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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 25, 1918, Image 2

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Thrilling Experience of New
York Touring Party on
Way to Florida
Wayncslioro, Pa., Nov. 25. —While
G. W. Sexton, a merchant, of
Waynesboro, Vas returning on Fri
day from a trip in Adams county,
tind was pulling up the steep hill
at Jack's Mountain, he arrived just
In time to witness a large touring
car upset down the mountainside at
that point. The parties driving and
occupying the car wore from New
York and were enrouto' to Jackson
ville, Florida, where they exxpected
to spend the winter. The engine of
the car stalled just when nearing the
top and in reversing the gears and
at the same time endeavoring to
keep from colliding with a large
farm wagon, the automobile sheered
across the road ptid went over the
bank, turning upside down. Luckily
the occupants were thrown out and
all escnped injury, except a woman
in the party, who received a broken
Meclianicslwirg, Pa., Nov. 25.
At the annual election of officers
of the Mechanicsburg Chapter of the
lied Cross, which wns held on Fri
day at t lie Business Men's League,
the following were chosen for the
ensuing year: Chairman, the Rev. H.
Hall Sharp; fire vice-chairman, Mrs.
David Watts; second vice-chairman,
Mrs. F. E. Wilcox; secretary, Miss
Catherine Keefer; treasurer, Charles
Ebcrly; directors, Mrs. A. E. Sieber,
Mrs. M. E. Anderson, Mrs. George
Fulton, Mrs. Charles Eberly and Dr.
J. N. Clark. A. E. Sieber was Judge
of the election with Mrs. A. S. Black
and Miss Mary Clark as tellers.
A Nation's Safety
depends upon more than
wealth or the power of its
mighty guns. It rests in its
robust children and in its strong,
vigorous manhood.
an ideal constructive tonic-food,
brings to the system elements
easily assimilated and
imparts strength and pro
motes normal growth. Wjr
Scoff's Emulsion builds up the ft '[f
weak and fortifies the strong.
Scott & Bowne'. Moomfield, N.J. IS-20
ft t
When Itching Stops
V 1 "
There is one safe, dependable treat
ment that relieves itching torture and
skin irritation almost instantly and
that cleanses and soothes the skin.
Ask ahy druggist for a 35c or $1 bottle
of zemo and apply it as directed. Soon
you will find that irritations, pimples,
blackheads, eczema, blotches, ringworm
and similar skin troubles will disappear.
A little zemo, the penetrating, satis
fying liquid, is all that is needed, for it
banishes most skin eruptions, makes
the skin soft, smooth and healthy.
The E. W. Rose Co., Cleveland, O.
W. G. McAdoo, Director General of Railroads
Cumberland Valley Railroad
Gettysburg & Harrisburg Railroad
Philadelphia, Harrisburg & Pittsburgh Branch
(p. & it. mr.)
> Effective Sunday, November 24th, important
changes in Passenger Train Schedules leaving
HARRISBURG will be made.
Cumbcr'and Valley Train No. 1, for Winchester, will
I.eave at -1.15 A. M.
I*. H. At I'. Division (P. &R. Kit.) Train Xo. ill will
Leave 8.20 A. M. for Gettysburg alitl Shippcnsbiirg;.
— ,■ -
■ Harrisburg's Leading and Accredited Business College B
Bell 485—Day and Night School—Dial 4393
Write, Phone or Call—Send for Catalog w
A Representative Will Cull Upon Request 1
iffllriMim., m,,,,,
& We Have the Following
i> Second - Hand)
j i On Hand and Offer Same For Sale
i ' Name of Motors—All D. C. H. P. Speed Volts 1
J y 4 370 220 J
y 4 390
, • " .' 385 2201
< 1 " y 4 -380 2201
Sprague y 4 370 2202
; (Fidelity .> 7. . y 450 220
Triumph .10 273 120
3 Cushman's (Hanging) .25 440 230 i
( Watson (Hanging) y 300 220
l 'Lundell (Hanging) .25 1475 230
-Federal Machine Shop'
Cranberry St. Near 2nd ,
Returns From Twenty Places
Counted in Cumberland
Show Small Number
Carlisle, Pa., Nov. 25.—Few Cum
berland county soldiers cast their
votes in the November election, ac
cording to the compilation just com
pleted. In all about 100 men in
twenty camps voted, the majority
of the ballots being for governor.
