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"Cure Your -
Rupture Like I Cured Nine" Old Sea Captain Cored His Ova Rupture After Doctor* Said "Operate or Death." Bis Remedy and Book Sent Free. Captain Collings sailed the seas for many years; then he sustained a bad double rupture that soon forced him to not only remain ashore, but kept him bedridden for years. He tried doctor after doctor and truss after truss. No results! Finally, he was assured that he must either submit to a dangerous and abhorrent operation or die. He did neither 1 He cured himself instead. " Fellow MM sad Woman, You Don't Have To Ba Cut Up, and You Don't Have To Be Tortured Br Truuci." Captain Collings made a study of himself, of his condition, —and at last he was rewarded by the finding of the method that so quickly made him a well, strong, vigorous and happy man. Anyone can use the same method! It's simple, easy, safe ami inexpensive. Every ruptured person in the world should have the Captain Collings book, telling all about how he cured himself, and how anyone may follow the same treatment in their own home without nny trouble. The book and medicine are KKEE. They will be sent prepaid to sny rupture sufferer who will fill out thn below coupon. But send It right sway— now —before you put down this J.a per. FREE RUPTURE BOOK AMD REMEDY COUPON. Capt. W. A. Collings (Inc.) Box 805 Watertown, N. Y. Please send me your FREE Rupture Remedy and Book without any obli gation on my part whatever. Name Address SUBURBAN ELIZABETHTOWN Boy Fractures Skull While Roller Skat ing—Taken to Hospital Special Correspond Elizabethtown, IV -2's.—As a re sult of a fall sustained «iiile roller skat ing on Saturday evening, Ross Shirk, of this place, aged 15 years, fractured Oiis skull and was taken to St. Joseph's hospital, Lancaster, where Dr. J. L. lAtlee performed an operation. The youth is somewhat improved, 'but it not yet out of danger. k It is reported that the old Pennsyl vania railroad station building has been Bold to the IMasonic home and will be used as a garage. The local physicians, veterinary sur geons, druggists and others who are liable to pay a tax under the operation of the drug act are Sling their applica tions with the revenue collector to ob tain the required license. I>r. A. C. Freichler, the oldest and Heading physician of this place, is lying Critically ill from an attack of cerebal apoplexy. J. Frank Epler, former auditor of L. V, R. R. and a resident of this place, is critically ill at the home of his uncle, Daniel Sweigert, tVest 'High street. Tuesday evening Alfred R. Gaul's oratoria, "The Holy City," was sung 'by the Mt. Joy Choral Society at the Masonic Home. The chorus numbered sixty voices and was supported bv [Myers' opera orchestra of Lancaster, •with 'Miss Miriam Engle, of Mouht Joy, at the piano and Prof. Paul E. Beck conductor. The entertainment was attended by a large and appreciative audience. SHIREMANSTOWN Church of God Sunday School Class Elects Officers Fpprlal Correspondence. Shiremanstou-n, Feb. 25.—Mr. and •Mrs. Earnest Mentzer spent Sunday with relatives in Trindle Spring. Class No. 4 of the Church of God Sunday school, composed of sixteen la dies, met at the home of Mrs. S. E. Sheelv, on Main street. Devotional services were led by Mrs. C. V. Trostle after which the president, Mrs. J. B. Frey, took charge of the business meet ing. Election of officers resulted as fol lows: Teacher, Mi's. S. E. Sheely; as sistant teacher, Mrs. C. V. Trostle; president, Mrs. J. B. Frey; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. R. N. Atticks. Four ]a;.liies were present