Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 18, 1919, Page 9, Image 9

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erne Senator Will Head
the Senate Elections
* By AssociaUd Prtst
■ iluilclpliin. Tan. 18. Senator
ling R. Catlin, of Luzerne coun
*•111 be' the next chairman of the
• Senate election committee, suc
ing th; late Senator James P.
iichol, Philadelphia, according
fans of the leaders to-day.
■nator Horace L. Haldeman, t of
Lancaster-Lebanon district, will
chairman of the military com
et, succeeding Senator W. S.
fee. Allegheny.
■nator "W. C. McConnell. North
>erlanc, will head the judiciary
ial committee of which Auditor
oral G A. Snyder was formerly
chairman, and Senator J. B.
iver, Westmbreland, will preside
! the education.committee, suc-
Ing \f. H. Semniens. Allegheny.
In tlic House
ouse chairmanships tentatively
>ed upon in addition to those
■tofore announced include:
lections, C. M. Palmer, Schuyl
muaicipal corporation, W. F.
Itlanicr. Allegheny: Judiciary
iral, J. A. Walker,
r ard industry, W. J. Mangan,
gheiy; railroads, J. A. fctprowls,
ihington; ways and means, Hugh
)awson, Lackawanna. *
was learned that G. W. Wil
is, Tioga, has declined the chatr
ishi) of the House law and order
mittee. It is now believed tills
mittee will be headed by J> W.
terrian, of Allegheny. Contrary
xpe.'tations, it is said, the cont
:ees may not be officially an
nced Monday night and may not
made public until Wednesday.
Won't Attend Inaugural
nited States Senator Penrose will
attend the inauguration of Gov
)r-ele-t Sproul. Conferences on
revenue bill will detain hint in
enator T. L. Eyre, of Chester
ity, said to-day he Intends in
ucing a bill to repeal the state
e nonpartisan election law and
state-wide primary law. The bill
provide that candidates for the
rente and Superior Courts, Gov
>r. Lieutenant Governor, State
isurer, Auditor General, Secre
of Internal Affairs and Con
ismen-at-Large, shall be romln-
I by the old time state party con
lions. delegates to he elected at
1 primaries. County judgis and
ers and other local caniidates
to be nominated by the jresent
1 primary system.
i Easy Way to
Apply Medicine
tarrh and Colds Relieved by
noking a Certain Combina
tation of Medicinal Herbs,
Leaves and Flowtrs
noking Is a very simile method
which medicine may beintroduced
the air passages of the head,
s. throat and lungs, y<t no other
n3 can so easily readi many of
ie inaccessible places,
r. Blosser is the originator of a
bination of medictial herbs,
leavis and flow
oro a cig
v \ure.te which he
y lAfjlr m - n U f actures,
or in a neat lit
funes of this
■ Hfnedy are in
haed into the
tie noitrlU;
•eby applying a varm. penetrat
medieation direaly to the ln
ued mucous meiioranes. produc
a stimulating yet soothing effect.
It Contains N Tobacco
r. Blosser's Catirrh Remedy is
olutely harmless to man, woman
child. It is pleasant to use, and
sickening to *
se have
may be
iiy done even jf
n satisfy j
rself by sendiig your name and
ress with ten cents (in coin or
tips), for a Trhl .Supply to Dr. J.
Bloqser, Box 4HS Atlanta. Ga.
s-Tiial Outfit contains some of
ready prepard cigarettes: a bag
he Remedy foi smoking in a pipe,
a dainty new pipe.
I "Tfe policy of the Ford Motor Com
pany ;o sell its cars for the lowest pos
sible price, consistent with dependable
quality, is too well
known to require
C* comment. There-
Ynlirc ore ' because of
I villi o present conditions,
Now there can be no
liUW change in the price
of Ford <^ars:
Runabout $500.00
Touring Car 525.0 C
Coupelet 050.00
Sedan 775.00
Truck Clutssfs 550.01
These prices f. o. b. Detroit.
Williams Motor Co.
2.1 N. Second St. 1808 Logan.
The Army Bru ' J** v> ™ a S' a " Bn, 'f ted men, and the only official organization of entertainers in the 1* P service on a limited tour to
raise funds for the enterta nment of the returning fighters from overseas, are coming to the Orphaum Wednesday' By DecTal oe?m lon of R,.?
