Newspaper Page Text
The Klein Co. policy
does not permit of carry
ing merchandise from one
season to another. There
fore a reduction of 1-3 on
this season's trimmed hats
in, black, blue, purple, tan
9 N. Market Square
s — \
Natures Own Tonic
For the tired business man or wom
an. for the schoolteacher in neod of !
rest and relaxation and for till others
seeking relief from overstrain or cor
roded systems— l have just tho proper
tonic to offer—a trip to Colorado — ]
where you can rest tinder glorious
skies, drink in the Invigorating, whole
some air: deriving ail the splendid j
benefits from outdoor life in the most |
wonderful climate In the world. And
the best part of it all is the low cost
In such a trip-—I want you to know
how it can be arranged at very mod
I.«et me send you descriptive matter
which contains maps and pictures of
t'olorado and which features the at
tractive. comfortable hotels and board
ing houses with their low rates.
My personal service is at your dis
posal and I will gladly help arrange
> our trip for you—relieving you of
much detail. It is part of the Burling
ton (C. B. & Q. K. R.) service and
will cost you nothing.
Call at the office or write for a copy
of the free Illustrated handbook on
Colorado and its atractions.
Wm. Austin. General Agent Passen
ger Depts., C. B. & Q. R. R. Co., 836
Chestnut street. Philadelphia.—Adver
Non-Explwrfvf ■ —*■>
for thi* Display —'Th# Old Roll&bl*~
In An y Reliable Ztoatar't Bton.
llilllllilililii ilillillllllllllll iIBIIJi
IF you want to buy an iron fence j
see us. High grade fences at i
Reliance Supply Company
Fourth anil Boyd Streets, '
Bell phone «29.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect November 30. 191 S.
TRAINS leave Harrisburg—
For Winchester and Martlnsburg at
[:O3. •7:62 a. m.. *3:40 p. m.
For Hagerstown, Chambersburg, Car
lisle. Mechanicsburg and Intermediate
stations at 5:03, *7:52, *11:53 a in., i
•3:40. 5:32. *7:40. «11:15 p. m.
Additional trains for Carlisle and j
Mechanicsburg at 9:48 a. m 2:18. J:27
6:30. 9:30 a m.
For Dillsburg at 5:03. *7:52 and 1
• 11:53 a. m„ 2:18. *3:40. 5:32 and (:3b I
•Dally. All other trains dally except !
Sunday. H. A. RIDDLE, i
1 K. TONGE. Q. P. A.
PREPARE FOR OFFICE WORK
DAT ANT) NIGHT SESSIONS
FYirolT V#»Tt Afnndfly
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
15 6. MARKET SQ., ■ HARRISBURG,
Harrisburg Business College
Day and Night. Business,
Shorthand and Civil Service. In
dividual Instruction. 28th year.
329 Market St Harrisburg, Pa.
Charles B. Cluck
Carpenter and Builder
Jobbing promptly attended to; screen
doors ana windows a specialty; also
One cabinet work.
Call Bell Phone 1317-J.
2200 Logan Street
P. A. LUTZ, M. D.]
Jp (3k H Practldnf Physician
A Medicine and Eieetrlslty
\ Practice Confined to
S£3j| 10S-A Market Street
Bin) ERT A KEM
RUDOLPH K. SPICER
Funeral Director and Embalmer
u: Walnut S«. Bell Pbu-j»
Try Telegraph Want
THURSDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH MAY 21, 1914.
HARRISDURGEBS ARE !
i HAVING FINE TIME;
[Continued from First l'age.]
tions almost cost Nixon his luncheon !
but he got back in time for the speech- j
making and a kindly disposed waiter j
saw to it that he got three helpings of |
| roast chicken ami two dishes of Ice I
cream —just by way of showing that j
the waiters of York know how to make j
it up to any visitor who may have his I
little troubles while in their town. |
Nixon was heartily congratulated
upon the able manner in which he'
conducted his own defense before the
chief of police, who after the hearing
confidentially informed itls friends that
I while the Pennsylvania may have ac- l
i quired a very good freight agent the
| State had lost a mighty able pleader
i at the bar when Nixon decided to fol
j low railroading instead of the law.
However, there were those who ex
pressed the opinion that possibly Mr. i
Nixon did better when the law was:
i following him than he would if he |
| were following the law. He that as it!
i may. Nixon contnued throughout the I
j uay as one ot the liveliest members of |
I tile party and in much demand where |
lever there was something doing.