from Middletown. Refreshments were served. George A. Marberger, of M if] town, iwas a business visitor in this pla*ee Monday. Mrs. Sutton, of Harrisiburg: Mrs. Fry singer and Mrs. Ditler, of "Mechan ics burg, were recent guests a.t the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Flickinger. J. Morris Miller and family were en tertained by Mechanicsburg friends' Sunday. City Comptroller H. B. Eiberly, of \Villiam?iport, is the guest of his'sister, iMiss Sarah E'berly, this place. Mr. Kberly is here to arrange for the build ing of several fine houses on the Bberly iand, adjoining this place. Miss Grace R-upp and Mrs. Ru,pp at tended the funeral of Mrs. Solomon Bowman in Medhanicsburg yesterday. The Kev. Mr. Weseiuger, of I.an caster, was a visitor here on Tuesday. WILLI AMSTOWN Funeral of Russell Donley, Killed in Automobile Accident Spi clal Correspondence. tVilliamstown, Fdb. 25.—The fu neral of Russell Donlev, victim of the auto accident on Sunday, was held at his home yesterday afternoon. Inter ment in Kairview cemetery. The Rev. B. A. Barnes officiated. Mrs. Forrest Hensel, of Lykens, spent yesterday with her mother, Mrs. Allen Ralph. Miss Lillian 'Humphreys, of Harris 'burg, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed ward Befry. Thomas Morgan, of Philadelphia, I Mr. and iMtrs. Roland Adams an nounce the birth of a son. Miss Myrtle Shutt returned from a visit to her sister at Camden, N. J. Bishop 'Berry will give a lecture, entitled "Give Him a Lift,*' in the Methodist Episcopal church Monday evening under the auspices of the Sun day school class taught by A. B. Crook, of the above church. Stanley Snyder, of Eli/.a'bethville, WHS a visitor here Tuesday evening. The Rev. J. C. Fasold was one of the speakers at the eleventh annual con vention of Pennsylvania Beekeepers' Association which was held at Harris burg Tuesday and yesterday. Miss Gertrude Ryan, of Philadelphia, is visiting her parents on Vine street. Wilmer Day returned from a business trip to the Quaker City. The roller skating rink which was built by Arthur Adams at Market and Railroad streets and completed Saturday is now one of the borough's chief amusement centers. Harold Gilling'ham returned to his employment at Watsontown after visit ing his parents on Julian street. The Brotherhood of the Methodist Episcopal church eeleibrated its first an niversary Monday evening by rendering an excellent program and banqueting its members in the assembly room of the church. The Brotherhood, which is non-denominational, is rapidly growing in membership. There being several eases of scarlet fever reported, the borough schools were dismissed about 2.30 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon so as to have the rooms fumigated. HERSHEY Series of Meetings in Progress at Hen ry's Church Svr.'ial Correspondence. Hershey, Feb. 25.—Mrs. I. Mover Hershey and daughter, Gladys, of Sha mokin, formerly of this place, spent several days here, the guest of her parents, Mr and Mrs. Jacob Nissley. A series of meetings at Henry's church, east of town, are in progress. The services are in charge of the Rev. J. W. Mver, of Lancaster. S. Steelier, treasurer of the Her shey Trust Company, spent several days in New York City. He attended the sixteenth annual meeting and banquet of the New York Chapter of the Amer ican Institution of Baukiug at the new Biltmore hotel. Edward Lingle moved from Lyons vine into the home he recently pur chased 011 Spring Creek avenue. Mrs. George Dressier is recovering from a three weeks' illness. C. D. Lingle moved from this place to Grantville, where he will engage in general