Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on July 30, 1918 · Page 2
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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 2

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 30, 1918
Page 2
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TUESDAY EVENING, HAHRISBURG TELEGIOJPHI JULY 30, 1918. j IJI.I I IT ! CUMBERLAND VALLEY Camp Meade Man Sends Word of Safe Arrival SMALL DECREASE IN WHEAT YIELD Cumberland County Farmers Increase Acreage but Find Crop Will Be Reduced over last than Carlisle, Pa.. July 30. With threshing of wheat begun. Cumberland county farmers who rallied patriotically to the call for increased wheat acreage are finding in many instances that while the amount of land cultivated . was enlarged there has been a decrease in yield, due partly to weather conditions and extreme coid last winter and also from damage through the Hessian fly in some sections. It has not yet been definitely ietermined. but it is thought that the total will show something les than 1917. In some sections farms which gave twenty - five bushels per acre year, this season show less twenty. 26 COI.OJtED ME CALLED Carlisle, Pa.. July 30. Arrangements are being made to send twenty - six colored men from Cumberland county to Camp Custer, Battle Creek, Michigan, on Monday, August 5, in the largest movement of negroes yet scheduled. Of these eighteen are from District No. 2, and eight from District Xc. 1. This will practically t:e all of the colored men of the 191 registration. - Plans are being made for a demonstration in honor of the men on Sunday. BRILLIG SELECTED MES Carlisle, Pa., July 30. Home Defense Police in Cumberland county will aid in the training of selected men liable for early call, according to plans being made by the Cumber land County Council and Committee of Public Safety. The first drills will be held this evening in Carlisle and it is planned to hae similar instruction extended to a sections. Lemon Juice For Freckles Girls! Make beauty lotion at home for a few cents. Try It! Squeeze the Juice of two lemons into a bottle containing three ounces of orchard white, snake well, and you have a quarter pint of the best freckle and tan lotion, and complexion beautiner, at very, rery smali cast. Y&u jjrocer has the lemons and any dray store or toilet counter will supply three ounces of orchard white for a few cents. Massage this sweetly fragrant lotion into the face, neck, arms and hands each day and see how freckles and blemishes disappear and how clear, soft and white the skin becomes, TesI It Is harmless. BACKACHE, LUMBAGO AND RHEUMATIC PAINS VANISH OVERNIGHT 20th Century Liniment Always Ready. Just Rob It On. Guaranteed . "You can have your money back." says your druggist, "if 20th Century Liniment doesrCt drive that soreness, stiffness, lameness and pain from your tired, aching back and limbs." 20th Century Liniment never disappoints and will neither burn nor blister. It brings quick relief from Neuralgia, Rheumatic Pains and Twinges. Sprains and all soreness of nerves and muscles. Don't think that because 20th Century Liniment doesn't smart, burn and blister it isn't doing good. It brings comforting, soothing relief with the rirst rub. Try it to - night and see if you don't feel fit as a fiddle in the morning. If it doesn't do all and more than we claim for it. take the bottle back to your druggist and he will return you your money without question. Keep a bottle In the house all the time. Tou may need it on short notice, and remember that it is only sold on the money back if dissatisfied plan. Your druggist can supply yon. Advertisement Gold Star in Flag at Scotland Orphans' School Chamberxburg. July 30. The Scotland Soldiers' Orphans' Industrial School has placed the first gold star in its service flag. Harry M. Bender, a graduate of the school and a member of the 75th Company, Sixth Regiment of Marines, is ' dead in France as the result of wounds received in action. Young Bender, after he was wounded and removed to a hospital, wrote optimistically to his grandmother, Mrs. Harry Shef - fier. of Newville. He said, "1 undertook to stop one of the Hun's bullets ana it siuck in my rios. eeiore uis grandmother got the brave youth's letter he was laid away somewhere in Picardy. PARTY AT KISTER HOME Dillsburg, Pa.. July 30. Mr. and Mrs. John A. Kinter 'entertained at their home here on Sunday Mr. and Mrs. John V. Bushey, of Dillsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Baker and children. Miss Martha Arndt of Dills - burg: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kinter, and