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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 08, 1919, Image 9

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NEWS OF STEELTON
HOOKIES PUN
BIGJBANQUET
In Honor of Members Who
Saw Service in the
Great War
A big banquet to be held on Oc
"♦/ tober 25, In the ftrehouse, is be
ing planned by the members of the
Paxton Hook and Ladder Company,
as the company's tribute to its
twenty-six members who saw service
in the great war. A meeting to fur
ther the plan was held last evening.
A committee of arrangements was
appointed to consist of Harry Shan
non Edward Heile, William Norrts,
John Hamilton, Jacob Capella, James
J. Coleman and Robert R. Attlcks.
The chief speaker of the banquet
is to be Frank B. Wickeraham. Al
bert Sellers, a former president of
the company will act as toastmasler.
A medal is now being designed
for the company, to be presented to
each of its returned soldiers. The
honor roll follows, among the names
ot which is included that of Law
rence Chambers, who was killed in
action during the Argonne fighting:
John Atticks, Robert Atticks, Ira
Bogner, Lawrence Chambers, Dan
i lei Crowley, James Crowley, Charles
Hartzel, Lanier Hess. Robert Hiler,
Frank Hoffman, John Hoerner, J.
Earl Keim, Francis Kelleher, Elmer
Krout, John Lynch, Edgar Lesher,
Roscoe Long, William Marks. John
McEntee, Joseph, Murphey, Robert
Rheam, John Smith, Harry Tuptan
oski, Samuel Weltmer, R. N. Zel
iars.
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Vanatta ex
tend their thanks and appreciation
to their friends and relatives for
lindness and sympathy shown them
si their recent bereavement, the sick
ness nnd death of their son Boyd
I'anatta. Also for beautiful floral
.ributes.
MR. AND MRS. LUTHER VANATTA
r
i Tlie Funniest, Saddest, Sweetest
Story On the Sereen
"Daddy Long Legs"
STRAND THEATER
Front nnd Pine Sts., Steelton
Wednesday and Thursday,
Oct. 8 and 9, 1919
Thursday doors open nt 1.30 for
continuous performance until 11
p. m.
Evening—Doors open 8 o'clock;
show starts nt 0.30.
Adults, 30c | Children, 13c—Plus !
Tax
QUICK RELIEF
Ml COOPAHON j
Get Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets j
That is the Jovful cry of thousands
since Dr. Edwards produced Olive
Tablets, the substitute for calomel. No ;
griping results from these pleasant
QttU tablets. They cause the liver I
and bowels to act normally. They
never force them to unnatural action. •
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a
soothing, healing, vegetable compound
mixed with olive oil.
If you have n bad taste, bad breath,
feel dull, tired, are constipated or ,
bilious, you'll find quick and sure re- i
suits from Dr. Edwards' little Olive I
Tablets at bedtime 10c and 25c a box. I
ThereJs a BiJ Difference in Mints
,Youjmay ;notknow there 'ls a
difference/in mints, but your
dealer Knows; because he pavs
more forATrianrtle Mints you
may have 'qualify/
He appreciafes'that*pure;more
expensfveimaterials make better
mints.
He; Knows: that by rour
exclusivejprocess of blend
ing the, ingr edien ts together
produces crispy
and deliciously flavored mints
wonderfu 11 y "#ood.
Yet* Triangle Mints cost you the same
as other mints -5* a package.
Triangle Cojnc-Mf& /Hk Harrisbur^.^U.SA,
Peppermint JjjOSk Winter^reen
Cinnamon Clove
GoodA^^
WEDNESDAY EVENING,
Jews Celebrate Ancient
Feast of Tabernacles
Arrangements are being made in
the Jewish families of the borough
to celebrate the Feast of the Taber
nacles. This is an ancient feast that
has been celebrated among the Jews
for the past 8,500 years. It com
memorates the time of the Jews liv
ing in tents in their travels from
Egypt to the Promised Land. While
special Services will be held in syna
gogues ugd temples the feast centers
primarily in the home. The feast will
be observed in most of the Jewish
homes in Steelton to-morrow.
! Firemen Secure Special
Train to Lancaster j
The fire companies of the borough j
will leave to-morrow morning for |
Lancaster to attend the State Fire
men's Convention. They will make
the trip by a special trairi leaving
the Steelton station at 7.30. Ar
rangements have been made so that
persons other than firemen may ac
company them on the special.
Saw Service in France,
Enlists For Another Year
Joseph H. Moyer, one of two sons
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Moyer.