There was only one soldier vote
against the good roads amendment,
with close to 90 fpr it, an interesting
forecast of / the progressive view
that men in the Army will take up
on their return home.
Some official totals of the Cum
berland county vote, including the
soldiers' ballots are: Sproul, 5,076;
Bonniwell, 2,783; Beidlerrtan, 4,844;
Logue, 3,185; Woodward, 4,779;
Johnson 3,249; Kreider, 5,290; Beck
ley, R., for Assembly, 4,846; Bow
man, R., 4,715; Beistline, D., 3,369;
Burner, D., 3,306. Porter got 3,419
for the Superior Coitrt and Hustle
ton 1,154; Kephart had the big vote
for tlie Supreme Court with 2,358,
Fox being next with 1,233. There
were 2,210 for the first amendment
and 2,530 against.
Selling Shook Estate to
Found Home For Aged
Greencastle, Pa., Nov. 25. —A real
estate deal that has great interest
for the people of this community
was that of the late John H.'Shook
farm Saturday. The farm is situated
within the Ixumugh, and has a line
mansion house thereon. It was sold
at public sale to A. K. Carbaugh,
near Greencastle, for $210.05. an
acre, one of the highest prices ever
obtained for property in this section,
the farm containing 130 acres.
By Mr. Shoolt's will his estate will
go to found a Home For the s\ged,
to lie located at ChambersbUrg to
be known as the John H. Shook
Capt. and Mrs. J. M. Singer
Celebrate Golden Wedding
Pa., Nov. 25.—Captain
land Mrs. John M. Singer celebrated
their fiftieth wedding anniversary
yesterday. Captain Singer, who is a
veteran 'of the Civil* War, is one of
the most active men for his age in
this community, and Mrs. Singer is
possessed of all the mental faculties
'and physical vigor of a woman in the
prime of life. They are as remark
able a couple as can be^*found in
Franklin county.
Mechanicsburg, Pa., Nov. 25.
Interesting Rally Day services were
held yesterday morning in the
Church'of God, which was decorated
with flags and the program includ
ed: Music, Scripture lesson. Miss
Rea Zug; pray T, Jacob Gantz;
greetings from the superintendent,
James L. Young; choir, honor roll,
"America," recitation, Edith Forney;
recitation, Mary Shope; music, "Ja
cob Wins Esau," J. G. Bentz; choir,
home department, Mrs. A. E. Sieber,
superintendent; choir, address.
"With the Colors," the Rev. J. Rus
sell Bucher.
j Mysterious Visitor Gets Away
With Loot From Several*
Homos at Quincy
Way nexboro, Pa., Nov. 25.—Quincy
has a mysterious burglar, who defies
locks and bolts, electric lights and
the proximity of neighbors to the
i homes he robs. An added bojdness
is displayed in the fact he carries
his loot away In an automobile or
wagon. *
He visited the home of Daniel Rick,
while he and his fhmiiy had gone
out for the evening. When he left
he took with him $l4O of a roll of
$l6O from a bureau drawer. In leav
ing he dropped a S2O bill on the floor,
for which Mr. Rick is thankful. Be
tween three and four bushels of po
tatoes and over thirty jars of canned
goods were 'also missing from the
From the home of Lewis Coffman,
he took a quantity of canned fruit,
and from the residence of Harry
Wagaman he carried off eight bushels
of potatoes and some canned fruit.
Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 25.—Mem
bers of the Franklin county chapter
of the- American Red Cross met at
the courthouse in Chambersburg and
elected the following officers: Dr. E.