daughter, Lena Kinter, of Mount Top; Mr. and Mrs. Kdward Bushey. of Mechanicsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Seight Nell, and sons, Roy and Benjamin Nejl, of Bermindiam; Miss Katie Kinter, of Dillsburg, and Master Haddeny Boose, of Dillsburg. ADDRESS BY STATE SECRETARY Xewville. Pa., July 30. George xx Landis. of Harrisburg, state secretary of the Y. M. C. A., addressed a meeting at the Big Spring Presbyterian Church on Sunday evening. Mr. Landis was recently engaged in Y. M. C. A. work at Camp Hancock. Augusta, Oa., and spoke of the work the government is doing for the religious needs of young men in the cantonments. An offering of J34.00 was turned over to Mr. Landis for the benefit of the cause. He is a son of Mrs. Mary L. Landis. Big Spring avenue. Yt aynestroro, fa., July au. me outside carpenters here, who threw down their tools Tuesday morning of last week and refused to work until their enployers granted them an increase in wages based upon the recent ruling of the War Board, have returned to work, having made a satisfactory agreement with their employers, WORKMA.VS LEG BROKEN Waynesboro, Pa., July 30. Fred King, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sherman King, living nei Price's Church, had his right leg broken while engaged at work in the tractor department of Prick Company, here. A large gear wheel fell upon him. JOH S. SMALL DIES Waynesboro, Pa., July 30. John S, Small, a retired farmer, residing at Mont Alto, died of cancer. He was 64 years of age, and is survived by his wife and three children. STOLEX AfTO RECOVERED Waynesboro, Pa., July 30. An automobile stolen at Hagerstown, while the owner was at church, was recovered here on Sunday evening when Patrolmen Byers and Bretzler arrested a soldier from Camp Colt at Frick's garage for not having license tags displayed, and also under suspicion of having stolen the car. SOLDIERS' MEMORIAL SERVICES Shlppensbora;, Pa., July 30. Memorial services will be held in Messiah United Brethren Church on Sunday evening, August 4, for John L. Smith, who was killed in action in France, A sermon will be preached by the Rev. J. L Grimm. Friends and relatives, as well as veterans and sons and daughters of veterans will be present. THEY MUST WORK Shlppensbora - , Pa., July 30. Several Shippensburg men who have been loafing have been notified that they must work, fight or go to jail. A number of these have already returned to work. They are others who have pronjised to do so. MRS. LOUISA B ARTEL DIES Marietta, Pa., July 30. Mrs. Louisa Bartel, widow of Isaac R. Bartal. of Marietta. Pa., died last night suddenly from an attack of indigestion in her 84th year. She was a member of the Methodist Church and since girlhood lived in Marietta. Three children, eight grandchildren and a great - grandchild survive. RED CROSS TO MEET Blain, Pa.. July 30. On Wednesday afternoon, at 3 o'clock members of the Blain Red Cross Auxiliary will meet at the headquarters rooms in North Main street to do special work. At this meeting officers will be elected for the ensuing year. VICTOR RECORDS . Instant Service Ground Floor You Should Hear At Troup's If you are hard to please ask to hear the following gems selected by our record experts We'll Gladly Play Them For You 74558 I Paritani AmeUJa Galli - Curci 64778 Little Mother of Mine John McCormack 64729 Darling Xellie Gray .Alma Gluck and Quartet 70120 From North, South, East and West. . .Harry Lander 18427 Sweet Little Buttercup Shannon Four t Homeward Bound Peerless Quartet 18399 Win You Remember. . .Alice Green and Ray Dtxon Just a Voice to Call Me Dear Alice Green 18450 Sweet Emaline, My Gal. . Sergt - Markel's Orchestra While the Incense Is Burning, Earl Fuller's Orchestra 18430 Liberty Loan March Sousa's Band U, S. Field Artillery March Sousa's Band S5666 Gems from "Jack - o' - Lantern" .. - ..Victor Opera Co. Gems from "Leave It to Jane" . . . .Victor Opera Co. Music Roll Sons Hits Price 60c Each Words are printed on every roll for you to sing as you play. These are the big hits ; be sure and hear them played. Mail orders should include parcel post charges. Cheer Up, Mother Indianola Allies' National Airs Long Boy My Sweetie Baby's Prayer at Twilight Are You From Heaven? Hello, Central, Gtve Me No Man's Land Just Before ' the - Battle, Mother Three Wonderful Letters From Home Darktown Strutters' Ball Break the News to Mother J.H. Troup Music House Troup Building 15 S. Market Square " SI i f VJ JACOB P. CHUBB Millersburg, Pa., July 30. Mr. and Mrs. Monroe M. Chubb have received word of the arrival of their son, Jacob P. Chubb overseas. He Is a mem