404 Reading street, who have seen
service in France, has re-enlisteil
with a motor transport unit for an- j
other year. He Is now stationed
at San Antonio, Texas. Moyer is
only 18 years old. He saw service at
Chateau-Thierry, Argonne, Verdun
and St. Mihlel.
Dr. Sterret to Describe
Heaven's Colored Section
I "The Street L'pon Which the Col
ored People Live," has been an
nounced as the subject of Dr. Ster
ret's lecture to be given in Monu
mental A. M. E. Church, Thursday
evening. October 16. The lecture is
to be followed by a banquet under
the auspices of the Pulpit Club of
the church. A special orchestra has
been engaged for the evening.
MACHINISTS ANNOUNCE
OPEN MEETING TO-MORROW !
An open meeting for machinists
has been announced at Union Hall.
The meeting is to be held to-morrow
afternoon at 3.30. and is to be open
to all.
CHURCH NOTES
The Woman's Auxiliary of Trinity
parish will attend the center meet
ing to be held in St. Stephen's par
ish house Thursday afternoon at 2
o'clock.
Mrs. Stees' class of the Metho
dist Sunday school will hold its reg
ular monthly meeting at the home
of Miss Heagy, Pine street, to-mor
row evening.
Rally Day will be observed in
the United Brethren Church on
Sunday, October 19. A special pro
gram is now being arranged. The
choir of the United Brethren Church
will hold its rehearsal to-morrow
evening. A teachers training class
is to be instituted in the Sunday
school.
The Ministerial Association of
Steelton and Vicinity will meet Mon
day morning at 10 o'clock in Trin
ity parish house. Officers for the
year are to be elected, and other im
portant business is to be transacted.
BRINGS SUIT BECAUSE
OF SON'S HEATH
Mrs. Linnie M. Tlngst, 1901 Derry
street, whose son, John Yingst, was
killed in a Pennsylvania railroad ac
cident at Whitemnrsh Junction on
September 11, has brought a suit in
Federal court for damages of $25,-
000 against the director general of
railroads. She is represented by
ex-Judge Fred K. Davis, New York
attorney. I
! Reserve Nurses Will Be
Permitted in Regular Corps
Through the Recruiting Officer at
Harrisburg, the following statement
1 from the Surgeon General's Office,
Is made: It will be of Interest to
the many reserve nurses who served
recently.
"With the re-establishment of the
Army Nurse Corps on a permanent
basis, reserve nurses who are quali
fied for appointment In the regular
corps have been invited to submit
applications for appointment through
their chief nurse. The period of
active service as reserve nurses will'
not operate to diminish the period
to be served in the regular corps,
but active service as reserve nurses
will count toward longevity pay.
Nurses who are appointed in the
regular corps with the understand
i ing that they would be required to
I serve for the period of the emerg
j eney only, will soon be entitled to
discharge upon application. It is
thought that many of these nurses
would prove acceptable to the regu
lar establishment, and they are given
opportunity to apply for retention In
the service. Reserve nurses who do
not wish appointment in the regu
lar corps, and members of the reg
ular corps who do not wish to con
tinue therein after the expiration
of the emergency should so state by
letter direct through regular chan
nels to the Surgeon General for ap
propriate action at the proper time.
Except in special cases it is ex
pected that they will be retained in
the corps as long as the necessity
and authority continue for their ser
vices. It is not possible at this
time to state how long that will be."
The Army Nurse Corps reports
4,310 nurses on active duty on Aug
ust 29, of these, 480 or 11 per cent,
were with the forces In Europe.
This strength represents a reduction
of 80 per cent, since November 11.
New Footwear For Army
Being Given Severe Test
In an endeavor to standardize, re
ducing the number of different types
and patterns of shoes issued, and
finding out which type is the best,
the Army is to issue three thousand
pairs of shoes. According to advices
received by the Harrtsburg Recruit
ing Officer, three thousand pairs of
garrison shoes, new style, are being
shipped to the Supply Officers at
Camps Grant, Sherman and Dodge
for issue on requisitions calling for
russet and marching shoes. It is
desired that all organizations receiv
ing these shoes submit, at the end
of three months, a report as to
whether or not these shoes are satis
factory for wear (a) In garrison, (b)
for marching purposes, drills, etc.,
(c) as a field shoe provided that
they be treated with dubbin and hob
nails, both heel and sole.
A reduction in types and patterns
of shoes issued will simplify the sup
ply. Whether or not one type of
shoe can be used for all the pur
poses above mentioned will be de
termined by the result of these
tests.