D. Warfleld, chairman; J. M. Stoner,
vice-chairman; Mrs. E. Hunter Rid
dle, secretary; H. B. Mlnehart, treas
urer; Mrs. C. O. Wood, women's
work; Mrs. Morris Lloyd, supplies;
Miss Elsie Kl'epfer, FayettylUe, civ
ilian relief; Dr. J. F-. Saxe, Fannetts-
I burg, hygiene; Prof. L. E. Smith.
Greencastle, junior membership; J.
E. Drumm. Mercersburg, campaign
service;; C. F. Glllan, St. Thomas, per
sonal; the Rev. R. B. Gait, canteen
Waynesboro. Pa., Nov. 25.—Emer
son. son of Mrs. Flanna Strickler. of
Waynesboro, died at New York City
on Friday night. Ills brother, A. B.
Strickler, of York, had been with
him during the past live weeks. The
deceased was the oldest child of the
I late Bishop Henry Strickler and Mrs.
Fianna Strickler, and was born April
I 12. 1869. His earrly life was spent
| near Upton and in Waynesboro. He
j was a graduate of the Johns Hopkins
I University at Baltimore, and took a
| post graduate course at the Boston
Institute of Technology. He was a,
chemical engineer and at the time of
his death was a director of the Gen
eral Chemical Company, of New York.
Surviving are his mother, a brother,
A. B. Strickler, general manages of
the York Manufacturing Company.
Carlisle, Pa., Nov. 25. —Forecasts
by produce dealers and others here
are that the Thanksgiving turkeys
in Carlisle and Cumberland county
will be noticeable tq r. their absence.
Latest quotations on tlid birds are
at 36 cents live weight and few to
be secured at this figure. Turkey
raising in Cumberland county is
growing smaller in importance each
year and except in the mountain
regions few can be secured. Ducks,
geese, chickens and guineas are also
Carlisle, Pa., Nov. 25.—With two
cups and scores of medals from the
Chamber of Commerce and cash
prizes, the donations of banks and
individuals, there will be many
awards for the annual farm products
show of the Cumberland County
Farm Bureau which will be held
next week, December 5 and 6, the
same time as the annual teachers'
Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 25.—The of
ficial count of the Frankjin county
soldier vote cast at the November
election was made Friday afternoon
in Chambersburg. Sproul for Gover
nor received 28 votes, while Bonni
well 11, making a v total of 39 ballots.
Only one ballot was returned from
Liverpool, Pa., Nov. 20.—-A beau
tiful electric arc liglitpost Ip being
placed outside of tlie Methodist
Episcopal Church, being the gift of
Mr. and Mrs. "Frank P. Dilley.
If He Drinks
POWDERS Secretly
Any mother, wife or' sister can
stop the Drink Habit, if she wants
to do so. Thousands of women are
happy today because they gave their
husbands, sons or brothers "Tescum
Powders." The powders are taste
less and harmless and can he given
in either liquid or solid food.
You take no risk as Tescum Pow
ders are sold under a sicel-bound
money-refund guarantee by J. Nel
son Clark and other druggists.
To Cure a Cold in One Dny
(Tablets). It stops tlie Cough and I
Headache and works off the Cold. |
E. \V. GROVE'S signature on eacli
box. 60c. i
A Tonic and
Health Builder
Remove that warning cough or cold
with Calcerbs (the calcium tablet).
They give strength to combat illness.
50c boxes at druggists or from
phia. manufacturers .of Eckmun's
Look out for Span
ish Influenza.
At the first sign of
a cold take
Standard cold remed- for 20 year#—i tcblr.
form—ate, tare, o opiates—breaks up a cokl
in 24 hours relieves grij i. 3 day:. Money
back (fit fails. Thetenulne* .ha. Red top
with Mr. Hill's picti. . At All Druy Stor .
Harrisburg Artist in
Irving College Recital
MrchiuilcNliurg, Pa.. Nov. 23.—Ir
ving College and Music Conservatory
have scheduled a number of interest
ing events ror tlie near future.
Prominent among these and one
which will undoubtedly attract a
.large attendance is the recital which
will be given this evening, when the
college presents In public recital,
Newell Albright, of Harrisburg, pi
anist; Mrs. 11. Albert Smith, vocalist;
Miss Leonora Fry. harpist und Miss
Mildred Little.