ber of Company M, 314th Infantry and he left for Camp Meade, Md., on May 28. Before going to camp he was employed by the Johnson - Baillie Shoe Company. Veteran of Three Wars Celebrates 92nd Birthday Marietta, Pa.. July 30. John B. Bastian, of Marietta, the oldest Civil Wad veteran in Mariette. and survivor of three wars, is 91 years of age to - day. Before coming to America he served' In the French Army at two different times, and in 1861 joined the colored in Marietta, and after serving eight months, re - enlisted for three years. He would have enlisted the third time, but the war was nearly over. At Fort Fisher, Virginia, he was so badly "wounded that physicians said he would not live a day. He has been a resident of Marietta for sixty years and is the father of eleven children. Suburban Notes LITTLE GIRL INJURED Columbia, Pa.. July 30. Dorothy Schickling, a 4 - year - old girl, sustained a compound fracture of the leg and was seriously burned about the body as she attempted to crawl to the seat of a motorcycle which had been parked in front of her home. A 6 - year - old brother had been on the seat and was just alighting when it tilted and caught the little girl. The whole weight of the motorcycle fell on her and the hot motor burned her body. She was taken, to the Columbia Hospital In a serious condition, but the physicians have hopes for her recovery. HALIFAX GRANGE PICNIC Halifax. Pa., July 30. The ninth annual picnic of Halifax Grange No. 1343, will be held, on Saturday, August 10, In Sweigard's Grove, near Matamoras. One of the features will be a demonstration of the Cleveland farm tractor pulling a plow in a field near the grove. Addresses will by made by Fred Brenckman, of Harrisburg, chairman of the Grange Legislative Committee, and by Mrs. Susan Bear, of Williamsport, who will speak on " The Farmer and the War." Refreshments of all kinds will be sold on the grounds and there will be plenty of music LEADER COMPOSES MARCH Columbia, Pa., July 30. Aaron W. Eshleman, chief musician of the Old Fourth Regiment band, now stationed at Camp Johnston, near Jacksonville, Fla, has become a musical composer and has just composed a march which was rendered for the first time at a Sunday concert in that city and elicited much favorable comment. The musician is a native of Ironville, Lancaster county, and from hoyhood has been known .s a cornet player. CLYDE C. KERN BURIED Blain, Pa., July 30. The funeral of Clyde C. Kern, of 2149 Penn street, Harrisburg, who died at Harrisburg, was held on Monday with buried at the Blain Union Cemetery, the funeral cortege coming from Harrisburg by automobile. The Rev. George W. Hartman, pastor of St. John's Reformed Church. Harris burg, officiated at the services in Zion's Reformed Church, assisted by the Rev. E. V. Strasbaugh, Reformed minister, and the Rev. J. C. Reig - hard, Lutheran minister. SERMON'S BY DR. CLAYPOOL Lewisberry. Pa., July 30. The Rev. Dr. Ernest V. Claypool, superin tendent of the Harrisburg district of the Anti - Saloon League, delivered sermons in the Methodist Episcopal Church, Sunday, both morning and evening. His morning talk was given in the interest of the Anti - Saloon League. His evening subject was, 'Responsibilities of Nations to God. Dr. Claypool is an interesting speaker. He was entertained by Miss Clar issa B ratten. CHILD DIES ON VISIT Halifax. July 30. News reached here on Sunday of the death of little Alice Eleanore Ryan, the 3 - year - old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Ryan, after a brier illness rrom aip - theria at the home of her grandparents at Kansas City, Mo., where she and her mother had been visiting. The body was buried at Kansas City on Monday. WOMAN" DIES SUDDENLY rnlnmhla Pa.. JulV 30. MiSS Sarah V. Lash, a former resident of vtaoAinp wns found dead in bed on Sunday morning at the home of her sister, Mrs. Joseph Detz, witn wnom she had lived since last February, sha 4s survived bv three brothers and three sisters and sill be buried at Reading on W ednesday. MILLERSTOWX The Rev. S. F. Rounsley, of Wrightsville, visited relatives here on Thursday. jMilitary'Training For Upper End Draft Men ElizabcthvlUe, Pa., July 30. Local board No. 3, of Dauphin county. A daughter was born to Mr. and i3 making arrangements to carry Mrs. C. E. Rippman of Millerstown. j out the , h f Qeneral Crowder at the Polyclinic Hospital, Harris - . burg on July 24 1918 ' 1,1 8ivlnS primitive instructions and The Rev. C. A. Waltman and family, I urills to 141 men of Class 1 who are t twin ,t, .t T,, - I not yet in camp. The board has ap - district as a committee to work un der the instructions