Lebanon Workers Busy
in Nation-Wide Drive
Lebanon, October B.—Preparations
were started Monday by local offici
als of the several railroads to open
the campaign for the National Rail
road Prevention of Accidents to be
conducted on an extensive scale
throughout the nation from October
18 to 31. The officials have enlisted
the aid of the clergymen and a great
effort will be made to have the gen
eral public co-Operate in making the
campaign a great success in the elim
ination of accidents and encourage
the "Safety Always" plans. Meetings
will be held dally by the officers and
employe. The first meeting was
conducted this afternoon by the em
ployes of the freight offices and
Freight houses of the Reading rail
road when the plans were outlined in
an address given by local agent J.
Will McAdam.
HXMMBTTRG TELEGRTAJPS
SSmdmen"^
SHOW ACTIVITY
This Old Town to Be Stirred
Up in No-Accidcnt
Campaign
They're off, a sthe saying is at a
lie ise race, but this time tliis refers
to the big army of safety boosters
of the Philadelphia Division of the
Pennsylvania Railroad. They got
startee! yesterday on the preliminary
work for the nation-wide "No Acci
dent Drive."
Just like a football team or ath
letes trained for a big event, these
Pennsy workers are going to work
hard in order to be in great form
when the campaign starts. From now
until October 18, the opening day for
the drive, there will be activity twen
ty-four hours out of twenty-four.
At meeting yesterday committees
were appointed to secure the co-oper
ation of the people of Harrisburg
through the Aluyor, and to have the
public schools, ministers, Rotary
Club, Chamber of Commerce, Harris
burg Boy gcouts and other organi
zations interested.
Covers Barge Territory
Local workers will have a large
territory to cover including Harris
burg, Lancaster, Coatesville, Leba
non, Maryavllle, Columbia, Enola, ,and
every town along the Philadelphia
Division und its branches. The same
program that is observed here will
bo carried out elsewhere under the
direction of William Elmer superin
tendent of the Philadelphia Divslon.
The ministerial association will be
requested to arrange a special Sun
day for appropriate sermons and ex
ercises. There will be speakers as
signed to the various schools. in
plain words It Is going to be some
campaign. While it is a movement In
which the railroads will be especially
Interested, It is proposed to make It
ot' special Interest to the general pub
lic.
One of the features will be a series
of entertainments. The second will
be offered to-morrow night at the P.
R. K. Y. M. C. A., auditoriums on
Keily street. The famous motion pic-,
tore, "Rule of Reason," will be seen
in this city for the first time. There
is nothing like it shown on the screen
anywhere. More realism In a minute
than seems possible. Hiram Starr
will help to make thrilling scenes
realistic.
Standing of the Crews
HARRISBIHG SIDE
Philadelphia Division. The 104
crew to go first after 4 o'clock: 128,
127. 117, 123, 113.
Engineers for 126, 123.
Brakemen for 104, 126, 127, 113.
Engineers up: Gelger, Wlker, Mc-
Curdy.
Firemen up: Westfall, Sarge, Shank,
Bradley, Wagner, Holler, Maffatt, El
lis, Staufler, Hilmer, Clrich, Kase.
Brakemen up: Stambaugh, Hornick.
Middle Division. —The 23 crew to
go after 1.50 o'clock, 30, 243, 17.
Brakemen for 30, 17.
Engineers up: Boper, Dunkle,
Kauffman, Crammer. McAlicher, Beib,
Shelley, Nlssley, Titler, Earley, Mc-
Murtrle, Wadsworth.
Firemen up: Naylor, Kublca, Klnt,
Kyle, Kauffman, Acker, Ulsh, De
lancy, Gingrich, Stayer, Holsinger,
Buss, Burkhelmer, Swanger, Turn
bach. . ,
Conductors up: Ross, Hoffnagle.
Brakemen up: Nicholas, Woodward,
Alter. Bake, Caasett, Roebuck, Deck
ard, Baker, Shive, Bona, C. M. Hawk,
Dcaner, Wilson, Shade, McFadden,
Ylngst, Buffington, Sholley, Mat
thews.
Yard Hoard. Engineers wanted
for 10C, 12C, I, 15C, 35C.
Firemen for 16C, 22C, 30C.
Engine'ers up: Beatty, Fease, Kautz,
Shade, McCord, Snyder, Myers, Hef
fleman, Stauffer.
