletin
Publishing Company, which purehas
the Bulletin and has been publish
ing that paper since.
Mr. Elicker was elected a member
of the town council several terms
and af the last municipal election
had an overwhelming majority and
at the reorganization of the council
he was chosen its president, which
| office he continued to hold' to the
I time of his death. He was the prime
mover in an effort to establish a
j lodge of Odd Fellows at Dillsburg
and this object was finally accom
jplished in July, 1915, and Mr.
i Elicker was chosen the first noble
| He was also an active member of
the P. O. S. of A. and was a past
j officer in that organization and for
I a time served as secretary of Camp
I No. 777. He was also a member of
the Modern Woodmen and the Hep
tasophs, which later merged into the
Fraternal Aid Union. He was active
in all these organizations. Mr. Elick
er was a member of the Presbyterian
Church and for a time was a teach
er in the Sunday school. He was a
stockholder in the Wellsville Na
tional bank and also of the Farm
ers' and Merchants' bank of Dills
burg, of which bank he was the no
tary when his health permitted, lie
was also a stockholder in the Key-
I stone Harness Company. He Was an
ardent temperance worker and never
failed to use the opportunity to fur
ther the cause.
As editor of the Bulletin he had
| ample opportunity to say a word or
j present an argument for right and
Ithese opportunities were constantly
'being used to advantage.
i On October 2'4, 1916, his health
failed and he took a term of treat
ment at the York City Hospital later
Ihe returned to his home and con
tinued his treatment for a time, and
early in the year 1917, he again re
isunied his duties at the Bulletin of
j tice. Relief however was not per
jmanent but he looked after the
| work of the Publishing Company
J until July.
j Mrs. Elicker assumed the man
agement of the Publishing Company
i during his illness. He is survived by
his wife, two daughters, Margaret
and Hilda, and his mother, Mrs.
Susan Elicker. of Mechanicsburg.
The funeral will be held to-morrow
afternoon from the home and bur
ial will be made in the Dillsburg
Liverpool, Pa., Oct. 15.—The
chairmen and muslin committee of
the local Red Cross are much pleas
ed with the splendid response to
their appeal for muslins and it is
expected that Liverpool has once
again "gone over the top."
j. st;asK3*^/?
I ill ' _ ||fl
in . • ' i#j.i
wan * ypJ
I |
Twenty-eight, Thirty, Thirty-two—North Third Street |||
An open letter • jjj
to the Health Authorities 11
jjjjj and the Public
I < ill
In an effort to Kelp the people of this com- [jig
f||| munity overcome the influenza epidemic I take
this means of suggesting to the health authorities,
the public and the merchants generally that it
||J would be a wise measure to close the stores
throughout the city, excepting the drug stores for
medicines and the grocery stores.
This would eliminate the very evident condi
tions, namely: The going through the stores of
people who are in contact with the disease. If
the disease can be carried from place to place it
certainly can be carried by shoppers and others.
While I admit this will in some measure curtail
business we must all realize that the health of the
nation is its prime consideration at this critical
period of the war.
This should help the Liberty Loan because
more people will be at their homes rather than
elsewhere when the Liberty Bond Salesmen go
to the homes.
■ Very respectfully, |li
'•fjMlltß'i i li ...StatiiViSU —~
* *
•' * ?
OCTOBER 15, 1918.
Liverpool People Cutting
Wood For Winter's Fuel
Liverpool, Pa., Oct. 15.—-Due to
the scarcity and high price of coai I
there will undoubtedly bo a large •
amount of wood burned in Liverpool
and vicinity during the eonving
Mar. For years past at the request j
of the government timber has been
conserved, but fearing a repetition j
of the conditions of coal shortage
similar to lost winter and in accord
ance with instructions received from j
the Council of National Defense the i
people of this community are lay- I
ing in a good supply of timber and j
will thus conserve the coal for less !
fortunate towns.