! The party was met at the local pas- j
! senger station by the members of the !
I board of directors and entertainment
committee of the \ork Chamber of l
| Commerce, acting f.s a reception com-j
mittee. At noon a joint luncheon was j
held at the Colonial Hotel. .Mayor John!
R. Lafean delivered the address of ■
welcome; J. Calvin Strayer, a member j
of the York chamber, in a short ad
dress, extended greetings of the local j
| body to the Harrisburg chamber. Re-1
jsponsive addresses were made by j
George H. Tripp and William S. Es
-1 sick, the well-known insurance man.
The several hours' stay in York was
spent in sightseeing and renewing ac
quaintances. Many of the visitors!
took trolley trips to various parts of]
the city, visiting different points of in-)
terest. Quite a few of the larger in- i
idustriai plants about the city were in- il
spec ted by the visitors. Members of I
the \ork chamber escorted the visitors
j about the city and assisted in their
I entertainment during the stay. Each I
member of the party was presented l
with a tag with key attached as a'
sign of welcome from the York Cham-f
ber of Commerce and the city of York
Following the luncheon, at the Co-1
lonial, the party was escorted to thei
railway passenger station by the mem
bers of the reception committee, the
special train leaving at o'clock for
Hospitable \\ lightsville
If anybody tells you that Wrlghts
viile doesn't know how to entertain, :
refer him to any one of the Harris- I
burgers who were met at the station |
when the Chamber of Commerce ■
party was received at the station by'
I a delegation that embraced every busi- i
ness man of prominence in the town
and by about one-half the population. I
The town was enjoying a half-liolidav I
and was right grateful to the Harris"- j
burgers for "blowing in" long enough
to add a little variety to the occasion.
And likewise, if by chance you should
be informed that they don't know how I
to make good cigars in Wrightsville, '
refer the "kicker ' to the same afore- j
mentioned authorities, who are still
inhaling fragrant whiffs from the little
rolls of well-seasoned Lancaster county I
leaf that found their way aboard the |
train at the point named. It was just |
like Wrightsville people to want to I
know why the heck" the Harrisburg- I
ers wouldn't stay with them long |
enough for a "good siiuare meal."
But Wrightsville has nothing on Co
lumbia in the way of hospitalitv, Co
lumbia, by the way. is the birthplace!
of John S. Musser. president of the I
Dauphin Electrical Supplies Company, I
one of the Harrisburg party, and take
it from anybody present yesterday, |
John is some pumpkin in his home I
town. Indeed, it was just like a re- j
newal of last Kail's old home week j
the way those old-timers did turn out |
| to see how John had grown in stature '
and influence since he shook the dust I
of Columbia from the rear small wheel I
1 of an old-fashioned, high-saddled, tall
bicycle of the old school variety one
lay many, many moons ago and went I
j west to seek his fortune.
Most times that "back to the old
j town" business is a dreary and disap- |
j pointing performance. Usually the old I
"loafing places" are gone and one's
boyhood chums are either scattered or I
! lie quiet and silent where the shades!
jot the willows are heavy upon the
i marbles, but it was different in John's :
j case. The manner in which the "oldest j
j residents" came out to meet him led i
his fellow-sojourners to suspect that I
to have left such a lasting impression
on the community John must have
been a very popular lad, or a very bad
one. And all the old places were just
as he had left them. He escorted the !
party to the "old swimming hole" and !
he pointed out the precise spot in the
square where he fell off the afore- I
mentioned bicycle and fractured an !
| arm. He even located the upholstery j
; store where in his youth he learned to
| mend broken chairs, put up window'
j blinds and do other varieties of work |
}of a kind he complains about doing '
nowadays in his spare time at home I
| The visitors had a fine time In Co- 1
| lumbia. "Yes, yes. a very fine time, '
indeed," as one of them remarked as !
he wiped his mustache on the wav to '
the train and declined his companion's
invitation to have a drink of soda.
Chief Burgess Petweller made an ad- 1
dress of welcome after the serving of a 1
light lunch in the handsome new arm
ory. of which Columbia is justlv proud,
and Mr. Musser and Charles W. Burt
nett, of the Evans-Burtnett Company. 1
responded. In Columbia the Harris- '
burgers greeted a former townsman '
Walter R. Hubley. erstwhile football
star and now supervisor for the Penn- '
sylvania Railroad Company at this '
point and one of the town's foremost 1
For a town of its size, it was uni- 1
versally decided. Columbia certainly
does have "the punch."