merchandise business. Fred Klinger was called to Lykens on account of the death of his grand mother. James Murray visited friends at Leb anon. MILLERSTOWN Many Visitors Entertained By Resi dents During Past Week Spenial Cori espoiulencc. Millerstowin, Feb. 25. —Miss Irene Harbaugh, of Newport, visited Mrs. J. L. Green, on Monday. Mrs. K. M. Sellers, of Dauphin, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Charles Hoffman. J. Banks lvilir, of Fox Chase, t»peut several days with his brother, D. A. La.hr. Mrs. Irvin Anspach and son, of York Haven, are visiting her pareaits, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Oauffman. Miss Sarah Wetzler, of Locust Run, ■was a guest of her cousin, Mise Amy Lukens, for several days. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Resinger and daughter, Carolyn, spent Sunday in Ickesburg. DAUPHIN Lutherans Will Take Action Next Sun day on Calling Minister Special Correspondence. Dauphin, Feb. 25. —A case of measles has developed in the home o" E. M. Wright, Speeceville. Joseph McCoy and sister, Miss Em ma, of Philadelphia, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Switzer, on Mon day. Williaan Grimm, of Halifax, was the ig-uest of Mr. and Mrs. George Wolf, on Monday. Miss Emma Baalets is visiting her niece, Mrs. Martha Hoffmain, Mata moras. Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Shalter and chil dren, are visiting at Reickert. Mias Bertha Cofrode is visiting at Pottstown and Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Barnhardt, of Harris burg, s.pent Sunday with their son, Ben jamin Barnhardt. William Conrad, of Lucknow, spent Sunday in town. Mr. and Mrs. John Conrad ain(l Rich ard Johnson, spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Conreul. Mrs. H. C. Lutz is visiting her son, Ellwood Lutz, at Reading. Mrs. Daniel J. Riesiager apent Sum dav at Matamoras. William Dell, of Enola, spent Mon-! day with his parents, Mr. and MTS. j William Dell. Mise Jessiie Speece spent Sunday at Speecetviile. MT. and Mrs. Sherman Firtig were at Millersburg on Tuesday. A special meeting will be held in the Lutheran) church on Sunday, to consid er the question of calling a permanent minister and of adopting the Duplex l envelope sysitem. MIFFLINTOWN $50,000,000 Creamery to B6 Dedicated With Exercises at Court House Special Correspondence. Mifflintown, Fcfl>. 2o.—Cloyd Panne- i baker attended the funeral of his moth- j cr, Mrs. George Pcnnebaker, of Down ingtown, which took place Monday. •Mr. Bycrs has purchased t : he res taurant from H. A. Ebright and took charge last Monday. The $50,000 creamery will be dedi cated with exercises in tihe Court House March 17. Supervisor and Mrs. H. G. Walters and little son, Henry, are at Railway, N. Y., attending the funeral of Mrs. Walters' father, Mr. Brown. Thomas Jenkins, of Pittsburgh, is We Recommend That You Use Itl&xcxQJL ~9 3"HairTonic Gaorge A. Uorga*. R-TyDEPENBENT, THURSDAY Demonstration Men Ma y Proflt b y m flWf lw Investigating a Final 10-mOrrOW Call 1991—Any Phone Founded 1871 Three - Day Clear < Draperies . Domestics lot of pretty Neckwear and Boys' chinchilla and Heavy | Ecru Curtain Lace, 11* Canton Flannel, 6e yd.— TVfniino VPI 11T1Kersey Overcoats, in grey . yard regularly 20c; 26 regularly 10c; unbleached, 27 Crepe D Chine, tub C lugb brown;, were formerly inches wide; with finished inches wide; good heavy Silk and VOile Waists Venise lace, organdie and $5.00 and $5.95. Sizes 2!/g to edge. nap; cut from full pieces. that se H regularly at Oriental Collars at 10* — 8 years. Special, $2.50. 