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The Republic from Meyersdale, Pennsylvania • 7

The Republici
Meyersdale, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

MEYEBSDALE REPUBLICAN. Thursday, November 28, 1918. TRY THE SCALES CONTINENT-WIDE APPEAL FOR AID TURKEYFOOT NEWS The scales seldom fail to reveal the truth; they are a fair gauge of health. If you are losing weight and are not feeling up to the mark, it is high time to replace the loss and build up the powers of resistance. Confluence Bureau of the Meyersdale Republican DAVID CRONIN, Manager days' furlough.

Ill a unique combination of having definite reconstructive properties, enriches the blood, restores weight and imparts vigor and tone to the whole system. If you feel yourself losing ground, try Scott's-Emulsionthe Strength-Builder. Scott ft BowiMa Sloemfield, N. I. 18-a 25 of.

Premium Saved on fire and Automobile Insurance These are days of conservation. The prudent man this year is spending his money where he is certain to get 100 cents value for every dollar. Such men are buying Chester County fire insurance policies because it is decidedly, to their advantage to do so. 5 For seventy-eight years since its organization in 1840 the Mutual Fire Insurance Company of Chester County (Pa.) has been giving its policyholders insurance at cost. During all that time it has paid $3,654,705.22 for losses without making a single assessment, and today has a reserve fund and actual cash surplus of over $400,000.00, considered by authorities a sum more than ample to meet any emergency.

SThis conservative old Quaker company will write only a limited amount of insurance in. each locality subject to one fire, and every thrifty business man or property owner, owes it to him- self to become fully informed of our plan of doing business before renewing any insurance or taking out additional. The saving effected, which is no small item in itself, is but one of a number of equally important reasons why your next fire or automobile insurance should be placed with the Chester County, the policyholders' company. Write for free booklet and list of claims paid to your neighbors. EARLE R.

BEGGS DISTRICT AGENT Confluence, Pa. CASSELMAN CRISPS Nov. 24. Mrs. William Berger is up and around again.

Lewis Kennell's family are all up and around again. They all had the flu." The Meyersdale Smokeless Coal Co, is not doing much now on account of so many men being off sick. H. J. Platter returned home Saturday from Cumberland, where he was for a tew days on business.

John Harris is home at Coulter with the old William Ohler Is dangerously ill at the home of his brother, George, at Caeselman. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mosholder came to Caseelman on Monday to stay with H. J.

Platter and family for the winter to keep house. Harry Kellson, the great hunter, kill ed several nice coons this season. Harry says the rabbits all hide when he has his gun with him, for he can't find one. James Keef er and family are all over the "flu" and he is busy building houses for the Dill mines again, at Casselman. HARNEDSVILLE.

Nov. 26. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hanna of Rockwood are spending some time with his parents here.

Mr. Hanna has been ill for nearly three weeks, but is convalescing. Mrs. Wm. Mimna and two ohlldren of Strawn spent Saturday and Sunday here with the husband and father, Wm.

Mimna, who was removed from the Frantz hospital to the home 'of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mimna. Misses E. Brlggel and Alverda Pyle spent a few days in West Newton with Miss Briggel's parents.

Miss Reba Mitchell of Confluence spent several days here last week with her sister Mrs. L. R. Goller. Rev.

Hetrlck of Salisbury spent Sun day with W. H. Zufall and family. Mr. and Mrs.

Byrl McClintock and daughter and Mrs. Harry Hanna spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. Liven- good near Fort Hill.

Miss Myrtle Tressler spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents at Fort Hill. IMessrs. Henry and Maurice Beckett spent Sunday in town. On Monday, while enjoying the lunch hour at the Cross Roads school, Wm. Kesler, son of Mr.

and Mrs. Harry Kesler, received a deep cut on the left side of the neck. St. Elmo MoClintock of Fort Hill was here last week, visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.

J. H. McClintock. Protect Yourself "ITS Loveo Muse, Berlin. Harry Berk, Blackfleld.

Enrico Pettre, Macdonaldton. Harvey A. Stahl, Somerset, R. D. 1 Charles J.

Reynolds, Paul Nickel, Berlin. Hike Shuga, Somerset, R. D. A. Vid Muse, Berlin, R.

D. 3. Mike Simon, Listle. Austin P. Weimer, Rockwood, R.

D. 1. Stanley Frovisk, Rockwood. Frank W. Vincent, Rockwood.

ISamuel P. Listle. John. Pecink, Rockwood. Steve Havick, Rockwood.