The next stop was made at Lancas- '
ter, with headquarters at the Stevens :
House, where dinner was served in the
evening after an informal inspection
of the town by members of the party.
H. S. Williamson, president of the
Lancaster Chamber of Commerce, who
was toastmaster. is a former Harris- 1
burger, having years ago conducted a
large department store there under
the firm name of Williamson & Fos
ter. Mr. Williamson is now one of the
most prominent and useful residents '
of Lancaster. He is foremost in every
move for the betterment of the city
and resides at historic Wheatland, the
former home of President Buchanan.
The address of welcome was made
by Mayor Frank B. McClain. who did
not seem a bit puffed up over the fact
that the primary returns strongly Indi
cate him as the next Lieutenant-Gov
ernor of the State. Mayor McClain
was In his usual happy mood and tola
adress was characteristic of the man.
Among other things he said:
Mayor McClain's Address
"T know that the practice of mayors
upon occasions of this kind is to tire
the audience with a recital of local
history, but It Is not my intention to
do anything of that kind. I simply
want to tell you something that you
will find to be the absolute truth be
fore you leave, and that la, at this
season of the year there Is no town on
the map that can furnish more to de-
- - tlsfy the inner man
FOR FRIDAY ONLY J R ffi A H Bl I ™.» AY O*I.Y
Extra Special f L/ ||£#\ Y _ H jI I , ifl jT_4 I |\| I IAY Extra Special
100 Men's B. V. D. E ■|n ■ m i BIS ■■ - ■ ■ 100 Men's 11. V. D.
*"™ ; p I\i \Jh\ I asw.KKs? " n
\ N -
FOR FRIDAY ONLY FOR FRIDAY ONLY FOR FRIDAY ONLY FOR FRIDAY ONLY
$12.00 to $15.00 AA $16.50 to SIB.OO £m» CA SIB.OO to $22.50 rf\ $25.0010530.00 CA
Women', & Mam' vU omen , s & * Mijses , 50 Woman's & Ifem' s|| OU Women . & Mis,e.' *1 •/£!!
New Spring Suits O* New Spring Suits I.— New Spring Suits NewSpringSuitsl£
Assorted colors (no block,), A „ orted an(j jile , >lld Wido range of this season's In this lot yoo have . choico
assorted sue,, but not all sizes best models, m assorted colors selection of our finest suits, in
of each color. only this season', newest styles. and size,. assorted color, and ,ize,.
r— ———~————r \ \
FOR FRIDAY ONLY FOR FRIDAY ONLY FOR FRIDAY ONLY FOR FRIDAY ONLY
... S6.OCMO $7.50 ,CA QC SB.OO to $9.00 .p AA SIO.OO to $12.00 $12.50 to $15.00 (A (A
| Women S&Misses /' Women's & Misses' Women's & Misses' .t)U WoiaeD S&MlSSes'
I SPRING COATS at SPRING COATS For SPRING COATS For |= SPRING COATS at V=
W Balmncaan and Cutaway Styles. Assorted ICI « ■ ic- . .j c . I r-i ip.
I colors and sizes. Assorted Style,, Color, and bizes A,sorted Myles, Color, and Sizes Assorted Styles, Color, and Size,
r FOR FRIDAY ONLY | FOR FRIDAY ONLY ( FOR FRIDAY ONLY \
!j SmaD Women's Wash Dresses, A*)rsl to $1.25 U lit rimmed Hats, 25c OneLatof Trimmed Hats, <t»l AA
I Values to $2.00, For ... . Values to $4.00, For . .
v made of good wasliable materials iu assorted \] Sll TA \7 I Mlflftinifil 1121$ iDIIC n i „
I colors and styles: oni y smaii sires. 32 to ae. I" ÜBU JUt Only 25 Hats, Assorted Colors and Styles.
16 RECOPD BREAKING BARGAINS
| / FOR FRIDAY ONLY % ]| Record Breaking Bargains in jj
FOR FRIDAY ONLY FOR FRIDAY ONT.Y FOR FRIDAY ONLY ' | Rff J O WJ 5 -1 •
1 Ladies' Blouses; values to Children's Drawers; \2 l / 2 c Kid Gloves; SI.OO Value, || 1011 S|V VjAVG I lOrnlllO'
n $3.50. for Value, for for W ViVllllllg j[
? 98c 5c 59c !| FOR FRIDAY ONLY ii
One lot or Women's Mescaline <l«st 100 pairs <.u sale of Rood 250 pairs of Women's 2-button !; llfittn rt * minro _> ni nr !»
