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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 01, 1919, Image 7

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SUNDAY SCHOOL
100 YEARS OLD
Lutherans Will Celebrate An-
niversary at Services
Tomorrow
St. Peter's Lutheran Sunday school
will celebrate its 100 th anniversary
on Sunday beginning with morning
service at 10.30 o'clock with sermon
fft - the pastor, the Rev. Fuller Berg
stresser. The centennial program
will begin at 1.30 o'clock and will
be as follows: Orchestra, selected;
hymn, "To God Be the Glory;"
hymn, "The Master's Voice;" scrip
ture reading. Psalm 122; Gloria
Patri; Apostle's Creed; anniversary
prayer, the Rev. H. C. Holloway, of
Harrisburg; male chorus, selected;
address, "The Day We Celebrate,"
the Rev. Fuller Bergstresser; hymn,
"Follow On;" offerings; address, E.
J. Stackpole; male chorus, selected;
words of greeting front Middletown
Ministerial Association, the Rev.
James Cunningham; hymn, "Jesus
Will Be With Us;" reports and an
nouncements; hymn, "God Be With
(War Tax -4 Cent* Additional)
Sunday Excursion
NEW YORK
(Last of the Season)
NOVEMBER 16
SPECIAL EXCURSION TRAIN
From Lv. A.M.
HARRISBURG 3.35
Hummelstown 3.50
Swatara f3.55
Hershey 3.57
Palmyra 4.04
Annville 4.13
LEBANON 4.24
Avon till
Myerstown 4.37
Richland 4.43
Sheridan 4.47
AVomelsdorf 4.53
Robesonia 4.59
Wernersville 5.06
Sinking Spring 5.13
READING 5.30
New York (ar.) 9.50
RETURNING—Leave New York
from foot West 23d Street 6.a0
P. M., foot Liberty Jtreet. 7.00
P. M. same day for above stations.
Tickets good going and return
ing only on above Special Train,
date of excursion. Children be
tween 5 and 12 years of age. half
fare.
Philadelphia & Reading
Railroad
IB lieve me, 80, this Christmas am t goin Boy, THAT sure made you think o' all
t be nothin like las Christmas, f r ME! th mean little things you done in y'er life!
In th" 1 first place, I'm gonna he HOME,
stead o splashin mud along some Frog But. say —this year, there bein'no 3x9x4
highway an there ain t goin t" he 110 3x9x4 limits you c'n expect a box of, well, say a box
limitations on my Christmas packages o' oT Nature Mellowed King Oscar smokes. •
either! How about it?
Member your 3x9x4 las' year, Buddie, F"r me, 'stead o' sox, an' cigarets, an'
how your ol heart strings gave a big tug f'r fountain pens, if folks'll put th' words
Home when you opened up your Christmas "King Oscar" opposite my name on their
box (some time in January?)—an' found Christmas Shoppin' list, that's all I ask:
a couple-a packs o' cigarets, a fountain pen y
an' a good warm pair o' wool sox that f'xA*
Mother knit f'r y'uh? A §|
Let the P. S. be this; 1
Since we've done everything in our smooth, tasty, and comfortable. King
power and have successfully kept the 29- Oscar is not the sort of smoke to bother
year-old quality in King Oscar through- one's conscience and it IS the sbrt of
out the war, why not give Your Soldier a smoke women-folks will enjoy having
treat that was impossible last year? He'll 'round the house. The Doughboy's sug
more than appreciate it, for King Oscar, gestion is good. Think King Os rw for
while it's a real He Man's smoke, is Christmas.
John C. Herman & Co.
Makers of King Oscar
Harrisburg, Pa.
SATURDAY EVENING,
You;" Lord's Prayer; benediction
orchestra.
In the 100 years of Sunday school
work which was started in the year
ISI9 by the Rev. John G. Loehnian,
the following superintendents served:
John Croll, 1523-1873; George Abner
Lauman, 1573-1889; I. I. .Nissley,
1889-1917; E. S. Gerberich, the pres
ent acting superintendent is assisted
by the following officers: Honor
ary superintendent. S. C. Peters; as
sistant superintendent, K. C. Seltzer.
Dr. D. P. Deabrick, C. A. Ulrich;
treasurer, M. 11. Gingrich; financial
secretaries. H. S. Fisher, John W.
Few, Jr.; recording secretary, C. E.
Gerberich; assistant secretaries, J.
Howard Heltzer, W. J. Brown; li
brarian. M. 11. Gingrich; assistants,
Fred Eshenauer, Rufus Schraedley,
Nissley Ulvich, Hurl Schwan; pianist.
Mrs. A. It. Hoffman: assistants.
Misses Elizabeth Seltzer and Betty
Croll; honorary
Elementary division, Miss Elizabetn
Croll; acting superintendent, Mrs.