1 Sunfast Remnants, 20* to Outing Flannel, sM>* and * regularly 25,.. Bpyg . Norfolk Suitg) in < 94.00 piece—formerly 75c 6 '2* yard, regularly 10c • > 25c embroidered Collar and 1 brown and grey mixtures; to $1.25 yard; 38 to 50 inches and 12i/ 2 c; in light and dark . - c Cuff Sets, 15*. sizes (i to 15 vears • formerly < wide; in brown and green; patterns; 2i and 36 inehes T riudV Op 6" 15c and 25c Veilings lame $3.00. Special, < plain and figured; from V 2 wide; remnant lengths. J T 10c ana veiungs, large AXT , a yard to 5 yards in length. Apron Gingham, 5* yard rial 4l OA meshes, at 9* yd. ih.rd IW-BOWMAN'3. , Lace Curtains. SXI.7K to —regularly 7c; in blue Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. j _ _ . < $2.75 pair-regularly $2.25 ch *« k "- . J . Second FIoor—BOWMAN'S. " . ! LOW PriCCS On < to $3.15; ecru and ivory in Unbleached Muslin, 8* yd. Cllillcl nr 1 * pretty patterns; plain and -regularly 12% c; 40 inches " WOmen S < covered centers wide; good even round JN 0 lIOHS Glass Baskets, 29* —regu- Ecru Curtain Lace, 12* thread; easily bleached; 10e, 15c, 20c and 25c Bone larly 49c ; handled Apparel < yard—regularly 18c yard; aTIH Buttons, black and colors, Coffee Cups and Saucers *r 171/2 inches wide; with fin- Sheets 59* and 69*- d 80* doz.-regularly $1.20 TO-mOTrOW < ;„k"j „j„ B regularly <9c and 95c; made el doz.; gold band china. . , „ T . „ . 4 ' of Mohawk muslin; bleached; 10c 7, 8 and . -inch Shears, Dinner Plates 80* 4 doz • of any Winter Coat . Colored Border Scnm, 17* slightly soiled; sizes 72x90 pair. B*. reSlv slS' dof • eold m the stock, ss.oo—many yard regularly 2oc ; 38 inches and 90x90 inches. 10c Ruche Supporters, decorated porcelain " of them were $12.30 and sls. inches wide. Pillow Cases at 12Mj*— black and white, in all sizes; ' 1 p Pure Wool Serge Suits at Curtain Strips, 12'/ 2 *— regularly 15c and 17c; made card, 6*. ; S K , I ?2.98- —formerly $15.00 to 1 regularly 25c; 2Va and 3 of good brand of muslin;- 100 Koh-i-noor Dress Fas- •,■ „', ~,, ' ' $20.00; the coats are very 4 yards long. sizes 42x36 and 45x36 inches. teners, all sizes, in black and . T,- ri i,!i ( i;„p ,'iuil i v similar to the new spring Fourth FIoor—BOWMAN'S. Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. white; card, 7*. bowl and six 5c custard cups styles. Skirts are a little 2c, 4c, 5c and 7c amber, ' Basement-BOWMAN'S. " narrower than the new ones. r • coral and jade Beads, dozen, .Navy and black. rLverv lQir or Women s New shepherd check ' • I $1.25, $1.50 and $1.69 gun Longcloth, with chamois , Skirts, 81*00 formerly i Qmetal and German silver finish; 10-yard lengths; $1.50; correct copies of high- < lLin xDIJOeS in \JUr LLnitre Purse Tops, at 75*. regularly 7fx'. Piece, 45c*. | priced skirts. , T , _ T AT'II Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S, Limit, 2 pieces to'a cus- $5.00, $6.00 and $6.50 < L*arge Will LrO on tomff. Skirts, 81.98-camed from , O j rry tr% t r\ r\ n M611 , S last fall. Splendid materials < a e o-morrou), sl.29Pr. Furnishings Dress Materials second ' This includes every pair regardless of the for- Men's Half Hose, 7* pair, 1,000 yards Percales, 9o _. j . 