On Saturday evening. December 7,
students in tlie Department of Ex
pression, assisted by students of the
Music Department, will give a public
On Tuesday evening. December 10,
Professor Walter Bradley Tripp, of
Emerson College of Oratory. Boston,
will give in recital, his reading of
"Tom Pinch." Mr. Tripp is one of
the most popular platform artists in
the country.
On Saturday evening, December 14,
the Dramatic Club, under the direc
tion of Miss Mildred Little, will pre
sent a popular program, consisting
of two short plays—"A Royal Run
away," a romantic comedy, by Marble,
and "A Proposal Under Difficulties,"
There will be no Thanksgiving pay
Dramatic Club play this year. A Va
cation lias been declared covering
the weekend of Thanksgiving week.
Youthful Sailor Dies in
Brooklyn Navy Hospital
Dtiitcannon,. Pa., Nov. '2s.—Harry.
Dunkle, aged 17 years, died at a
hospital in Brooklyn, N. Y., on
| Thursday of pneumonia following
lan attack of influenza. His father
and mother, Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
Dunkle; his sister, Mrs. Abram
Deardolf, of Duncapnon, and his
brother, Charles E.' Otinkle,' of'Al
toona, were at his bedside when he
| died. Harry Dunkle was a sailor in
the service of the United States,
| having enlisted in September, 1917.
I At the-time he enlisted he was but
I fifteen years old and full of patriot-
I ism. He had made two voyages to
| France., Two weeks ago he retum
jed from his second trip overseas
and spent*a brief "furlough here
j with his parents. The body has not
as yet been brought to the home of
his parents. Funeral arrangements
will be made later.
i Halifax, Pa., Nov. 25.—William H.
Straw, son of James* M. Straw,-of
Armstrong street, has again been
wounded in France, according to a
message received on aturday night
from the. War Department. The
young man is now confined to a base
hospital* It is not known how seri
ous the wounds are. Young Straw
was wounded the first time last June
and spent several weeks in a hospital
ut that time.
Marietta, l'a., Nov. 25. Daniel
i Kautz, of Rowenna, Just above Mari
ettta, has paid the supreme sacrifice
in France, his father being notified on
Saturday to that effect. The telegram
stated that he met his death in uetion
between Sepeinber 24 and October 3.
and that it was in the deciding bat
tle of the war. Private Kautz was
22 years old, and was a -member of
Waterford Council. No. 72, Order Unit
ed American Men, of Marietta. BFsides
ills father, he is survived by his sister
and a half-sister.
Marietta, Pa., Nov. 25. One of tlie
lai'gc cranes used at tlie Marietta
storage yards, in West Marietta, was
upset on Saturday afternoon. John
WalteV, tlie engineer, saved his life )
by jumping when he saw the loud At
tached to tlie rope -was too heavy for
It to bear.
Edward MeCarrel has returned from
a visit at the home of his brother at
Mapleton. '
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey F. Arter have
returned from a visit to relatives Ut
Ed Ward Pines now has charge of '
tlie ollice of the Adams Express Com- j
pany here. The duties of the office '
will be conducted along with Ills j
draylng of freight.
Saturday was camkv.onthly payday j
at the Duncannon Iron and Steel j
Work and the Standard Novflty
This town not having a football
team this season, there will be no
game played here on Thanksgiving ;
The public sale of personal prep- (
erty held by B. F. Atcxander on Sat- |
urday was largely attended.
Mrs. Eugene Brosius and son, Paul,
of Dalmatla, are spendihg some time
hero with her father, H. E. Bair.
H. E. Ritter made u trip to Har
risburg recently.
Howard Reichenbaugh and Lester
Lenhart are employed at Middleburg
on an electric light line.
Miss Alice Freed is spending some j
time with relatives at Harrisburg. |
Mrs. Edward Haekenbroeht, of
Harrisburg, spent Friday at George
Mrs. Naomi Glace, of Dalmatia, Is
spending some time here,with Ramsey j
Williamson and family.