Firemen up: Bauver, Bartles,
Shopp, Sharer, Swab, Hoover, Rice,
Houseal, Gardner. '
EX OLA SIDE
Philadelphia Division. The 202
crew to go first after 2 o'clock: 246,
251, 252, 207, 240, 254, 226.
Brakemen for 202, 246, 250, 207, 254,
226.
Brakemen up: Smith, Morgan, Vog
elsong, Swartz, Thomas, Shank.
Middle Division. —The 119 crew to
go first after 4.80 o'clock: 102, 108,
and 118.
Engineers for 102, 108, 121.
Firemen for 102, 121.
Conductors for 108.
Brakemen for 108.
Yard Board—Engineers for 140.
Firemen for 3rd 129, 2nd 104.
Engineers up: Quigley, Balr, Fenl
cle, Hanlen, Barnhart, Zelders,
Brown, Holland, Hinkle, Sheaffer,
Capp.
Firemen up: Huber, Balnbrldge,
Rider. Klff, Martz, Handlboe, Camp
bell, Nolte, Hall, Ready, Yeagley,
Walters, Martin, Elchelberger.
PASSENGER SERVICE
Middle Division. —Engineers up:
H. E. Fleck. C. D. Hollenbaugh, R. F.
Stuart, H. F. Cronlnger, A. J. Wag
ner, G. W. Benig, T. B. Heftner, H. H.
Alexander, H. E. Cook, W. C. Black,
W. G. Jamison,, F. F. Schreck, J. W.
Burd, H. M. Kuhn, B. H. Ricedorf.
Engineers wanted for 33.
Firemen up: A. B. Reeder, R. Sim
mons, J. M. Stephens, H. W. Snyder,
A. H. Kuntz, G. W. Musser, B, F.
Gunderman, F. A. Mumper, s. P. Stauf
fer, J. A. Kohr, O. B. Smith, A. A.
Bruker, C. B. Sheats, J. I. Beisel, F.
M. FOrsythe.
Firemen wanted for 23.
Philadelphia Dlvalon. —M. Pleam,
V. C. Gibbons.
Engineers wanted for none.
Firemen up: M. G. Shaffner, fl. E.
Beaver, F. B. Floyd, H. H. Dodd, C. J.
Swarr, A. B. Floyd.
Firemen wanted for 622.
THE READING
The 71 crew to go first after 12.15
o'clock: 60, 18, 65. 14, 64.
Engineers for 60.
Firemen for none.
Conductors for none.
Flagmen for none.
Brakemen for none.
Engineers up: Neldlinger, Bowman,
Jones, Hoffman, Walton, Kettner,
Barnhart, Rohland, Merkle, Kauff
man, Schuyler, Brlcker.
Firemen up: Myers, Bohner, Burt
nett. Fitzgerald, Grove, Shover, G.
Saul, Shomper, Snyder, Fackler. Orn
dorff, Gates, Esllnger, Vogelsong,
Grimes.
Conductors up: H. Meek, Bandls.
Flagmen up: Bees. Mumma. House
holder, Nickle, J. Spangler, Donley,
Wm. Peters. Walhay, Keefer, Ber
rler, G. Wiley, Renecker, E. Spangler,
Blneweaver, Adams, Sourbeer, Zlnk,
Strohm, Haln, Donmoyer, Davis, Reed
and O. Wiler.
MOROCCANS DEFEATED
By Autcisted Prut.
Madrid, Tuesday, Oct. 7.—Moroccan
tribes most antagonistic to the Span,
lards have been utterly defeated, and
It is expected that operation* In that
j country will be terminated noon. Com
munication has been re-established
[between Tetuen and Tangier,
ROTARY CLUB KEPT
BUSY ON FULL DAY
Businessmen Are Guests of Herman P. Miller and of David
H. YVitmer; No End to the Entertainment Furnished
) The Harrisburg Rotary Club held
two wonderfully successful meetings
yesterday, one in the afternoon and
early evening ut Bellevue Park, as
the guests of Herman P. Miller, and
later in the evening at the store of
Witmer, Balr and Witmer where
David H. Witmer, senior partner,
was host, afterward going to the
Y. M. C. A. where refreshments
were served.
Bellevue Park received a great
boost at the hands of Walter E.
Deltrich, one of the first to build a
home there; William R. McCord,
a!so a prominent resident, and Col.
Edward 8. Martin, State Health Com
missioner, who talked on the ad
vantages of suburban life with re
gard to health.