4 mer prices, and in the lot are button and shoes, and Goodyear welt soles. Many styles double heels and toes; black and figures. - -jyr 4 but not every size in each particular stvle. A anfl colors - Silk Finish Poplins, 9'/«* lor 1V1621 i buvinp opportunity like this doesn't come every M f'® ??? u erw f r ' yard-regularly 15c ; all Men's Fancy Vests, 81.00 , da'v. This one is for Friday onlv * regularly $1.00; shirts, draw- shades. -regularly $2.50 and $3.00 J , • • • ers and union suits; natural Crepe Suitings, 14* yard flannels, piques, madras and Third FIoor—BOWMAN'S. wool and fine cotton; medium —regularly 25c; linen finish, basket weave cloths. Sizes up " and light weight. Broken al i s h at i es . to 44. i Women's Gloves Leather Goods I < 16-button French Kid Hand Bags, 39*—regular- regularly 50c; good patterns wide; stripes and checks. | and $5.50; sheep skin lined, 4 Menders, in tan and white, ly sl>c; real leather, fitted in percales; attached cutis, Worsted Suitings, 4%* ! with heavy collars. values up to $3.50, at SI.OO with mirror and purse. coat sty e. y.^—regularly 19c; 32 inches j Men's Corduroy Trousers, pair. Hand Bags, 19*—regu- f Ha sn^ er * wide; pin stripes in grey. j sl.4s—regularly $1.98 and . 2-clasp Kid Menders—in larly 50c; black velvet and cmels, 7* eacn; 4 lor .tfo* Main FIoor —BOWMAN'S. I $2.25; lined and unlined, nar blac.k only; values SI.OO and moire. regularly 10c; hemstitched. T row rihbed corduroy; sizes 33 $1.25, at 49* pair. i Hand Bags, 75*—regu- Main FIoor— BOWMAN'S. . Kayser's Chamoisette larly $1.00; shirred leather, A - Odd Lot of Suits and Over- i Gloves, in black and chamois satin lining, fitted with mir- AlltO Wool Nap Blankets, 81.95 coats for men and young < color; value 50c, at 25* pair. ror and purse. « • pair—regularly $2.50; with men ; about 25 garments in •< Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. Belts 10* regularly 25c ACCCSSOrieS mohair binding; pink and the lot; were formerly $8.50 < and 50c; small Tot of odd 25c Spark Plugs, 19* blue borders and SIO.OO. Special, ?4.85. TTi + rVIPnTWarPC belts - 25c Vulcanized Patches ■ Baby Blankets - each Third Floor-BOWMAN'S. , JUtCnenwares Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. vulcanized Patches -White with pink and blue | Serving Trays at 81.49 ■ _, „ _ borders. formerly $1.98; mahogany y j c T-»i°^ nse Brackets, 21* Main Floor —BOWMAN'S. i Aliree 1? TlQay < finished frame, glass center; W OHIOII S and 39c Funnels, 21* —-—— HavcaitlC on ■fVlo oval or square with sulistan- pi .•« j - j 59c Blowout Patches, 35* TnV«i JJalgdlflS UII LJJ.tJ A tial handles. LmiCiren S 25c Spark Plug Wrench, AUyb < Wearever Aluminum Tube TT-, J exfxtraar 13* Dressed Dolls, 69*—regu- vai|;ct Cake Pans, 59* —formerly UHUCi WvJdl $2.00 pumps 81*3® larly 98c and $1.25. Stair Carpet, 29* yard— 90c; with removable bottoms. Women's Union Suits, 42* Third FIoor—BOWMAN'S. Collapsible Shoofly, 98* — regularly 39c; wool and fibre; Tin Wash Boiler, 49* — regularly 50c; light weight, . regularly $1.50. -2Va inches wide; green and formerly 79c; No. 8 size, low neck, sleeveless; lace Tirlii+A Mechanical Toys, 29* — ' an ! all< ' ret ' aiu ' ,a " eom '''" * wood handle, metallic hot- knees. WillXv \JOOQS regularly 50c and 69c. nations. / torn. Children's Underwear, ar\A T inane Buildine Blocks 25£— Japanese Matting, 15* yd. 4 Galvanized Wash Tub, 12%* regularly 25c; ana L/inenS regularly 50c. ' -regularly 30c ; carpet pat- 29* —formerly 39c; with bleached vests and pants; Tussette Nainsook, 82.39 m Automobile Sfi 48 terns; mostly red and blue. drop iron handle. spring weight. piece—regularly $3.19 piece; re gularlv $lO 50 electric Bring room measurements. < Perfection and Nesco Per- Women's Hose, 25* pr.