Mrs. George W.'Roblson. of Phila- i
delphia, spent a day here with Mrs. i
Emma Roblson.
Mrs. Pearl Hughes spent several
days at Pao'.l and Philadelphia.
Mrs. Annie Rodle, of Millersburg, |
visited Mrs. SaraH Portzliue.
Mrs. N. 11. Miller spent several I
days at Harrisburg
Russell Potter Under Arrest!
' at Waynesboro Following
Young Woman's Death
Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 2,">.—That
Mary Thelma Ppttcr, the young wife
of Russell Potter, whose dead body
was found on the (loor of her homo
in Trltle avenue. Saturday-afternoon,
i with a bullet hole through her heart,
came to her death from the effects
of a pistol shot wound inflicted by
her husband, was the verdict of the
jury called by the coroner to'make
an inquest into the tragedy. The Jury
I was unanimous in fixing the guilt
upon the husband and reached its
j verdict promptly upon the conclu
sion of the hearing. As a result the
murderer is now in the county jail.
The Inquest was held In the city
hall last night between the hours of
7 and 9. The county coroner, Dr. J.
M. Kinter, presided. District Attor
ney Charles H. Clipptnger, Ureen
castle, conducted the hearing. The
following jury was impanelled: Jus
tice of the Peace John A. Potter.
President, of the Board of Health
William. H. Morrison, Registration
Assessor L,. S. Kepner, Constable
George E. Byers, John H. Neal and
Harvey S. Thompson..
The accused husband was brought
| Into the inquest— or rather dragged
in by the chief of police, as he at
j l'ected not to be able to scarcely put
one foot before the other. He was a
I pitiable and ghastly sight as he
| dropped in a heap on the witness
i chair, with his long bushy raven
j locks, cut football fashion, his old,
shabby overcoat, his palid and deatli
! ly countenance, contorted by agony,
land his body writhing and quaking
i as though in an epileptic fit.
Though cautioned by the District
Attorney, that under the circum
stances, he being the only other per.
son in the house at the time, the law
would presume him guilty of the
murder of his wife .and that he
would not be required to answer any
questions put to him, the
man waived all his rights of legal
protection and at once dropped Into
a recital of the entire bloody episode,
as he* had prepared his story,in the
few hours that had elapsed.
He protested his innocence and
told a circumstantial story of how
| Ills wife had gotten the revolver
; from a nail where they kept it hang
! ing, and began brandishing it in
i cowboy style, suying, ' ,'m going to
shoot you." He at tirst supposed she
I was only jesting, but,soon she level
led the pistol at him. He * stooped
■ quickly" and that minute the shot
I rang out and his wife rushed into
I the parlor and fell over. He could
| not explain how the pistol got into
i the pantry where it was found later
I by a neighbor, or how his wife had
| made her way into the parlor, thir-
I ty-live feet away, before she fell over
j dead. Neither could he explain the
absence of any bloodstains on the
floor of the kitchen or the dining
room through which his wife had to
pass to reach the parlor where her
dead body was found in a pool of
blood. Other glaring discrepancies
in his story, coupled with his actions
immediately following the shooting
and the conditions found in the
wound and clothing of (he dead
woman, made his story unworthy of
j credence.
j Dr. Croft, who made the autopsy,
. was the main witness. He told of the
1 conditions found at the house when
j he reached there at 2 o'clock, shortly
| after the shooting. The young worn
jan was lying on her side and her
| clothing was saturated with blood,
' in a pool of which she lay. The but
j let had penetrated immediately over
' her heart and passed through the
I same, lodging in the muscles of the
back, from which he extracted it
later in making the autopsy at the
undertaking establishment, where
the body was ordered removed by
the coroner. Her clothing about the
wound was charred and discolored
by the fire and smoke of the pistol.
In the palm of her left hand —and
this was the deadly, incriminating
evidence of murder —was an elong
ated wound showing the path of the
bullet as she grabbed the, end of the
barrel to deflect the shot.