Charles H. Decker, Garrett, R. D. 2. to find out.

It certainly was terrible, and God was the only one that saved me and the others. I thought It would be impossible to go through what we did, but thank God we did It. The only thing I need are caramels, soap and candy. The Red Cross is certainly treating us fine. I shall never forget them.

We are with French and Italian soldiers and get along fine." REVISED LIST OF DRAFT DELINQUENTS. The following named men of military age residing in Somerset County Registration District No. 1 have failed to make return of their questionnaires to the local draft board at Rockwood, and have been classed as delinquents, to be dealt with accordingly. Corrected List- of Delinquents Nov. 25, 1018.

Harry E. -Shade, Somerfleld. Andy Kaminsky, Berlin, R. D. 3.

George A. Pall, Rockwood. Merle G. Vought', Macdonaldton. Charles B.

Humbert, Confluence. iPrank Bubuchuk, Macdonaldton. iNick Rylko, Blackfleld. Sunday Schools Asked Help Starving People of Bible Lands. to The Remotest place on the continent, in these stirring days.

Is not too secluded to feel the world-thrill and to have a part in the great movements that are making the world a better place in which to live and alleviate its suffering. Every Sunday school in North America will be visited by a representative of the Organized Sunday School Movement, under the di reotion of the International Sunday School Union and Pennsylvania State Sabbath School Association, in behalf of the suffering thousands in Bible lands. Christian North America is being called upon at this time to pour out its money for liberty bonds and for War Service activities 'of every kind. It is responding' nobly. Another challenging call, however, is sounding in the ears of the Christian people of North America.

It Js the call of over two million people in Bible lands Armenians, Syrians and Greeks of Asia Minor. These people, who are the hope of civilization in western Asia, have endured, and are enduring, such suffer ing as our American minds cannot conceive. They have been massacred and deported. Men have been separated from their families and ruthlessly murdered. Attractive women and girls have been sold as slaves or taken by the Turks.

The rest of the women and children have been driven into mountains deserts and the path over which these refugees have gone is strewn with dead. In the past two years over one million have died from massacre, deportation, exposure and disease. But the dead no longer challenge us; it is those who live and can yet be saved. The ravages of war the past year have added to the horror. The Turkish armies have destroyed everything dn their wake.

Four million people, destitute of home and clothed in rags, are facing the cold of winter and starvation. One million of these can be reached by relief agencies. Pour hundred thousand of them are orphans. The relief agencies can do nothing unless North America furnishes the money. The land where Christianity had its birth ds asking for a practical demonstration of that Christianity now.

Ai denominations have united to answer this call from the East, and a campaign has been launched to raise two million dollars from the Sunday schools of North Every Sunday school is asked to give a Christmas season offering to Armenian and Syrian relief work. Every Sunday school in Somerset County will be visited by a Sunday school worker who will explain the need and urge the school to make as large an offering as possible. Send contributions to Cleveland H. Dodge, Treasurer, No. 1 Madison Square New York, or to your denominational committee, who will forward it for you.

Every cent goes directly to the fund. No money Is used for printing or postage; this ex pense is met privately. The Armenian and Syrian Relief Committee have already done wonderful work in ministering to these suffering people, and have been enabled to save many thousands of lives. Will your school respond to this clarion' call? The leaders ealled upon to act in response to the call are as follows: J. M.

Gnagey, Meyersdale, President of the MeyersdalejGarrett District of Che County Sunday organization; L. L. Mountain, Confluence; Dr. A. M.

Lic'hty, Salisbury; D. U. Foust, Fairhope; G. W. Caler, Sand Patch.

These leaders have been ap pointed by Prof. H. B. Spelcher, of P.ockvi pod, president of the Somerset County Interdenominational Sabbath School Association. Pastors and superintendents asked to cooperate.

The visitations will be made on Sunday, December 1st. DELAYED LETTER FROM SERGEANT HOBART KEMP. Somerset Boy Writes from German Prison That It's a Wonder Any of Co, Are Living. Mrs. C.

H. Kemp of Somerset recently received a letter from her eon, Sergt. Hobart Kemp, who with other members of Company lipth Infantry, was tak en prisoner by the Germans on July 15. Sergt. Kemp's letter was written from the prison at Darmstadt on July 25 He said in part: "I guess you have heard of us being captured and probably you are worried, but it is no use, as we are getting treated fine.