of the district board: Recorder James E. Lentz, chairman; the Rev. L. E. Bair, of Millersburg, and - J. A. Rowe, of Millersburg. Associate members of the various towns in the district will assist, this general committee. A call to all the me of Class 1 has been made for Saturday at 1 p. m. at which time a ten - minute lecture on patriotism will be given, a ten - minute talk on soldier's insurance, and after which Captain Harry Stine - and others of Harrisburg will drill them on the Broad street grounds. It is expected that the Citizens Band will head a parade prior to the drilling. The local Boy Scouts, under the leadership of Dr. Stevenson, will assist the committee. After this preliminary drill there will be' similar work done at different parts of the district at different times, and in this way the drafted men will have had a month s work when they are called to a government camp. AID SOCIETY BANQUET Dauphin, Pa., July 30. The Ladies' Aid Society of the United Evangelical Church held its annual banquet on Friday evening at the parsonage. Those in attendance were relatives and friends of the members. A social time was enjoyed by all and refreshments were served to: The Rev. and Mrs. J. M. Shoop, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Koons, of Altoona; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Speece, of SpeeceVille; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Feasor, Mr. and Mrs George Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Welker, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Maurey, Mrs. Jane Garman,, Mrs. Catharine Kinter, Mrs. Charles Bricker, Mrs. Joseph H. Fite, Mrs. Wesley Bricker, Mrs. John Howard, Mrs. Sherman Megonnell. Mrs. George Shoop, Miss Jane Bickel, Miss Lydia Maurey, Miss Catharine Shoop, Miss June Harm, Miss Lida Fite, Miss Alice Feaser, Miss Margaret Speece. Miss Helen Megonnell, Miss Cora Cofrode, Randal Bickel, Paul Welker, William Feaser, Ralph Feaser, Clyde Feaser and George Megonnell. BEXJ. B. WEXTZ BURIED Blain, Pa., July 30. Funeral services of Benjamin B. Wentz, of Jackson township, who died suddenly of heart disease while working in the oats field, was held on Saturday from his late home. Burial took place in the new cemetery, one mile west of Blain. Services were conducted by the Rev. J. C. Reighard, Lutheran minister, assisted by the Rev. E. V. Strasbaugh, Reformed minister, and the Rev. L. D. Wible. Methodist minister. Mr. Wentz died on the farm property that has been in the Wentz name for more than one hundred years. LIVES 200 YEARS! For more than 200 years. Haarlem Oil. the famous national remedy of Holland, nas oeen recognized as an infallible relief from all forms of - kidney and bladder disorders. Its very age is proof that it must have 'un usual menu If you are troubled with pains or aches in the back, feel tired in the morning, neaaacne, " indigestion, in somnia, painful or too frequent passage of urine, irritation or stone in the bladder, you wiU almost certainly find quick relief, in GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. - This is the good old remedy that has stood the test for hundreds of years, prepared in the proper quantity and convenient form to take. It is imported direct from Holland .laboratories, and you can get it at any drug store. Your money promptly refunded if it does not relieve you. But be sure to get the genuine GOLD MEDAL brand. in coxes, iuree sizes. carora. Mrs. J. B. Parsons, of Port Royal, spent the week - end with her sisters, Mrs. W. C. Moore and Miss Sarah Kipp. Mrs. Robert Hopple was at Harrisburg recently. HALIFAX Mrs. William Buell and son, William, of Washington, D. C, were week - end guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. a Potter. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Miller and baby, of Millersburg, spent the Sabbath at the home of Mrs. Jane Miller. Alfred Clemson, of Camp Meade, Md., visited his home here on Sunday. Miss Bethel Wilbert, of Harrisburg, spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Lydia Wilbert. Mrs. William Lebo and children, of Harrisburg, are visiting her mother, Mrs. C. C. Zimmerman. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Louden, of Millersburg, spent over Sunday with Mrs. Emma Hess. John Beitzel was home from Carlisle on Sunday visiting his parents. Professor and Mrs. S. C. Beitzel. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Pike, of Hum - melstown, visited town friends Sunday. .John Arnold, who was injured Saturday in a motorcycle accident near Coxestown and who was taken to the Harrisburg Hospital for treatment, returned to his home here on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kelm. of Harrisburg, - spent Sunday with Mrs. Clara WeBtfall. C. A. Cratzer was home from Atlantic City on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Isaiah Pottiger visited relatives at Jacksonville on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. X. A. Steffen and children, visited Mrs. Steffen's parents. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Baker at Millersburg over Sunday. Miss Anna Biever, of Palmyra, was the week - end guest of her mother, Mrs. James Biever. Miss Sarah Adams, of Newport, visited Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Cooper on Sunday. Mrs. Adam Hoffman, of Harrisburg, spent several days the past week at the home of her brother, Samuel L Brubaker. Mrs. Mary Troutman visited relatives at Millersburg on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Chubb, of Harrisburg, visited Mr. and' Mrs. Tobias Wolfgang on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Nace, of Harrisburg, spent Sunday at the home of Cornelius Koppenhcffer. s Mr. and Mrs. Fernando Louder milch and Mrs. C. B. Wilbert visited Mr. and Mrs. Henry Loudermilch at Enders on Sunday. LEWISBERRY Edward Erney, of Chicago, .111., formerly of the borough, is spending a few days' vacation with his brother and sister - in - law, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Erney. Mrs. Purvis, wife of the Rev. Dr. Samuel W. Purvis, a Methodist minister, of Philadelphia, who is spending several months with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Hammond, left on Saturday and is visiting at Harrisburg, the guest of the Misses Mary, Sara and Alda Bratten, of 308 North street. DUNCAJfXOX John Fritz has secured a position with the Pennsylvania Railroad Company at Marysvllle. Mr. and Mrs. Emory Campbell and three children, of Harrisburg. were recent guests of relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob McKelvey have removed from Marysville to "Mrs. Anna Luken's property on North Market street, which she purchased recently of the Mrs. Elizabeth J. Johnston, deceased heirs. Miss Hazel Bolden, of Harrisburg, is spending some time here with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Mutzabaugh. Mr. and Mrs. Blake Harper and children, of Chambersburg. were week - end guests at the home of the former's sister, Mrs. W. H. Richter. BLAITf E. M. Kell. of Plainfield, visited his father, Justice of the Peace R. H. Kell over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. John Mumma and baby, of Harrisburg and Mrs. R. Weibley and daughter. Opal, of Berwick, are visiting J. Harvey Wallace, the ladies' father. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Kister and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Miller and two children, of near Carlisle, spent Sunday with J. I. Rickard. Miss Catherine Bernheisel. of New Bloomfield, spent Sunday with Miss Edith Bistline. John L. Wilt, of Iowa, and C. R wnt of Harrisburg. visited friends here. Warren Sheaffer has returned from Harrisburg. Miss Gwendolyn Elder, of Harris hurir. visited her sister, Mrs. W. C. TCnnns. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Strausser and John Minich, of Philadelphia, are the meats of John Eichelberger, mak ing the trip here by auto. AXXTILLE Word has been received here of the arrival of Chaplain P. M Holde - man in France. Miss Reba Lehman is spending several months at Philadelphia. Mrs. George Stein and daughter, Kathrine,. returned after spending a chnrt time in West Virginia and Maryland. Miss Alma Light is spending sev eral weeks at Altoona, the guest of her sister. Misses Ella Brlghtbill and Emma Bomberger spent several days - at Mount Gretna. The Annville Sunday School picnic will be held at Hershey Park tomorrow. Mrs. George Kinports and Miss Bessie Kinports have returned to their home' here, after spending sev eral weeks at Reading. Mrs. Mary Stehman entertained a number of guests on Friday afternoon in honor of Mrs. Chatles Pennvnack - er, of Ardmore. ' I Kolonial J&.ia nana, doui oi narns - Mr and Mrs. ijither Rvhuiin ntburr. He is now a memDer or me Miss Virgie Bachman spent Sunday " 316th Infantry nana, tie naaDeen in at Harrisburg. A community meeting was held on the college . oampus on Thursday evening. Masters Robert Kreider and Shep - hard Whitman spent - Saturday at Mount Greftaa. Philo Statton, of the United States Navy, spent a short furlough here. Hummelstown Engineer Has Arrived Over There Em . - - - WALTER K. EBERSOLE Hummelstown, Pa., July 30. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Bbersole have been informed of the safe arrival of their son, Walter K. Ebersole, Company v, 6Uita Lngmeers, overseas. . . i Lewistown Young People in Automobile Accident Lewistown, Pa., July 30. In a collision between two automobiles near Mill Creek, on Sunday evening two men were seriously injured and a party of Lewistown folks were badly shaken up and their car wrecked. John Podu and John Coito of Mount Union, were taken to the Huntingdon Hospital. Podu is not expected to recover. The Lewistown - car is owned by John Galvin and was driven by a son. William, lged 18. Another young man and two young women were also in the car. WOUXDED IX FRAXCE Lewistown, PaM July 30. Private W. H. Kearns. of Lewistown, has been seriously wounded on the western' front. H. Estep. of Huntingdon, wounded in France, has relatives in this place and is well known here. DOUBLE FLAGRAISIXG . Milton. Pa., July 30. An unusual feature developed at a double flag raising held by St Joseph's Catholic Church here last night, A service and an American flag - were raised to the ton of the pole. When a string was pulled unloosing the balls of hunting to the breezes, a white aove was released from each. It was declared by all who saw it to be a very pretty idea, and one that is likely to be followed at fiagraisings in the future. OPF.X AIR VICTROLA COXCFRT Liverpool. Pa., July 30. Plans are on foot for an open air Victrola "on - I cert in the Square on Thursday, Au gust 8, for the benefit of the local Ked Cross auxiliary. Charles Hoffman, f Norrlstown, a former Liverpool boy, will have charge of the concert. Prominent speakers will be secured for the night's entertainment. BIRTH AXXOUXCEMENTS Duncannon, Pa., July 30. The stork has been kept busy delivering baby boys here. Monday, July 22, there was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Guiler, a son, Charles Miller Guiler. Prior to mar riage Mrs. Guiler was Miss Ida Mil ler, of Duncannon. Monday, July 22, born to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew B. Belton, a son. Prior to marriage Mrs. Belton was Miss Lillian Ream, of Duncannnon. Wednesday, July 24. born to Mr. and Mrs. Orval Mutzabaugh, a son. Prior to marriage Mrs. Mutzabaugh was Miss Minnie Welsh", of Landis - burg. - Upper End Musician on foreign Don rrun rvegirneni Met NEW COUNCIL CHAMBER . Halifax, Pa., July 30. At a meet ing of Helifax borough council last evening it was decided to remove the council chamber from the Cum bier office in Market street, to the borough building In Second street J. H. Cumbler, who has been secre tary of council, and the Board of Health for a number of years, tendered his resignation in both offices. His successor has not been elected. . CHARLES H. SNYDER Pillow, Pa., July 30. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Snyder have received a card from their son (Musician Charles H. Snvder. saying that he arrived over seas. He formerly was a member of the New Cumberland band and of the Municipal band and the famous training at Camp Meade, Md., since September. Lfood that appeals to most appetites endsupphes sturdy muscle - building . nourishment CAMP FIRE GIRLS j AT STOVERDALE Susquehannock Tribe of Haf - risburg Enjoys Ten Days' Outing at Idylwyld Cottage Stoverdale, Pa., July 30. The Susquehannock Camp Fire Girls of Olivet Presbyterian Church of Harrisburg are camping for ten days at the Idylwyld. The following compose the tribe:, Mrs. Roscoe Bowman, guardian: Edith Holbert, Virginia Storey, Mildred Smiley. Myrtle Simmons, Beulah McAllister, Gladys Voorhees, Sara Colsher, Martha Shartzer, Julia Shartzer, Esther Hol - insworth, Georgianna Parthemore. Frances Todd, Helen Gable. Dorothy Wldeman, Bertha Adams and Effle Plough. Mrs. Minnie Baker and Mrs F. Bergstresser, of Middletown, chaperoned the following at a house party held at the Utopia ovef the weekend. Clara Stoner and Helen Sides, of Highspire; Marion Baker. Martha Jane Bergstresser, Elizabeth Baker, Alice Enerman, Kenneth Steale, Clarence Wallace, "Dutch" Bowman and Robert Bell, of Middletown. Mrs. E. D. Ruth returned to her home at Highspire after spending ten days at Sweet Rest cottage. Master Stanton Musser Blacksmith, of Harrisburg, is visiting his aunt, Miss Lucy Grier at the Marietta Mansion. Th Susquehannock Camp Fire Girls gave a marshmallow toast in the woods on Friday night. Many pounds of marshmallows were toasted around a roaring fire after which games and music were indulged in. Mrs. Walter Matchett and Miss Margaret Hoffman, of Harrisburg, are guests at Wood Haven cottatje. Master Douglass Bowman, Emily Bowman and Rosalie Virginia Bow man are guests of the Camp Fire Girls at the Idylwyld. Mr, and Mrs.. J. L. Cole, of the Georgonion; Mrs. George Pritchard and son Curtin and Mrs. Charles Malilean, of the Bide - A - Wee, motored to Round Top Dam for frogs on Friday and returned with a number of fine specimens. Miss Annie Swartz, of Mechanicsburg, is the guest of her cousin, Mrs. Emory Fisher, Sr., at the Emory Villa. Miss Nina Ruth, of Highspire, spent several days at Sweet Rest cottage. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Shope and daughters, Leola and Ruth, of Harrisburg, have opened their cottage, Aw'Gwan - Inn, and will occupy it for the season. Edward Johnson and daughter Hazel, of Harrisburg, spent Friday at their cottage, Kamp Komfort Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Witmer, son Frank C. Jr., and daughter Kath - erlne Louise, of Hummelsfcown., are occupying Clyfrest cottage for sev eral weeks. Mrs. R. F. Raffensberger and Mrs. A. U. Heck, of Penbrook, were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. M Biever at Hickory Lodge. Mrs. Crist Groff and Mr. and Mrs. S. Yountz are occupying their cot - j tage, the Outlook. "Miss Azalia Wigfleld has returned to her home at Steelton after spend - j ing two weeks at Sweet Rest cot - t tage. . . , Mrs. Mary Haverstick, of 1624 Green street; . Mrs. Michael Cassel.l of Third street; Mrs. Margaret El - lenberger and Dr. Ellenberger, of Harrisburg, motored to the grove and spent the day at Oak Glen cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Voorhees, of Harrisburg, motored to the prove and called on the Camp Fire Girls at the Idylwyld. Mrr. Harry LuckenbHl, of The Lodge, spent Saturday in Middle - town. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Brown re - , turned to their cottage. The Oaks, after spending several days at their Harrisburg home. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Knisely, of Harrisburg, spent several days at their cottage. Sweet Rest Mrs. Mary Ellenberger, of North Fourth street. Harrisburg, spent several days - with Mrs. Margaret Ellen - , berger, at Oak Glen cottage.' - A GREAT CHANGE ENTERS INTO LIFE OF STOREKEEPER A certain unassuming gentleman in this city who happens to be a prominent dealer in furniture and who up to a few weeks ago had become a recluse because of his phys - iat rnnrlitirm tolla this rpmflrkftblft and most interesting tale: "For a number of years," he 6ald, "I have been so closely confined to my business working zealously to make my store representative in every respect that wear and tear finally got me, my face became drawn and haggard and my disposition seemed to urge people to evade me. It was then that I began to despise fmy own company. My bookkeeper who has been with me a long time one day I suggested that I needed a rest and that my nerves required attention. She told me that her father had been in the state of health which I was experiencing and that he had taken Phosphated Iron. 'Look at him now,' she said. 'He works ten hours a day and appears to be the happiest man in the world which he believes he is. he says.' "All this happened less than a month ago. I followed the advice and look at .me now. Back in the harness with a smile all the while. I am - feeling more fit than ever. When I see a tired looking face the name of Phosphated Iron immediately comes in my mind. I am convinced that it is converting many a worn out body into a life rich in thought, ambition and enthusiasm." Special Notice To insure physi cians and patients receiving the genuine Phosphate Iron we have put up in capsules only so do not allow dealers to substitute pills or tablets, insist on the genuine in capsules only. For sale in Harrisburg by George A. Gorgas, 16 North Third street, and P. R. R. Station. . ill SI Profits and Prices Profits may be considered from two angles: 1st Their effect on prices; 2nd As a return to investors. When profits are small as compared with sales, they have little effect on prices. Swift & Company's profits are only a fraction of a cent per pound on all products sold, and if eliminated entirely would have practically no effect on prices. Swift & Company paid 10 per cent dividends to over 20,000 stockholders out of its 1917 profits. It also had to build extensions and improvements out of profits; to finance large stocks of goods made - necessary by unprecedented requirements of the United States and Allied Government and to provide protection against the day of declining markets. Is it fair to call this profiteering: Swift & Company, U; S. A. Local Branch, Seventh & North Sts, Harrisburg, Pa. f 1 114

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