■ silk and Net Hlon.se odds and euds; quality of Children's Muslin Draw- clasp Kid Gloves; black and colors; ryihnj > |*A[U I V I - #* 3 dLUL /t) n N/V
■ assorted sizes: values to QO. ers; sizes 2to 12 years old. C _ guaranteed to wear; all sines SI.OO j| ' U/* c,/ <;
| »Fii.lny ~nl, »«C ..yw., 59c !; ValfflM tO Si . V .W, M !l
L T" , „ r'Tin t ;i
I Women s S.lk Petticoats; Handbags; 50c Value, for Me „, s Shirt 50c Val I; j!
values to for 25c : c^ d Men's Pants d; lOA
«70C Women's fancy Silk Hand bap: *sQf |! Out of $lO Suits Values to $3.50 X j|
I Made of Messaline Silk In New OrS: 25c •/V j
9 snriiu: shades cut full: OC_ devalue. Frlda> onl> . ...*****- 100 Men's Blue t'hambray Shirts !> ————|!
■ 52.50 value. Friday only ViJC x wiUl 2 loose 0 " llars: 8,1 siizes: 50(1 .'!!
9 Children's Union Suits; 50c ■ """ 39c !i Iwk' tfi 7C KhTkt cfoth' 7Q- ii
I Women's Silk Kimonos; Value, for FOR FRIDAY ONLY j| Va i ueg t Lc on £o* I 3 'Cloth,
$5 and $6 values, for ~ Women's Petticoats; 50c ii Val ""'° sls ' oo Y $1.50 Value .. ■ .
fIJO QQ JIC Value, for j
j n st 10 Women's •l&pnnoso Silk Blc®chcd I n ion s'uiti till sizes 2to 21c MEN'S HATS, or MEN'S SUITS, sll 50
H full length Kimonos: large flowers; 14 jears old; oOc vulue. "J 1 lliri , _ n / 17 1 ■ d*lo ll' '!
I RSSSSS andW : oo -...52.89 tri " u> ""' y weihYmuXlsrVu^uUi F o'i" Values t051.50 Values to $lB "• \> t
fl ——————> ———— FOR FRIDAY ONLY 50e value, Friday only &LC ], ODD LOTS |! I
I ti i K " I,)AV o>^!' v Women's Hose Support- FOR FRIDAY ONLY |! I, I
I Women s House Dresses; ers; 50c Value, for Union Suits; 50c Value, i! BOYS'BLOOMERS, I*7 Boys' Waists, -| ||l
SI.OO Value, for „ for !j KhlkiC[oth> j Link Collar, I iiJ
59c C 39c Value . . . 39c Value ... 1 I
9 , . .. One lot of Women's Silk Pad «50C I' H
■ «lust 100 011 sale, woni6n s Per- Hose Siii)i)oi*tci*s* nil colors' qq < 1 1 H
I ■ 23c ii mi- reefer coats, A- boys' wash sons, OA ii
1 tr "' a> - •; ; IOH raluAY OXIA p"l'r. .: a ° 36c ;; Sizes 12 to 15 %l .Russian and Blouse, !l
u lOR 1 RIDA\ ONLY Children's Supporters; 20c FOR FRIDAY ONLY ]I $3.30 Value t 175 c Va!ues il
| Women s Gowns; 75c V alue, for Silk Hose; 39c Value, for | \\
° r 9c 19c |i Boys' Blue Serge Norfolk Suits, (JJO "7C ||
i . Children's Velvet Grip Hose Sup- 200 pairs of Women's Silk Hose; j| I j nor ] k nirlforc tfi Valno tDlji faJ <|
Made of good quality of Muslin porters: black ami white; all sizes; slightly Imperfect, in (colors only); i> LilllCll
I Swiss: emboldery trimmed; „ values to 20c. Friday only, Q„ all-sizes; values to 39c. 1Q _ s <|
H cut fuU. Friday only each fC Friday only 1 »7C
place.' You are In more danger ot I
being run down' than 'run in.' How
ever. I would have you appreciate that 1
it is not a 'modern Babylon' with l
'Gomorrah decorations.' 'Bacchanalian
bazars' are unknown in this com- :
munity and manicure pitfalls' are
"But enough of this persiflage.