— in c|ies wide; lingerie fin- horn an d lights'. ' ' ' Table Oilcloth Remnants, feet Oil Heaters —quantity regularly 50c; thread silk ish; 40 yards to the piece. Third Floor BOWMAN'S 11* yard—regularly 22c and eighteen, assorted. Reduced boots, double soles, wide gar- Tussette Nainsook, 81*98 2.) c; in useful lengths, from to $3.50 from $4.49, $4.98 ter tops; tan only. piece—regularly $2.98 piece- o *ll TV n A 2to 4yards. < and $5.48; reduced to Women's Hose, 9* pr.; 3 u indies wide; lingerie fin- OllK lireSS UOOCIS F,) " rtl) FIoor—BOWMAN'S. 4 from $5.98, $6.50 and $6.98. prs., 25*—plain black cot- ish; 10 yards to the piece. p , < Basement—BOWMAN'S. ton; double heels an,d toes. White Ratine, 35* yard— AxemnanXS I < Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. regularly 50c; 44 inches wide. SI.OO 36-inch Silk Rem- I i T arid ————————— Nainsook, 91 o* yd.—regu- nants —messalines in a good ! 4 _ . Bisseli's Stand - larly 12 l 40 inches wide; line of shades. Piece, 59* I I Embroideries arcl Carnrt fine, sheer quality. SI.OO to $2.00 Remnants- XT XIJLU W O p , dro tarpcr Oxford Suiting, 17* yd.- crepe de chines, meteors, bro- \(h' ami loc Embroidery Fri m regularly 39c; 27 inches wide, cades, satin channelise, in a JL Clli ,n day Only, $1.69 mill stain,. good line of „hade„. S a„it«r y fe»lher pillowy dc Torchon L aces and In - --rmrttlar nrirf Mercerized Table Damask, 79* covered with art tickinc sertions, 3* yard. S P 39* yard—regularly 50c; 64 20c yard-wide Mercerized . „ , ' 39c Embroidered Flannel, inches wide; pink and yellow Satine, black and white, at a leat,l crs. < 25c yard. Fourth FIoor—BOWMAN'S. borders. 91/2* yard. Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. i Main Floor —BOWMAN'S. ■ Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. I Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. ■ visiting his |>arents ( !MT. and Mrs. John R. Jen'kins. Miss 'Blanche and 'Miss Minnie 'Reynolds apent Friday in Harrisburg. Mrs. J. Howard Neely spent part of last week in Philadelphia and attended the Sunday tabernacle meeting. 'Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Parker, daughter Helen, ami son, Southard, are in Wash ington attending the golden wedding an niversary of Mr. Parker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Southard Parker. I MT. and Mrs. J F A. Leonard, of Selinsgrove, are gjests of their daugh ter, Mrs. J. Frank Bousum. Joseph McClintic, William Neely and (Hugh Ambrose, of Harrisburg, spent Friday wit'h Mr. Neely's sister, Mrs. Lemont Perry. IMiss Mary Kulp and Miss -Helen Sloat, of Harrisiburg-, spent the week end with Miss Knlp's parents, LMr. and IMrs. W. I. ivulp. Robert Kulp, a student at the Uni versity of Pennsylvania, was home for a few days. 'Miss Katharine Mathers and Mrs. W. P. Crawford chaperoned a house party at State College from Friday till Monday. Miss Alma Ernest, an employe at the Capitol, spent Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ernest. • iMrs. Oombler, of Steelton, is visiting at the home of lier parents, Mr. and' •Mrs. Stewart Ellis. Lloyd Ai'bogast, of Vintondale, spent Sunday with his mother. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell and daugh ters, Km in a and Daisy, of Pittsburgh, are visiting Cloyd Pennebaker and family. iMr9. George Bell, of Harrisburg, spent Wednesday with Mrs. R. Louis Bou.su m. Mrs. Harry Dickershud is visiting relatives in Burnham. Gravbill Crawford, a student at ,Franklin ami Marshall College, Lancas ter, was at homo for a few days. Miss Ruth Smith, of Van Dyke, spent part of last week with her sister, Mrs. Wesley Cailey. Mrs. Clarence Wilson and little daughter. Anna Katherine, of Altoona, are visiting the former's parents, IMr. and Mrs. James K. Robison. Mr. and IMrs. ./esse Deitrick and two children, of Tyrone, spent Sunday with relatives in town. MIDDLE TO WN Man Found in Box Oar Ctots Twenty Days In Jail Special Correspondence. Middletown, Feb. 2®.