Mr. Witmer at his store put on
the prettiest fashion show that has
ever been staged in Harrtsburg and
the Rotarians and their wives went
away delighted with what they had
seen and impressed with the size und
quality of the Witmer stock.
The party, to the number of 250,
met in Market square at 4.30 yes
terday afternoon, and were taken to
the park by automobile, and escort
ed all over the beautiful site. Belle
vue, .which was laid out by Warren
H. Manning, the landscape expert,
is one of the most attractive sub
urbs in Pennsylvania. The large
old trees have been left standing,
the roads wind in and out and even
the little streams have been pre
served to give beauty and variety to
the landscape. The houses are all
modern and of attractive design.
The Rotarians learned all about the
advantages of the tract and were
surprised to be told that all wires
are in and under ground, all side
walks laid, sowers and water pipes
placed and thnt in a brief time it
is expected that street car con
nections will be even batter than at
present.
Supper was srrved on the big
wooded reservation near the center
of the tract, S. S. Rutherford doing
the catering, after which Mr. Delt
rich addressed the club on the ad
vantages of Bellevue as a residence
place. He was followed by W. R.
McCord, who added to what Mr.
Deltrich had said and likened Belle
vue to a beautiful suburb of which
he was a resident when he lived in
New England.
G. M. Steinmetz, the president,
introduced Colonel Martin, Health
Commissioner, who spoke a'ong the
lines of the campaign he has begun
to make Harrisburg a model city
from the standpoint of public
health and sanitation. Colonel Mar
tin said he was much impressed with
Harrisburg and proud to call him
self a resident thereof. He talked
of the things he hoped the Rotari
ans would help to do to make it the
best city in the country.
Miss Mildred Rudy was at the
ninno and little Miss Eliza Jane
Shupp did a fairy dance.
A few years ago, he said, it was
the fashion both to live nnd to work
in the .city. Now, he said, the trend
is toward the country, and thousands
of people who work in the crowded
districts now live In the suburbs.
This, he said, is a step toward the
improvement of health, makes for
better children and lengthens life.
Places like Bellevue, he said, are a
credit to any city and a blessing to
those who live In them.
Mr. Miller in a few words thanked
the Rotarians for their presence and
was given a vote of thanks for his
entertainment.
Off to Witmer's
Then the party re-entered the
nutomobiles and were off for Wit
mer's. They found the big store in
Walnut street ready for them and
"Davey" nnd his nephew, Park W.
Weldler, the manager (Park Is his
nephew and calls him father) wait
ing at the door to receive the 250
guests. The interior of the store
had been transformed into an au
tumn scene. Branches of leaves
from the autumn woods flowers,
pumpkins and cornstalks were used
In profusion and the whole one
side of the store had been trans
formed into a carpeted runway, with
a little stage In the center back of
which was a large mirror. The
audience sat facing this and from
the rear of the store a continuous
strenm of models poured forth garb
ed In all the very latest creations
of the season. A young woman at a
piano made music nnd the fashion
parade was interrupted here and
there with a little song and dance.
The women of the audience were as
touched at the scope and mangifi
cence of the gowns displayed, all of
.LSI DRAW A
MOIST CLOTH
THROUGH HAIR
Let "Danderine" save your
, hair and dougle
its beauty
Oh, girls, such an abundance of
thick, heavy, invigorated hair; a
perfect mass of wavy, silky hair,
gloriously fluffy, bright and so easy
to manage.
Just moisten a cloth with a little
"Danderine" and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time; this magically re
moves all dirt excess oil and grease,
but your hair is not left brittle, dry,
stringy or faded, but charmingly
soft, with glossy, golden gleams and
tender lights. The youthful glints,
tints and color are again in your
hair.
"Danderine" Is a tonic-beautlfler.
Besides do Ming the beauty of the
hair at once, it checks dandruff and
stops falling hair. Oet delightful
Danderine for a few cents at any
drug or toilet counter and use it as
a dressing „
,oa bottle,
which Mr. Witmer said in his brief
introductory talk, were taken from
stock.
The whole pretty program was ar
ranged by the young women em
ployes of the store even to the verses
of the songs, and the decorations
also were worked out by them.
The young women who took part
in the show were Miss Mary Rudy,
who aside from her posing also sang
"I'addy's Sweetheart;" Mrs. W. B.
Windsor, HI; Miss Bile Reel, Miss
Annie Wagner and Miss Helen Wag
ner, while much of the success of
the program was due to the un
tiring efforts of Miss Sara Broad
hurst, Miss lorence Dinkle, Miss Alice
Spong Miss Sue Floyd and William
Shambaugh.