The 22-caliber revolver was
shown in evidence, with one cham
ber empty. Also the extracted bullet
which corresponded with those re
maining in the revolver.
R. E. Gaibraitb, a neighbor, was
the first to reach the' Potter home.
Potter came running over for him,
saving that his wife had shot herself
and had threatened to shoot him. He
told him that liis wife had held the
point of the revolver at fc.er heart
and said she was going to shoot her
self. He said, "No, dearie, don't do it,
but she did it just the same." Wit
ness and Dr. Croft'found the revolv
er in the pantry.
Potter is a son of O. J. O. Potter,
and is only 20 years old. He has al
ways been a wayward youth and
hard to manage. Degeneracy is
stamped on his every feature. He has
been employed at a local factory.
That he provided poorly for Ills wile
is shown by the squalid conditions
about tlie house. His wife was only
fifteen years old when married to
Potter seven months ago. Her father
is depd and her mother lives at Pond
Bank, neur Mont Alto. She was a
comely young woman and the pic
ture of health.
Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 25.—Edward !
Eberly, of near Waynesboro, shot a |
twelve-pound wild turkey in Horse !
J. M. Runk, real estate dealer, of
Chambersburg, lias returned from n|
hunting trip in Horse Vulley, and had
the good luck to shoot a 17-pound
wild turkey.
J ' '
R ■
Sttfff -the bird with
(Mode of Corn!
Makes the finest !
kind of dressing
Machine Gun Man Gassed
and Wounded in France

' -
McchnnU'shurg, Pa., Nov. 25. —
Howard S. Btttlnger, son of Jacob S.
Bittinger, South Market street, Me
chanicsburg, wps gassed and wound
ed slightly while ill action on the
battlefront in France. Ife is a mem
ber of the machine gun company of
the One Hundred Twelfth Regiment,
Twenty-eighth Division.
Hummel. ton,i, Nov. 25. —V special
patriotic and Thanksgiving service
will be held In the Sunday school
room of the Reformed Church on
Wednesday evening at 7.45. A thank
offering will be taken.
The Union Thanksgiving . service
will be held on Thanksgiving Day
morning a t ten o'clock in Zion Luth
eran Church. The Rev. Arthur R
j Lehman, pastor of the United Bretli
| le " Cllur( - h - Preach the sermon,
f—ioa ~n ■—
Thursday, Dec. sth- Last Day to Send Soldier and Sailor Gifts at Home.
ff ' " %
28-30-32 N. Third Street
|| A % \\
A Very Unusual Opportunity Is
■ ■
Yours To Select FromOurEntire
| Stock of Women's and Misses' ■ I
I Suits and Dresses
the Original Price 3
r • S.
| A Most Exceptional Offer For f
II Thanksgiving Buyers
Schlepner Ready -10-W ear at These Sale Pr.ices
Mean The Most Substantial Kind of Economy
' Suits and Dresses ; Suits and Dresses
Were $160.00 1 10 CO Were $69.50 4K9 11
14 off—Sale Price.. >4 off—Sale Price..
Suits and Dresses - Suits and Dresses
Were $115.00 4ft£ 9*5 Were $59.50 t.AA #59
U off—Sale Price. . " 500,A0 14 off—Sale Price..
M Suits and Dresses Suits and Dresses
>,4 off—Sale Price.. '/* oft—Sale Price.. *SO/.10
| Suits and Dresses Suits and Dresses
Were $89.50 4#?7 1 9 Were $39.70 49Q CO
V 4 off —Sale Price.. PW#alJ 0 ff —g a j e p r m e _
Suits and Dresses * * Suits and Dresses
Were $75.00 4(nR 9*> Were * 29 -" 5 499 99
,4 o ff—Sale Price. . ',4 off—Sale Price. . W4C&.O&
g No / Approvals—None C. O, l>.—None Reserved —No mail or telephone order*
—No exchange**—Every sale .final.
vaniniiinaaiy.i ,i. maa.tu'jiaaiawwwg'.v ' ifljaii ••■irr 'K*saca 1
NOVEMBER 25, 1918.