D. P. Deatrick; principal, junior de
partment. Mrs. B. R. Seltzer; prin
cipal primary department, Mrs. D.
T. Deatrick; principal beginners' de
partment, Mrs. Fuller Bergstresser;
superintendent home department.
Sister Lydia Siepelmyer; superin
tendent cradle roll, Mrs. Sarah
Fisher; superintendent teachers'
training department, the ltev. Ful
*ler Bergstresser. One of the fea
tures of the anniversary is the cen
tennial fund of fI,OOO, raised by vol
unteer subscriptions which will be
used to repair the heating plant, im
prove the lighting system and mod
ernize the library. The total enroll
ment of school in 1919 is 900.
The day of November 2 will close
with services at 7.30 o'clock with
COLDS T
Head or chest— -jj
are best treated
"externally" with
VlCK'S\lporub^
"YOUR BODYGUARD" - 30f. 60tr20
DON'T BE WITHOUT
SLOAN'S LINIMENT
Keep it handy—it knows no oqnnl
in relieving pains and aclies ,
SLOAN'S LINIMENT has been
sold for 3 8 years. Today, it is
more popular than ever. There
can be but one answer—it produces
results.
Applied without rubbing, it pene
trates to the afflicted part, bringing
relief from rheumatic twinges, sci
atica, sore, stiff, strained muscles,
lame back, and other exterior pains
and sprains and the result of ex
posure. It leaves no mussiness,
stain, clogged pores.
Get a large bottle for greater
economy. Keep it handy for use
when needed. Your druggist has it.
the sermon by the liev. J. B. Baker,
of Gettysburg.
The Women's Club of town held
its annual Hallowe'en party at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Both.
North Spring street, on Thursday
evening. In guessing contests the
prizewinners were H. J. Wickey, H.
B. Garver, the Misses'Wickey and
Mrs. Max Lauffer.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Joseph
Shi reman was held from her late
home on East Main street this aft
ernoon, with services at 2 o'clock.
The Rev. E. A. G. Bossier, pastor
of the First United Brethren church,
officiated. Burial was made in the
Middletown cemetery.
Edward Byerly, of Lancaster, is
spending the weekend in town.
Mr. and Mrs: George Nauss and
son. Luther Nauss,.are spending the
weekend at Lewistown with relatives.
Alexander Conley, Jr., of Phila
delphia, is spending the weekend
in town as the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. N. C. Fuhrman, South Union
street.
The Middletown Praying Band
will meet at the home of Mrs. Wil
liam Messinger, West Wilson street,
this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Seiders, of
North Union street, entertained a
number of friends in honor of their
daughter. Isabella Seiders, at a Hal
lowe'en party.
Urges Equitable
Distribution of the
Available Coal Supply
By Associated Press
Philadelphia. Nov. I.—The Na
tional Retail Coal Merchants' As.
sociation sent out over the signa
ture of its president, John E. Lloyd,
a circular letter to all its members
urging them to distribute the avail
able coal supply "in an equitable
manner." It is expected, the letter
stated, that the retail coal mer
chants will not increase prices "be
yond the amount of increased price
to them."
It was estimated by bituminous
coal men here to-day that there is
a two months' supply of soft coal
available in the Philadelphia dis
trict.
Miners in the West
Kentucky Fields to
Stick to Their Jobs
By Associated Press
Paducali, Ky., Nov. I.—Coal mine
operators in this city last night de
clared that the strike of bituminous
coal miners would in no way affect
the West Kentucky fields. Officials
of the St. Charles mine, with of
fices in Paducali, said that the oper
ators had signed an agreement with
the miners six weeks ago which for
bids them to participate in the
present strike. ,
Dismisses Suit to
Test Farm Loan Act

By Associated Press
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 1. —Judge
A. S. Van Valkenburgh dismissed
the suit brought in the United
States District Court here by Charles
E." Smith, of Kansas City, to test
the constitutionality of the Federal
farm loan act and granted an ap
peal to the Supreme Court.
HAJRJRISBUFtG TEUEG TtIAJPTI
CENTRAL PA. NEWS
Lewistown Turns Out in
Hallowe'en Celebration
U'wlstowu, Pa., Nov. 1. —Never in
the history of Lewistown were there
so many Hallowe'en parties hold and
such a general turnout of people in
fancy costumes. The streets were
crowded on Thursday and Friday
nights with a jolly, fun-making
throng. Good order prevailed. Suits
of all colors and many designs wt re
worn. A Hallowe'en dance in the
market house on Thursday night
drew a large crowd.