It seems so funny to be away from the whistling and bursting shells, but, nevertheless, we are glad. We (about all of Company C) were captured on July IS. Now, mother, I don't want you to worry about me at all. I am well, and as soon as this Is over 1 will come home. The only ones from Company that are here are Corporal Crouse, Corporal Eicher, and Sergeant Johnson, and none of us is wounded.

Roy Huston isn't wounded. heard of the Captain, but he is with another bunch. I heard that Henry Barron was captured and well. (Barron has been officially reported killed.) It wouldn't be so bad if it were not for the friends who have been killed. though we do not know who are safe.

We are going to an American camp in few days and there we will be able CONFLUENCE CHAT. Letter From a Tfonn Flyer The following letter Is from Charles C. McKenile of the aviation eervloe to his aunt, Mra. Catherine Eodds of Confluence. He Is a brother of the late Squire A.

J. McKenzie of Garrett and a grandson of the late A. J. Stone, who was for many years Ju8.tlo of the Peace of Greenville Township and one of the most prominent eltisens of Po cahontas: "Rockwell Field, Nov. 13.

1918. "Dear Auntie: I will answer your letter, which I received a few days ago. I also received the papers, and thanks a thousand times. I always find some interesting news in the papers and am glad you send them. "By the looks of things the big war will soon be over and the boys will be back to 'home, sweet again.

"I can hardly believe the news is true, but hope It Is and that I can soon be on my way East. I had a fine ride in an aeroplane last week. We were up 6,000 feet for one hour and flew all around, and I saw some of the country. 'On Saturday our football team played the Navy, and it was some game. Our team won, 28 to 13.

Both sides marched on the field with the band leading them, the Navy boys in their white suits and the Army boys in their khaki. There were about 2,000 of each and they sure did oro yelling. On Sunday our squadron chartered a boat and took a boat ride around the bay, and about 20 miles out in the ocean. We had ice cream and pop, cigars and cigarettes. We had a fine time; only a few got sick.

"The quarantine was lifted last night, and we can go to town again. We were In for six weeks. "There were only six deaths from the "flu" in our camp. I think that is some record. News Is scarce, so I will have to cut this letter short.

"I hope we both get to Toungstown before spring. Answer real soon. "Your loving nephew, "CHAROHES C. M'KBNZIE, "Squadron Rockwell Field, San Diego, Cal." i Xn Honor of Little Son. Mr.

and Mrs. Wilbur Zi. Davis gave a turkey dinner last Sunday in honor of their new son, Clifford Augustine Davis. The out-of-town guests were: Mr. and Mrs.

W. M. Watson, Addison; Mr. and Mrs. J.

B. Davis and daughter, Miss Bertha Davis, Urslna; also Mrs. W. S. Mountain of town.

They also entertained at luncheon Air. and Mrs. John D. Augustine, Addison, and Mr. and Mrs.

B. E. Black of town. Little Daughter Died Also. Mrs.

Jacob Tocum of Connellsville, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Russel of Confluence, whose husband died about two weeks ago from influenza, also lost her little daughter Frances, aged 2 years and 2 months.

The funeral took place at Connellsville Sunday. Lost Their Baby Daughter. Daisy Elizabeth, daughter of Charles and Phoebe Stanton, died at the family home on Mills avenue, on Tuesday, Nov. 19, aged 2 months and 14 days. The services were held at the home in Braddock the next evening.

The remains-were brought here Thursday and taken to Addison for interment. The parents formerly resided here, Mr. Stanton being a brother of Mrs. Grant Pyle; Mrs. Stanton is a daughter of the late Robert Nicholson.

Farewell tPnrty. A very enjoyable party In the form of an old-fashioned taffy-pulling was held at the home of John Hostetler at Fair Oaks, Monday evening, Nov. 25, in honor of Clyde and Bruce Smith, who were leaving for their new home at Rockwood. Those present besides the members of the Hostetler family were the Misses Mary Lingenfleld, Jennie Silbaugh, Mary Vanniman, Velma Gower, Sarah Lingenfleld and Ruth Langison; Masters Robert and Alvin Silbaugh, Harvey Ream and the guests of honor. Besides the taffy, chocolates were served.

iMusic was furnished by the Hostetler victrola. The party broke up about 12 o'clock after a very pleasant evening. Minor Mention. Rev. C.

Diehl had services In the Christian church Sunday. He holds services here and at Meyersdale on alternate Sundays. Mrs. R. V.

Breig of Meyersdale, who was visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Dorcas Brown, and her ount.Mrs. Grant Pyle, and other relatives, returned home Sunday. Charles Brown of Irwin was visiting relatives here last week. Ray Show, who is at the officers' training camp, Camp McClellan, expects to be home at Christmas on a furlough.