Capt. B. H. Hewitt Killed
on Battlefield of France
Lewtstowii. Pa., Nov 25. Cap
tain Benjamin H. llewitt. son of j
Attorney and Mrs. llewitt. Holidays- ,
burg, and a relative of the Woods |
family of Lewlstown, died on (lie;
buttletield in Frunce. A brother
olllccr of the 216 th Infantry, tells
how Gaptuln Hewitt fell in tlie
Argonne wood, his story is as fol
"As neur us I can learn Cuptain
Hewitt was killed on Suniluy, Sep
tember 29. He led his men forward
in the ullack and received a badly
shattered right arm from shrapnel.
He went to (lie first aid station and
had his wound dressed aild instead
of laying up to recover he went for
ward again to join his men. On
tlie following day lie aguin led the
attack almost too weuk to walk.
That duy another shrapnel shell
burst near him and tore a hole In
his chest.' His men got a stretcher
and started witli him to the rear.
Just then a high explosive shell
came crushing through the air. kill
ing him and the two men who car
ried the stretcher. Captain Hewitt
died a liero and 1 shall always re
member hint as such."
Halifax, Pa., Nov. 25.—A kitchen
shower was held at the home yf Mr.
| und Mrs. Meredith on Friday morn
| ing In honor of their daughter .Mabel.
| who was recently mnrried to Marlln
C. Bowman. The evening was spent
lin games, music, etc. At a late hour
I refreshments were served to Pauline
and Kathryn Sweigard, Pearl Wlilt
nker, Nancy Whitaker, Martha Whit
alter and Susan Whitaker. Edna
Cooper, Florence Sheesley, Hannah
Sheesley, Arthur Hoffman. Eleunor
Hoffman, Miriam Sweigard. Evelyn
Sweigard, Margaret Meredith. Grace
Bowman, Dewey Cooper, Thomas
| Sheesley, Francis Sheesley, Guy Bow
man, -Meade Bowman, Harry Cors
! nitz, Gilbert Wilbert, Myles Meredith,
j Curtis Meredith, Palmer Meredith,
I Milton Straw, George Cooper, Cornel
! ius Bowman. Isaac Baker, C. 0. Bwet*
1 gard. Raymond Earnest. Woodrow
j Hoffman, Joseph Sloat. Mrs. D. B.
! Corsnitz, G. R. Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs.
E. M. Sweigard, Mr. and Mrs. Cletus
I Sweigard and son, Mr. and Mrs. Hu-
I bert Clouser.
Liverpool. Pa., Nov. 257—The first
I hoy from Liverpool to -make the
i supreme sacrifice was .John Wesley
DeHaven. Young DeHaven was
scrgean-inajor of the Second Bat-
I talion, Fifty-first Coast Artillery
J Corps, and according to informa-
I tlon received from the War Depart
-1 inent was killed in action October
17. Sergeant-Major DeHaven was
31 years old.
l.owistown, Pa., Nov. 25. —11. B.
Whitmoyer, who served over three
years as local manager of the Bell
Telephone Company here has gone
to Altoona to take up work for the
same oompdny. Difrlng his resi
dence here Mr. Whitmoyer was In
terested in the Red Cross and in
everV move for the best interests
of the' Community. Mr. Whitmoyer
is a former Harrisburg boy.
Htiiiiittelntown. Nov. 25.—The an
nual bazar given by the Ladies' Aid
Society of 'Zion Lutheran Church will
he held in the Parish house on Satur
day afternoon and evening, Decem
ber 7. There will be on sale many
beautiful and useful articles. A
chicken corn soup supper will be
Hot water.
WA Sure Relief
j Here is a monument that at
! once appeals to those who like
| classic beauty. -It inspires res
j pect and admiration for its sim
' pie good taste and enduring
quality. This is l>ut one of the
1 many designs which w f e should
I like to show you. You'll surely
I firpl something from our great
I variety of designs to appeal to
youc Prices quoted on special
j designs sketched to orifer. • •
Granite. Marble and Tile
5()5-i:< North Thirteenth St.
Harrisburg. Pa.

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