Waynesboro, Pa., Oct. 15.— J. Bow
man Metz, projwietor of the Arco
drugstore, has a half dozen chicken
eggs on display in the store window
that together weigh 17 ounces. The :
average half dozen chicken eggs
weigh 11 ounces. M. S. Hospelhorn,
of Shady Grove, is the owner of the
I flock of cjitckens that laid the .Jumbo
eggs, which do not vary in size from
day *lO day.
Columbia, Pa.„ Oct. 15.—Mrs. Dol
ly M. Smith, widow of Samuel
Smith, well-known colored man,
died yesterday afternoon after an
i illness of eighteen years, aged 78
I years. She was one of the oldest.
i members of the African Methodist
Episcopal Church.
Take "Ncutronc Proscription Oil" and
the Pain and Aching Will Vanish .
Rheumatic misery is now a thing
-of the past,
It matters, not how sore your
joints are, or how swollen and pain
ful. one .bottle of "Ncutrone Pre
j script ion 99" will make you feel line
j and comfortable.
"Neutrone Prescription 99" is a dif
ferent remedy. It is. a liquid that
| eliminates uric acid by absorption
j through the blood and quickly
! soothes and heals the inflammation.
It quickly takes the agony out of
joiifts and muscles and nlakes them
like new. "Neutrone Prescription 99"
is a good thing to have on hand at
nil times. It is especially effica
cious when an attack is coqiing on
j as in almost every instance It will
I after a few doses, rid the system of
rheumatic poisons. 50c and $l.OO
the bottle.
For sale in Harrisburg by George
A. Gorgas. 16 North Third street and
| Pennsylvania Railroad Station.
dial 4016 ENTER ANYTIME BELL 694-R
Two Klgbt School*: Monday. Wednesday. Friday Mshta— I Taeaday,
Thursday .Marhla
By Order of Board of Health
Waynesboro, Pa., Oct. 15.—Apples
by the thousands of bushels are now
being gathered In this section. Large
forces of men. women, boys and girls
are employed dally In the large ap
ple orchards of D. M. Wertz, tho
Kedy orchards, Edward Nlcodemus,
I". \V. Harshman, D. L. Miller, Aaron
Newcomer, Kauhauser, and 'others.
Now that the public schools have
compelled to close down on account
of Influenza the young people have
migrated to the apple orchards, where
they are receiving all from 52 to J5
per day picking apples.
Conquers Rheumatism
In a Very Few Days
It is an established fact that a
small dose of Rheuma taken once a
day has driven the pain and agony
; from thousands of racked, crippled
and despairing rheumatics during
the last seven years.
Powerful yet harmless, quick act
ing and inexpensive, Rheuma gives
blessed relief almost at once. The
magic name has reached nearly
every hamlet in the land and there
is hardly a druggist anywhere who
cannot tell you of a'rr.o&t. marvelous
If you are tortured with rheu
matism or sciatica, you can get
Rheuma from Kennedy's Medicine
Store, or any druggist, with the un
! derstanding that if it docs not com
! pletely drive rheumatic poisons
.from your system—money back.
| Deep Sfntril t'rlc Acid Deposits Arc
Dissolved nml the Ithciiinntlc Pol-
I son Stnrts to l.cave the System
Within Twenty-four Hours
Every druggist in this county is
I authorized to say to every rheumatic
I sufferer in this vicinity that if two
i bottles of Allenrhu. the sure con
i queror of rheumatism, does not stop
I all agony, reduce swollen joints and
do away with even the slightest
twinge of rheumatic pain, he will
gladly return your money without
Allenrhu has been tried and tested
for years, and really marvelous re
sults have been accomplished in the
most severe cases where the suffer
ing and agony was intense and pite
ous and where the patient was help
! less.
| Allenrhu relieves at once. Imnie-
I dlately after you start to take it the
j good work begins. It searches out
i the uric acid deposits, dissolves the
j secretions and drives rheumatic ooi-
I son out of the body through the
kidneys and bowels.
It's marvelous how quickly it acts.
I Blessed relief often comes in two
! days, and even in cases where the
i suffering is most painful all traces
I disappear in a few days. G. A. Gor
ges can supply you.

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