Admiral Jones and Brigadier General Ferguson, these boysre making a short tour To raise money for their owntheater at the uJPtofembafkL
tion. Newport News. \ a . where they will return later and present free entertainments to the boys who "licked the Kaiser ? embafka-
York Haven Boy Home After
Seeing Active Aero
York Haven. Pa.. Jan. IS.—Low
flights over the trenches of the Ger
mans and to open fife on them with a
machine gun. as well as be leader of
a squad, were some of the experi
ences! of Lieutenant Russell F. Zinn
during the great St. Mthiel drive while
with the French escadrille. Lieuten
ant Zinn has received an honorable
discharge front the service and is now
at the home of his parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Ell Zinn, having been mustered
out at Garden City, L. 1., the demobi
lization center for the aerial service.
Lieutenant Zinn abandoned his
studies at the University of Pennsyl
vania to enter the service, receiving
his final training ns a tlyer at Tours.
France, headquarters of the Second
aviation instruction center. On Au
gust 15 he was detailed for front
line service in the St. Mihiel sec
tor with the One Hundred and Thir
ty-fifth Ae£4> Squadron. He was la
ter transferred to the Forty-seventh
Salmson Escadrille, a French obser
vation unit, and was the only Amer-
ican with.this squadron. Lieutenant
Zinn flew with the Frenchmen during
the great' St. Mihiel drive, directly
east of the Argonne region. At the
end of the drive he was transferred
to the One Hundred find Sixty-eighth
Aero Squadron, stationed at that time
In the Toul sector, and remained
there with the American Army until
the eqd of the war. In the St. Mihiel
drive, while with the French esca
drille, Lieutenant Zinn experienced
especially thrilling service. He said:
"Every day at sunup We flew over
the German lines to make a survey
of recent movements of the Hun
troops. We wpljld acquaint field
headquarters with the bringing' into
action of fresh German troops as re
inforcements and made known their
position. After reconnoitering over
the German positions in the morn
ing, we descended and later In the
day again went up and directed the
shellfire of the artillery. We were
able by the means of wireless tele
phone to communicate with the ar
tillery and thus give the range of
the German positions. My work with
the army corps consisted of recon
naissance work, photography anfi ar
tillery reguage.''
Mount Wolf. Jan. 18.—The Mount
Wolf Union National Bank board of
directors held Its .annual reorganiza
tion meeting on Thursday evening.
J. G. Kunkel was re-elected presi
dent; Dr. J. C. May, of Manchester,
and Jacob Bruaw, of York Haven,
vice-presidents. H. A. KaufTman was
re-elected cashier, and James Diehl
and Edgar Gladfelter, clerks.
York Haven, Pa., Jan. 18.—Applica
tion has been made to "the State De
partment at Harrisburg for a public
library of the type that are loaned
to the different communities. Should
the request of the Y'ork Haven citi
zens be granted, the library will be
placed in Anspach's drugstore, where
the books can be stcured gratis from
Dr. I. M. Anspach.
The Motor Dealer & Service
Article No. 2
• By L. H. Hagerling
Service as applied to the motor
car industry has never been so well
understood, nor could years of pub
licity have explained it so well as
the restraint which was forced upon
us by our recent war, which caused
both the motor car dealer as well
as the public in general to see and
apply the word Service from its true
meaning. Service costs the motor
car deal real money, and but few of
them know what it really does cost,
many would staggei* if they actually
knew.. One thing is very evident that
the motor car dealer knows his ser
vice has cost him less the past twelve
months than any other similar per
iod since he has been in business.
Why? Labor has been scarce and
high and so has material. Is It be
cause the dealer has become less ef
ficient? Or is it because he has not
been giving the public their due
share? Xo it is neither, but one
thing is certain, a realization that
their kindly arts, the acts to satisfy,
regardless of facts and conditions
has led the dealer to expend for la
bor end material by public senti
ment, , because the public has ap-*
proached the dealer from a stand
point* of service.
The restraint of the war hoard on
materials and labor had its effect
on the motor car industry possibly
more severe than any other industry
in the world and still who of you are
not satisfied with the service your
local dealer has rendered recently.
It lias been a question of meeting
conditions and assisting them. It
has been a question of applying the
cash system on labor and ma
terial and above all it has been a
question of applying patience.
Service is not defined as receiving
something for nothing. It is quite
the contrary. It is something to
which an owner is fully entitled.