Rev. H. S. McClintock of Phillpsburg was here last week on his way to Du mas to visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs.

Jonas McClintock. Misses Father Black, Agnes Straka, Josephine Mary Nedrow, and Jemima Napier will leave ThanksgiV' ing morning for a visit to Pittsburgh to remain until Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W.

A. Burnworth and daughter Louise were guests on Sun day of Mrs. Burnworth's sister, Mrs. Howard Wright, at Cereal, Pa. (Mrs.

Grant Pyle was visiting at Mey. ersdale and Somerset last week. R. R. Goller, while recently cranking an automobile, broke his right wrist.

Arthur Lenhart, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Lenhart of Llstonburg, who is at Camp Gordon, in.

the officers' train lng camp, was home last week on a five Are you like Holmes? Do you want to provide for your own and your family's future while you're young" and active? Ask for our free booklet, In spite of Mrs. Holmes." EARLE R. BEGGS Spec. Afient, CONFLUENCE. PA.

Connecticut General Life Insurance Co. Hiitfoid A letter received by Mrs. E. B. Black from her brother.

Sergeant Dewey Farmer, who is In the Medical Corps in the State of Washington, states that he is getting along well. Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle Flke and son Eugene motored to and Mercersburg. They Bpent Field day at the latter place with their son, Paul C.

E. Fike, who is a student in Mercers- burg Academy. John L. Burnworth bought four lots from the estate of the late Milton Show. The lots are located on the corner of Heirfbaugh and Jacobs streets.

West Confluence. A. B. Smith, who had been living In this vicinity nearly 25 years, has moved his family to Rockwood, where Mr. Smith has obtained a position In the mines.

URSINA NEWS NOTES. Service Flag Pole Raised. Urslna has at last raised its Service Flag pole and is now waiting for the boys to come home and see Old Glory floating in the breeze in the good old town. The Parnell Rush Coal Co. closed down for two hours In order that the pole could be raised.

Not a Delinquent. The name of A. I. Walters, who was reported last week as neglecting to send in his questionnaire, was an error. as it was properly filled and sent in, Minor Mention.

MMrs. W. F. Walters and son Paul, who were sick from influenza, have re covered their usual health. Thomas Cunningham of Connellsville was visiting his sister, Mrs.

J. F. Scott. Mrs. B.

F. Firestone and son of Pitts-burgh were visiting relatives here recently. Albert Crltchfleld moved from the Christie farm, near Brushtown school house, to Mrs. Mary Minder's farm. near here.

Mrs. Sarah Robinson of Ohiopyle was visiting friends here last week. John MoCune has sold his place to Milton Colflesh. John Bluebaugh, who was at Dr. Frantz's hospital at Confluence, is getting along well.

Edward Bluebaugh Is moving his family to Confluence. Mrs. Louis Havernicht entertained the Ladies' Aid of the Church of God on Thursday. SOMERFIELD SQUIBS. Nov.

25. Mr. and Mrs. P. H.

S. Hunter of Confidence and eon Harry, and Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hall and children of Hurnbert were Sunday visitors at the home of Mrs.

H. F. Wegmap. Harry Hunter is one of Uncle Sam's navy boys and Is home from Hampton Roads on an eight-day furlough, to report for duty Nov. 30 at the same place.

He has been working on the U. S. S. New Hampshire since he entered the government's employ about two years ago, and has made a number of trips to England and France. Although he has just recovered from an attack of the "flu" he looks well and is in fine spirits.

Our school opened Monday, Nov. 17, after being closed for four weeks, owing to the influenza. Russell Crawford ana Charles Spears have improved their homes with a coat of paint. Joseph MoNair and daughter, Grace, who were very ill from pneumonia, are slowly convalescing. Scott Keim and wife, his brother George and 'their maid Catharine Boyd were attacked by the "flu," Saturday and Sunday and are very ill at this writing.

Miss Edna Laraway of Rockwood is visiting at the home of Mrs. Arthur Shirer. The public sale held at the home of Mrs. -Irvln Schrock was well attended and everything brought a good price. Mrs.

Schrock and children' are making their home with her parents at Grants-ville. Edward Green has moved into the house that was vacated by Julius Butler. ADDISON ADVICES. Nov. 25.

Alt Myers and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Myers and their -two children returned to McKeesport to their winter home on Wednesday last. Mattie Nlcklow of Hotel Dodds, Confluence, is here taking care of her sister, Mrs. Milton J.