The opening song was one of wel
come, sung by the girl models and
* Pretty piece of work. "The
~ Fashioned Wife," adapted front
Oh, Boy. ' was well staged by Mrs.
t\ indsor and served to contrast the
garments of the period with those
of a century ago. As a closing skit
the girls appeared all in traveling
na with suitcases or bags anil an
nounced to the tune of "Till We >leet
Again, that they were on their wav
and that the next uct would be in
the Y. M. C. A., whither the whole
party -went to partake of delightful
refreshments served by Rutherford.
Members of the club gave three
cheers for Mr. Witmer and voted the
patherinff one oY the most success
ful in the history of the club. All
of to-day Mr. Witmer was recotvinrr
congratulations over the success of
Curious About
M L—-?
It Stands for the Best Cold,
tough and Catarrh Medicine
Ever Discovered, Which Is
Mentho Laxene ■
Mentho-Baxene has been on the
market eight years. It is a concen
trated compound of healing:, sooth
ir, curative extracts to be mixed at
home with granulated sugar syrup—
a full pint—or it may be taken in
doses of ten drops in the "raw"
state by those who do not like sweet
syrup.
The very first dose brings wonder
ful relief in head or chest colds of
children or adults. Every bottle
sold is guaranteed to please or
money back by the Blackburn Pro
ducts Co., Dayton-, Ohio.
It is economy to make a full pint.
Much cheaper than buying ready
made cough or cold remedies —be-
sides, you cannot buy a more ef
fective medicine anywhere. One
bottle will last a season for most
families, and it checks or aborts a
bad cold if taken promptly. Every
well stocked druggist supplies
Mentho-Baxene. Dor/t take a sub
stitute—for your sake.—Adv.
-
DAV# We Sell the Famous
—"jfps&PlI""" 1 Leatherized
Boys' Clothes—
!s- -srr /ff i
> * nsure em
Wm. Strouse & Co.
"Harrisburg's Dependable Store"
SHIRTSI
SHIRTS! W Wf 1
SHIRTS! W • %-Jr
They're pin striped Mad
ras with collars to match
and they're going fast— _
Blue—Pink Better get
yours today—Buy three
or four of them for
they're the right kind---
Remember, $2.50.
10m. & Co.
310 Market Street, Harrisburg
OCTOBER 8, 1919.
his party. Manager Weldler, who
l also the buyer of suits, cloaks unci
skirts, who was also a big factor in
the entertainment, came in for his
share of thanks.
On the evening of Hallowe'en the
Camp Hill members of the club will
entertain the Rotarians and their
wives at a masquerade dance in the
auditorium of the high school.
The club last evening voted $l6O
to take up the names of all those
on its service flag for the city me
morial and to send $5O to the flood
sqfferers of the Gulf district, recent
ly visited by terrible storms. '
Famo Makes Women's
Hair Grow Luxuriantly
Beautiful, healthy, lustrous new hair It stops all itching of the scalob
comes to the head on which FAMO „.,
is used regularly. FAMO is the result of three yesus of
tw^srrrws
Inches after faithful and conscientious '
use of FAMO, which is the one hair Its ingredients have been well known
preparation which can be used daily to physicians for years but have
with beneficial results. never before been used on the head.
FAMO has accomplished wonderful
TT ° cgulmng to appear " results. Every member of the family
y^^.i^.r oo * ar e absolutely should use it regularly. It contains
dead, FAMO will grow hair. no alcohol.
FAMO grows new hair because it Tra*x rt • „
destroys the seborrhea germ which FAA * Q l ? old 5* goods
is killing the hair. counter* and applications may be had
TV*. ... , at t "C better barber shops and hair
The seborrhea bacilli go down into dressing
the glands and attack the hair roots.
Unless they are destroyed they will 11 comea * n two sizes—a small sire
eventually kill the heir at 35 cents and an extra large bottle
SUuns issaar *
bu ' aa^finfflsagrf &
FAMO will give the necessary aid to x° r fK>ii form* m / or
assure a healthy scalp. " OQmmon/ '
d * n , druff From the laboratories of F. A. Thomp
bamlU and make the hair grow luiu- son & Company, Manufacturing
Pharmacists, Detroit, Mich.
C. M. Forney
Croll Keller
Destroys the Dandruff Bacilli- Retards Gmyness
fLUDENSI
t GIVE QUICK RELIEF jj
C FDRTHROAT TICKLE
9

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