New Bloonifield
New BloonifleUl. Pa.. Nov. I.—The
Rev. and Mrs. Roy Dunkelberger
and son visited Mrs. Abner P. Swar
ner on Sunday. They expect to sail
for India in a few days.—Mr. and
Mrs. Paul G. Swartz, of this place,
left last week for-Charles City, lowa,
where he will be employed on the
Charles City Intelligencer.—Mr. and
Mrs. Jnnies P. McNeil, daughters,
Anna May, Helen, Jean and Mary
Ellen, of Eitka, Alaska, are visiting
Mrs. McNeil's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Oliver F. Beard, at Bernheisel's
Mill and will remain East until
January.—C. P. Humer, or Wayne,
Pa., spent Sunday with his wife and
son in this place.—Mrs. Henry Kegel
and son left Thursday for Philadel
phia, where they will stay until Jan
uary with Mr. Reigel.—Dr. W. D.
Everhard, of Harisburg, spent the
weekend with his friend, Frank M.
Magee, in this place.—Prof. George
G. Schneider, of the Carson Long
Institute, was in New York on busi
ness. —Dr. and* Mrs. William Haines
and son, Harold, of Thompsontown,
were guests of Warren K. Clouser
and family on S.
Flickinger, of Shirleysburg, Pa., is
visiting his mother in this place.
He is an engineer at the pumping
station of the Standard Oil Com
pany. —Mrs. Laura Johnston, of this
place, is attending t a synodical home
missionary meeting at New Castle,
Pa.—Ewing Wallace, wife and son.
of Harrisburg, spend the weekend
with his mother, brother and sister
in this place.—John Raffensberger,
of Harrisburg, is here this week on
a hunting trip.—George E. Fritz, of
Harrisburg, spent the weekend with
his uncle, who' has been in ill health
for some time.
CARRIES PARCEL BY PLANE
Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. I.—For
the second time this week Aviator
Roy Musselman and his Curtiss plane
were yesterday placed in commer
cial service to deliver a rush par
cel from the Victor Tool Company
plant, this city, to the Maryland
Pressed oiecl Company, Hageistown.
The return trip was made in 8 min
utes.
INSTALL TRIBE OFFICERS
Glen Rock. Pa., Nov. 1. —A. D.
Nace, a district deputy of the Im
proved Order of Red Men, Elmer C.
Cooper, C. H. Seitz and William My
ers, members of Yosemite tribe, No.
100, this place, motored to New Ox
ford, where they installed the offi
cers of Dickewarus tribe, No. 189.
Gets Raspberries From
Garden at Lewistown
Lewistown, Pa., Nov. 1. Albert
Lynch, of this place, some time ago
bought and improved the Noel place
in Dorcas street and from red rasp
berry • bushes in the yard secured
nine quarts of tine ripe berries each
week for four weeks. This is the
third instance of ripe raspberries in
Lewistown this fell.
Wiconiseo
Wlconlaci), Pa., Nov. I.—The World's
Temperance Sunday will be observed
in the Methodist Episcopal Church to
morrow. A mass meeting of all Sun
day schools will be held at 2 p. m.
Mrs. Hurry G. Keffer, of Harrisburg,
a member of the Story Tellers'
league, will give a miseellanoous j
program.—Miss Kelker, of Harris- i
burg; ills. S. Cantield Wilson, of j
Cleariield, and Prof, and Mrs. C.
Walter Wallace, of Williamstown,
have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. I
L. K. Diefenderfer.—Mrs. L.. K. Diet- I
enderfer is home bom Fasten, Pa. —
Miss Eliza Evans and brother, Henry, ]
have returned, after visiting relatives !
in Wilkes-Barre, Pa.—Miss Nora i
Ruch, of Muir; Miss Esther Trout-j
man, of Miilersburg, and Misses i
Beulah Fry, of Pine Grove, visited I
here this week.—Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Coles are visiting at. Mt. Harris, Col.
—Mr. and Mrs. Isaac are home, after
spending a few weeks in Atlantic
City.—Mrs. Thomas Klinger and niece.
Mary Harman, spent Monday in |
Tower City.—Mr. and Mrs. John Mark
spent the week-end with relatives
in Lebanon.—Kay Raddorft" and fam- j
lly. of Philadelphia, are the guests j
of Mrs. Emily Buckley.—Mrs. Richard j
Lewis is home, after spending sev
eral weeks with her son, Harry, and ,
family, in Philadelphia. 1
Annville
Annvillc, Pa., Nov. I.—Mrs. A. S.
Kreider left this week for Wellesley j
Cdllege to visit her daughter, Miss
Nancy Kreider, who is a student ]
there.—A large number of Annville
folks attended the New Symphony |
orchestra concert at Lebanon on Fri- j
day evening.—Mr. and Mrs. D. Rob
ert Kreider will occupy the house
formerly owned by M. E. Brightbill
after December I.—A. R. Kreider
made a business trip to Philadelphia
and New York this week.—Mrs. E.
A. W. Fay returned to Annville after
a trip to Richmond, Va., where she
was the guest of her sister, Mrs.