Creg, and family who all have the influenza. Miss Minnie Largent is suffering from influenza. Miss Frances Creg has influenza the second time. Christmas boxes have been sent to the following Addison boys over seas: Morris Largent, Joe Wright, Joseph Seibert, George J. Null, George W.

Jefferys, Lloyd Lininger, Merrell G. Shope, George C. Wright and Armour F. Rush. Mr.

and Mrs. Ward Diehl, who were visiting his home folks, started, Mon day last, for their home in Chadron, Neb. Mintie E. Turney is convalescing from influenza. Miss Jessie V.

Rishebarger returned home, Sunday, after a two weeks' visit with her cousin, Mrs. T. Jaco, in Unlontown. Mr. and Mrs.

Hugh Null and daughter Evelyn, of Point Marion, are visiting Mr. Null's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. E.

Null. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dlehl and two children and Mrs. Charles Frantz and three children were guests at the home of their mother, Mrs.

Hannah C. Diehl, Sunday last. George McDonald of Confluence was here over Sunday, taking care of his son Ernest and the latter's wife and daughter, Martha, who have the influenza. Miss Eva Dehaven is convalescing from influenza. Mr.

and Mrs. Frank Wright are the proud parents of a little boy born at the Frantz hospital, Confluence, Nov. 21. Mitchell D. Rush and his mother and Mrs.

Sada Nicklow and sons, Homer and Wilbur, are convalescing from Influenza. Frank Wright spent Saturday and Sunday at the Frantz hospital. Confluence with his wife and baby. Frank Shirer fell off his house roof and broke his arm and bruised himself up very badly, Tuesday last. Fancy silks for waists and dresses.

reasonably priced, at THE PFAilLKll OO. I tonic and nourishment, HEAL ESTATE! TRANSFERS. Harry P. Shultz to Noah C. Bhultz, Somerset Borough, $525.

Emanual Lape's heirs to John Fru mer, Somerset Township, Josiah Griffith to Nettie M. Zarefoss, Somerset Township, $200. John F. Diveley to Henry Crissinger, Meyersdale, $1,000. Nora E.

Garrett to Frank Petroka, Jenner Township, $200. Imrl E. Glessner to Annie E. Shank, Stonycreek Township, $675. Abe Flicklnger to E.

R. Shaffer, Som- erseUTownshlp, $1,600. Barbara S. Shultz to Robert R. Bald win, Stonycreek Township, $9,000.

Simon P. Sweitzer's Executors to James Parson, Somerset Township, David C. White to Katherlne Moore, Berlin, $4,000. Sylvester H. Mostoller to Martin S.

Woy, Somerset Township, $1,800. Winfleld S. Leslie to John G. L. Beatty, Turkeyfoot Township, $2,500.

Albert Ernest Llvengood to Drucilla Hay, Elklick and Greenville Town ships, $1. Louis Klotz to Charles A. Shaffer, Meyersdale, $1,250. Catherine Groff to Elmer E. Klinga- man, Meyersdale, $1,800.

Emery H. Holsopple to Jacob W. Yoder, Conemaugh Township, $2,800. William L. Mosholder to Jesse Dick- sonj Somerset Township, $7,000.

David I Hay to Charles Edward Ted- row, Elklick Township, $100. Emory H. Holsopple to Jacob W. Yoder, Conemaugh township, Edward Zeigler to Katherine Spelcher, Stonycreek Township, 276. Kate Critchfield to Homer Johnson, Milford Township, $3,500.

Tobias B. Yoder to Rachael Yoder, Conemaugh Township, $1. Lutheran Church of Berlin Trustees to Ludwick Baker, Berlin, $15. Ludwick Baker to 'William Johnson, Berlin, $100'! William Johnson to Frederick Groff, Berlin, $300. John A.

Groff to Augustus B. Esken, Berlin, $400. Robert E. Black to F. S.

Gerhard, Confluence, $1. Granville W. Moser to Thomas Mull, Wellersburg, $960. United Smokeless Coal Company to Metropolitan Llfefnsurance Company, Upper and Lower Turkeyfoot Townships, $50,000. Harry L.

Wllhelm to C. L. Mattick, Addison Township, $1, Charle's L. Mattick to Frank Lee, Addison Township, $700. Joseph S.

Boyer to Robert J. Landis, Stonycreek Township, $3,000. THE FIRST LAW ot INSURANCE Missouri E. Walker to Harry P. Northampton township, $1,200.

Lewis J. Esken to Henry Weyand, Berlin, $650. Henry J. Johnson to Jasper Ceynose, Jenner Township $800. Sadie J.