—John O'Brian who was taken from a box car at the . ] branch intersection orn Tuesday for illegal train riding on the Pennsylva nia railroad, was given twenty days in jail by Alderman Hoverter, of Harris burg. Adam Soulliard, officer for the , company made the arrest. O 'Brian claimed that the car had been locked while he had crawled into it to sleep. He said his home is in New Ysrk. | A. G. Banks is transacting business at C'hambersburg, Martinsfbuqg, W. Va., . and Brunswick, Mil., for several days. Mrs. J. E. Martin, teaicher of a class of young ladies of the U. B. church, en tertained them very pleasantly on iSies day evening. After a program consist ing of recitations, vocal solos, etc., re freshments were served. George Howard is iH at his home on , North Union street. Mrs. F. W. Myers entertained the Social Circle at her home on Pine street, this afternoon, i Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Hiipple attend ed the funeral of the latter's brother, the late Albert White, which was held at DiHslburg yesterday afternoon. They were accompanied by Miss Grace White. The tennis club will meet at tho Union hose house this enening. Henry Houck will deliver a lecture in the Presbyterian church this even i ing. i Mrs. I. 0. Niosley entertained the | Woman's Clulb at am oriental tea at her ■ | home, North Union street, this after > noon. I Davis OaTver, manager of the Union I i Hose Company basketball team, was [ i presented with the championship cup, ' j a handjtome silver trophy. Mr. Garver, • I in behalf of the team returned thanks. ! A. B. Cressler, mamager for the second ' | prize, a silver cup, extended thanks in ■ j behalf of the car shop team. Both cups I were presented by E. C. Leber at a I I meeting held on Tuesday evening. George Bife and David Haiwk trans acted business at Deodatc yesterday. Miss Eliza Young is visiting rela tives at Reading for several days, i George Fasnacht, the li2-yea.r-old son, of \kr. and Mrs. Paul Fasnacht, of . I South Catherine was given a ! surprise party in honor of his birthday on Tuesday evening. After various games had been played, refreshments , were served. 1 Mrs. M. B. Hugh, who had been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. K7a.hr for i the past weeik, has returned to her home at Pine Grove, i William Hippie has purchased an automobile to be delivered about i April 1. , C. W. Yingst has announced himself a candidate for constable in the Third i ward on the Republican ticket.» 5 Aged Civil War Veteran Dies Marietta, l'Vb. 25. Edward Anthony Kempfle, 87 years old, of Lancaster, I died yesterday from a complication of I disease. He was a native of Germany I and much interested in the present war | conditions. He served during the Civil | war in Colonel Hambright's regiment | and was breveted lieutenant. His j widow and four children survive. Winter Doubles Work ' In summer the work of eliminating j poisons and acids from the blood is ! helped by perspiration. In cold weather, with little out door work or exercise to j ' cause sweating, the kidneys have to do ' double work. Foley Kidney Pills help ( ; overworked, weak and diseased kidneys to filter and cast out of the blood the waste matter that causes pains in sides | or back, rheumatism, lumbago, stiffness of joints, sore muscles and other ills re sulting from improper elimination.— George A. Gorgas, 16 North Third Street, P. B. B. Station. —Adv. Lancaster County Citizen Dies 1 Eastland, Feb. 25.—Henry B. Peeplea, 69 years old, died yesterday from the effects of a stroke. He was one of lx>w- : er Lancaster county's influential eitl l /.ens. Dr. J. A. Peepels, a brother, is his only survivor.