Whilst In the Smith Library to-day I |
noticed a number of members of this
organization come in and ask for such :
books as told about the city of Harris- !
burg. From this I Infer that speeches
have been prepared for delivery here
to-night. Let me, therefore, defer the j
treat in store for you only long enough 1
for me to compliment your town upon
its progressiveness: a progressiveness
which, among other things, includes j
more miles of first-class streets than :
any city of its size, not only in Penn- j
sylvania, but in all the United States.
You have taken the right course up
your way in making the 'knockers' the i
'croakers' and the 'pulibaoks' 'go 'way
back and sit down.' We need a little
more of that spirit in this community
at the present time. Whilst we are
forging ahead pretty rapidly, we are
not suffering severely from 'growing
pains.' We would oum'v a whole lot
faster if we didn't pan? » much atten
tion to the fellows trtio are eternally
saying 'lt can't be done.' You did it.
It is true that 'the road led up hill all
the way,' but you took the Journey and
'you've got the goods' to show for it.
You appreciated more than ten years
ago Just what we have begun to ap
preciate within the last few years and
that is that In these twentieth cen
tury days there is as much compe
tition in town building as there is in
business building. The 'music of mu
nicipal progress' Is not adapted to the
rhythm of the 'hesitation waltz'.'.'
George B. Tripp Speaks
In response to this George B. Tripp,
president of the Harrishurg Chamber
of Commerce, spoke. Mr. Tripp said
that the Harrlsburg body came here
with pleasure In a spirit of fair and
open rivalry and to get into closer con
tact with the business communities ad
jacent to Harrlsburg. Co-operation
was the word and keynote, he believ
ed, of progress In business and Indus
try and It was with that In mind that
the Harrlsburg people had come.
Attorney William It. Brlnton, speak- |
j ing on behalf of the Lam-aster chnm
[ber welcomed the men to the city.,
' Proceeding he spoke in the terms of
highest praise of the city of Lancas
ter. saying that he also welcomed the
1 spirit of rivalry in which the visitors
; came, and then showed how such
friendly competition would he of bene
fit to every one, and how if Lancaster,
. Reading, York and Harrisburg would
toot their horns in unison the fame of
each locality would he spread all over ,
the United States.
E. J. Stackpole. of the Harrisburg
i Telegraph, told of the progress of
Harrisburg in public improvements, |
! industry and business. In this connec- |
i tion he spoke in terms of very high
i praise of the work of Mayor MeClain
while in the Legislature, and of how
he fought for the Capitol Park exten
sion bill. Mr. Stackpole told Lancaster
! people not to believe the occasional re
! port to the effect that Harrisbarg owed
its improvements not to this or that
one man or to any group of men, but
to the splendid patriotism of all the
people. He Illustrated Mayor Mc-
Clain's reference to the accomplish- ,
ment of the apparently Impossible by
reading the accompanying verses
which had been handed him by a
• Somebody said that It couldn't be done,
But he with a chuckle, replied,
That "may be it couldn't," but he would
Who wouldn't say so till he tried.
So he buckled light in, with the trace of
On his face —if he worried, he hid it.
He started to sing as he tackled the
That couldn't be done, and he did It.
Somebody scoffed. "Oh, you'll never do
At least, no one ever has done It."
But he took off his coat and he took off
And the first thing we knew he'd be
With the lift of his chin, and a bit of
Without any doubting or qulddlt.
He started to sing as he tackled the
That couldn't be done, and he did It.
There are thousands to tell you It can
not be done;
There are thousands to prophesy
There are thousands to point out to
you, one by one
The dangers that wait to assail you;
But just buckle in with a bit of a grin.
Then lake off your coat and go to it.
Just start in to sing as you tackle the i
That "cannot he done," and you'll
The President could have hit upon
no more fitting finale for the meeting j
than he did when he called upon Hob-!
erf \V. Hoy, of the Harrisburg
Light and Power Company, for the
last talk. As he arose the Harrisburg
contingent shouted. "Put it over, Bob
bie," and he did in great shape. One
funny story after another rolled freely
forth and his hearers were laughing
I continually. In closing Mr. Hoy re
ferre:l to to-day's program and prophe
sied a return to Harrisburg with
everyone full of happiness and profit
from their visit here.
The visitors will travel to-day
through the upper end of the county
and return to Harrisburg b way of
Lebanon and Hershey, under the guid
ance of Ed. Hillery, the Reading's
agent ttt Harrisburg.