Ringler to Melda Meyers, Township, $1,000. W. H. Ruppel to Charles S. Kifer, Brothersvalley Township, $3,500.

Lloyd A. Kurtz to L. J. Holiday, Confluence, $2,800. About Croup.

If your children are subject to croup, Jf you have reason to fear their be-ing'tttacked by that disease, you should procires a bottle of Chamberlain' Coug. Remedy and study the directions us. so that in case of an attack wili know exactly what course to pursue. This is a favorite and very successful Remedy for croup, and It is important that you observe the direc carefully. Adv.

"Mother of Presidents." Virginia lias sulih times been called mother of president because she has furnished so many as compared with other states. Since thte foundation of government eight of our presidents been natives of Virginia and no other state has furnished thim Of twenty-seven presidents eigfl" born In Virginia, six in Ohio, two New York, two In North 'Carolina, in Massachusetts and one each in Hampshire, Pennsylvania, Kentucky, Vermont nnd New Jersey. Our usual complete line of Fancy Groceries, dandies and Nuts at THE PFAHJLEB OO. I a What You Need is Vino! War conditions have made the demand upon a mother's time and energy unlimited. In their zeal to do all in their power for their loved ones, they continually overwork and are soon in a nervous, run-down condition.

Vinol, the non-secret cod liver and iron tonic, will build you up and make you strong. HERE IS PROOF Every Policy of Insurance Delivered by This Agency GUARANTEES YOU Insurance in aResponsible Company ABSOLUTE PROTECTION Most Liberal Policy Terms obtainable, Lowest Rates for REAL Protection. And Prompt Payment of Claims Our business reputation depends on this foundation Whitman, Mais. "I suffered from a nervous, rundown condition and loss of strength so it was hard for me to get around and do my work. After other medicines had failed to help me Vinol restored my health and strength and I heartily recommend it to anyone suffering from a nervous, run-down condition." Mrs.

R. M. Little. F. B.

THOMAS, Druggist Canals In Sponges. Most sponges have a canal system, and there is a continual current of sea water passing through it, always flowing in the same direction. The water is made to flow in that way by a series of peculiar cells, the like of which has not been found in any of the higher animals. The sponges depend entirely for their Ufs on this water current. Cleveland, Ohio.

I keep house for my husband and myself and got into a weak, run-down condition, no strength, languid and no ambition. After doctoring for awhile and getting no better 1 tried Vinol and to my surprise it built me up and strengthened my whole system. It is certainly a good tonic. Mrs.Wm. D.

Dawson. and Druggists Eerywhere Saturd Toys of every descri children. ORVILLE FIKE, Notary Public Pa. Warm Clothing' Is one of the necessities at this season of the year. Insure your health by keeping your body warmly clad during cold weather.

Our Stock of Winter Wear is Complete Ladies, Misses' and Children's Coats. Mackinaws for Men and Boys. Gum Shoes. Wool and Cotton Blankets. Call and look them over.

H. KURTZ, JR. CONFLUENCE, PA. E3i We Write Every Line TWICE TOU TESTIMONY. Meyersdale People Are Doing All They Can for Fellow Sufferers.

(Meyersdale testimony has been published to prove the merit of Doan's Kidney Pills to others in Meyersdale who suffer from bad hacks and kidney Ills. Lest any sufferer doubt this evidence of merit, we produce confirmed proof statements from Meyersdale people who again endorse Doan's Kidney Pills confirm their former testimony. Here's a Meyersdale case: Mrs. W. C.

Burkett, 315 High Meyersdale, gave the following state ment March 21, 1914: "I have been recommending- Doan's Kidney Pills for many years, because of the bene fit they have brought to a member of my family. Recently, too, have used them for rheumatle trouble and backache and have much improved. am glad to endorse Doan's at any time because I know they are a fine remedy." October 22, 1918, Mrs. Burkett said: "Doan's Kidney Pills are a reliable kidney medicine and I take pleasure In confirming my former statement in their praise. This remedy was the means of saving me much suffering." Price 60c, at all dealers.

Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Burkett had. Foster-JMil-burn Buffalo, N.Y. Adv. All kinds of report blanks required to comply with fuel and food administration laws furnished by the MEYERSDALE REPUBLICAN.

Subscribe for The Republican. oi for you tions the have five. were In two New OPENING OF Toy land, November 30th See the New Dolls, Games and Entire Second Floor packed with everythi please the AP-Black' Vonfluen 1.

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