M. E. Jones—A. K. Kettering ia
home from Northumberland county.
—William E. Herr, of Norfolk, Va.,
visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
O. Herr.—The members of the Fort
nightly Club were entertained at a
Halloween party at the home of
Mrs. Walter Brubaker at Lebanon
on Thursday evening Miss Alice
Leslie was a reeept visitor in Leb
anon.
MRS, SAIjIXDA OHWIG DIES
Dullasthwii. Pa., Nov. 1. Mrs,.
Salinda Orwig, wife of William Or
wig, died at her home here of can
cer, from which she suffered for
some time. She was aged 62 years
an an active member of the Christ
Lutheran church at this place. Mrs.
Orwig was born near Glen Rock.
ONE HELD FOR LARCENY
Lewistown, Pa., Nov. 1. At a
hearing before Justice of the Peace
VanNatta, George Burns was held
on the charge of larceny of money
from the Grove & Rice store cn
Wednesday morning. William Weav
er, arrested as an accomplice, was
discharged.
WOMAN DIES AT 75
Marysville, Pa., Nov. ,1. —Mrs.
Sarah Moore, of this place, died or.
Thursday, aged 75 years She is sur
vived by three sisters. Funeral serv
ices will be conducted by the Rev.
Wesley X. Wright, pastor of the
Church of God.
EMPLOYES AT DINNER
Lebanon, Pa., Nov. I.—Twenty
one employes of the A. S. Kreider
Shoe Company went to Fredericks
burg in the auto truck of the Lib
erty Fire Company, where they en
joyed a chicken and waffle dinner
at the hotel.
THOUSAND HUNTERS START
Lewistown, Pa., Nov. I.—The rab
bit hunting season opened to-day
with the woods full of hunters. This
game is reported plenty in Mifflin
county. It is estimated at least .1,-
000 hunters starte don the trail.
HOLDS HALLOWE'EN PARTY
New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. I.
The Sunday school class taught by
Miss Johanna Mast, of St. Paul's
Lutheran Sunday school, held a
Hallowe'en party at the home *of
Mrs. Condon on Bridge street Thurs
day night.
ACCIDENT VICTIM DIES
Lebanon, Pa., Nov. I.—Robert W.
Light, victim of a motorcycle acci
dent on the Fredericksburg road,
died at the Good Samaritan hospital
yesterday afternoon as the result of
his injuries. He was 37 years old.
BOARD TO MEET
New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. I.
The official board will meet in
Trinity United Brethren Church
Sunday evening at the close of the
I service.
Strike Injunction
Will Create New
Issues—Gompers
Bit Associated Press
Washington, Nov. I.—Samuel
■ Gompers, speaking last night for or-
I ganized labor, declared the injunc-
I tion in the coal strike case "can only
I result in creating new and more dis-
I turbing issues which may not be
| confined solely to the miners."
The statement \yas issued jointly
I by Mj;. Gompers, Vice-President
| Woll and Secretary Morrison, of the
I Federation, after they had protested
I to Attorney General Palmer against
I the action of the Federal Court, at
j Indianapolis.
Memorial Discussion
by Legions Requested
New York. Nov. I.—Local posts of
the American Legion throughout the
| country are requested by Henry D.
Lindsley, chairman of the national
i executtve committee, to discuss as
part of their patriotic observance of
' American Legion Day, November 11,
the first nnniversary of the armis
tice. the form which a living and
practical memorial in their com
munities should take In order to
commenorate the sacrifices and
hero'sm of their dead comrades.
State branches af the American Le
gion are urging the governors of
their state to proclaim November
11a legal holiday and this also will
be the principal day of the sessions
of the first national convention of
th Legion In Minneapolis.
NOVEMBER 1. 1919
Why Do The Majority
Of People Prefer
Bricker's O. K. Bread
That's a fair question, isn't it?
J
It certainly is vitally interesting to us and we
believe just as important to you. In all big ques
tions the majority rules.
We don't believe you can draw any distinc
tion between other big matters and bread, be
cause bread really is one of the biggest matters in
your life.
Because most people prefer Bricker's O. K.
Bread to any other kind you naturally come to
the point where you ask, "Why is this condition?^'
And that's just exactly what we want to tell
you.
Since the war is over we have gotten back to
that good old-fashioned
of all-wheat flour—and we use the very best flour
milled in America.
Some people might think we dwell upon this
too much (but not every baker uses the best flour
—draw your own conclusion).
Then again, we want to make the best bread.
It gives us satisfaction to be able to please so many
families.
Our bakery is sanitary all the way through
and Bricker's O. K. Bread comes wrapped.
Come over and go through our bakery. We
will have a delightful time together showing you
how Bricker's O. K. Bread is made from begin
ning to end.
Bricker's
West Shore Bakery
7

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