Visits the Quaint
Town of the Roses
Lebanon, Pa., May 21.—Lancaster
city, then Lancaster county's quaint
old rose and lavender town of Man
heim, then Lebanon—they all heard
at first hand about Harrisburg as a
business and commercial center and
in turn showed Harrlsburg's repre
sentative business men their own In
dustrial and commercial advantages
to-day on the last leg of the two-day
trip of the business extension special
arranged by the Chamber of Com
merce of Harrisburg.
From Lebanon's county seat the
train will go to Harrisburg, stopping
en route at Hershey. There the mem
bers of the party will have dinner and
inspect the great plant where Is manu
factured that commodity that made
M. 8. Hershey very, very much of a
household and confectionery store
If the "pullback" or cynic or busi
ness pessimist should gather up hla
nerve sufficiently to qulzz anyone of
the nearly a hundred of Harrlsburg's
business men aboard as to the possible
benefits that may be derived from this
trip he'll get his answer unanimously
I and voluminously.
• • What KverVbodv Knows
That's the consensu? of opinion of
! everybody on this particular string of i
ours at any rate.
Following a trip over the city of'
, 1 ..fin caster this morning, the train
pulled out on Its way into Lebanon
county while a big part of Lancaster
waved a farewell. Thf whole train of
Harrisburg folks took along very, very
fond memories of Lancaster and Lan
The trip over the city was especially
enjoyable. Most every industrial or
manufacturing plant of any size or
interest was included in the tour. And
the only reason the visitors didn't get
a look in at every Lancaster establish
ment was because the time was so lim
ited. As it happened, the Harrisburg
men got a mighty excellent Idea of
how well they do things in the city of
Where Mr. Ilershey Got His Start
Of particular interest, perhaps, was
the visit to the caramel factory where
M. S. Hershey got his early start as
the candy man of his time. It's a
mouth-watery sort of a place to visit
and the trainload of guests from the
Pennsylvania capital city enjoyed the
Another point of much interest was
the Hamilton watch works. This was
probably the first time that most of
the Harrlsburgers ever visited a fac
tory of the kind and for an hour the
visitors listened and watched the
wheels go 'round.
And after Lancaster—Manheim!
The enterprising little Lancaster
county town that figures regularly in
the nowspaper reports, particularly
when the entire town turns out to
pay that wonderful lloral rental for
the land grant to the heirs of Baron
Steigel, was on hand en masse to meet
the Harrisburg industrial extension
As Welcome as the Roses
Frpm all indications the special was
surety, as weloome as the roses for
whieji the town is so very famous.
Frorg the time Burgess H. H. Bern
theizel extended Manhelm's glad hand
(JOWJJ to the time the train pulled out
on its way here the townspeople surely
did all they could to prove what capi
tal hosts they can be.
Manheim is probably one of the
oldest, if not the oldest, town In this
i section of the country, having been
i settled by Baron Stelgel. Ever since
then the townspeople once each year
celebrate the festival of the roses—
the ceremony that marks that pay
ment of the tribute of a single red
I rose to the heirs of that first settler.
In tlic Town of the Itose
Manheim isn't without Its own pe-
I culiar commercial importance, too.
For instance, the guests were shown
through the famous old glass works—
the product of which is notable the
Then there is the equally famous
Danner private museum, the splendid
collection of old furniture, china and
• other antiques collected by the 80-year
■ old Mr. Danner. The visitors from
the State Capital enjoyed that part of
the visit particularly.
But the train was moving on sched
ule and couldn't be kept waiting a
: minute overtime. So the Harrlsburg
' ers eventually had to say a reluctant
; good-by to the pretty little towr. of the
Lebanon's Glnd Hand
1 Soon after the special pulled into
1 Lebanon station the party of Harris
-1 burg guests was taken to the P. O. S.
of A. Hall, where the welcome was
extended. The trip over the city,
1 which Included all the principal busi
-1 ness and industrial centers, followed
and the guests from the city on the
1 Susquehanna had much opportunity to
\ exchange business views and ideas.
The address of welcome at the hall
was delivered by Mayor J. H. Long
enecker and George F. Krause, presi
-1 dent of the Lebanon Board of Trade.
Following the trip about the city the
visitors were taken out to Cornwall,
where they inspected the workings of
the ore mines.
Luncheon was served in Lebanon.
1 The next stop is at Palmyra, then
i Hershey, and then —Harrisbursr.
Women Who Take
, this universally popular home
remedy—at times, when there
is need—are spared many hours
| of unnecessary suffering—
j i 6old •rerrwh«r«. la Win. 10c.. 28*