Service should be analyzed by the
dealer as taking care of minor ad
justments such as cleaning spark
plugs, cleaning the gas line or car- |
Cumberland. Valleu News
Want Better Train
Service in Waynesboro
Waynesboro. Jan. 18.—The Trade
in-Waynesboro League at the meet
ing Thursday evening voted to make
a request to the United States Rail
way administration for better pas
senger train service over the Waynes
boro branch of the Cumberland Val
ley Railroad. The members of the
league will work in conjunction with
the Waynesboro Manufacturers' As
sociation and citizens of thfc town
and community along the railroad
in requesting more trains in*the pas
| senger service, and will also endorse
! the petition for rf new apd permu
t nent union passenger station for
I Waynesboro. The members of the
league are interested also in having
a closer connection made by trolley
with the fast mail train in the aft
ernoon to Baltimore over the West
ern Maryland road. A committee
consisting of J.*W. Klsecker, S. Drey
fuss and I. G. llaird have been ap
' pointed to represent the league in
i this matter and see the railroad of
| flclals. t
Tells Firemen of His
Experiences in War
Cliambersburg, Jan. 18.—For the
first time since his return from over
seas, Private Russell Argenbrlght, a
member of old Company C, of the
Eighth Regiment, N. G. P., and
later of Company C, One Hundred
and Twelfth Infantry, addressed a
local audience when he told fellow
members of the friendship Fire
Company at their annual banquet of
his experiences at the lighting front.
Private Argenbrlght was wounded in
the fighting and has been undergo
ing treatment at a New Jersey Mili
tary Hospital since his return to the
United Slates. He was discharged
from the army last week.
Will Demand Discharged
-Employes Be Reinstated
Waynesboro, Pa., Jan. 18.—At the
meeting of the Machinists' Union last
night the organization took a vote
to insist upon the reinstatement of
two men who have recently been dis
charged at the Emerson-Branting-
Jiam shops here. The matter was
turned over to the International
president and general executive
board for further consideration.
Cbantbcrsburg, Jan. 18.—The
Caskey Baking Company, which
opened a baking plant in Cham
bersburg about three years ago, will
cease to operate their plant here
within a short time as the building
In which the bakery was located has
been sold by the owner, W. L.
Forney, to Harry B. McFerren, pro
prietor of a large coachmaking fac
tory adjoining The bakery. The
' lease of the baking company has ex-
I plred.
buretor, or taking dirt and accumu
lation of water out' of vacuum tank,
the adjusting of a noisy driving pin
ion, providing same develops ninety
days from date of delivery, taking
out squeaks, craning of the dis
| tributor head and rotor and things
j of this nature. All of which is con
! fined to within ninety days from
\ date of delivery.
| -Also securing the replacement of
j defective material which may come
| within the guarantee time as de
fined by manufacturer. But service
I does not mean the installation of
1 these parts unless the dealers have
so been authorized by the factory,
j Service is also confined to within
' the doors of the local dealer and is
not construed to mean that the
j dealer should look* after the cus
j tomer's difficulties regardless of his
, location ajrthe time of his trouble.
Service",also means thatthe deal
er should keep in his stockroom
such parts that he knows are giving
minor trouble from time to time so
that they may be replaced prbmptly.
llt does not necessarily mean that
phe dealer should keep the larger
ij parts which would run into a large
, investment, but he should keep the
minor -parts, and by close affiliation
: with la-rge cities where large stock
| rooms are maintained the large and
expensive parts may be obtained us
j fast as train service may permit.
| Service is that untiring duty of
the dealer toward the owner, jink
ing the dealer In close- relationship
to him. It is the stewardship of busi
ness, and embodies those little kind
acts that makes business pleasant.
Xotice a business house whom from
your own viewpoint is a house you
like to do business with and see if
back of the merchandise he repre
sents you will not find* something
which causes you to think of that
merchant when you find yourself in
the market for the commodity which
he sells.
Service is the big factoy in your
Goes West to See V %
Dead Brother, Takes
Sick and Dies Too
Ollaniborsburg, Jan. 18.— Word
I was received here yesterday by rela
| tives of the death in Stuttgart, Ar
j Kansas, of William J. a resi
! dent of St. Thomas, near here. Two
I weeks ago Mr. Clark was summoned
to Stuttgart bxjhe serious illness of
his brother. Frank Clark, in that
I place. Soon after arriving there he
i was seized with an attack of influ
enza which developed into pneu
j monia and caused his death yester
| day morning. The body will be
j brought here for interment.
Influenza Hits Hard
in Cumberland Valley
Carlisle, .Jan. 18. —Influenza in
i the rural districts of Cumberland
I county is still taking a heavy . toll
and the number of deaths is mount
ing up. Conditions show some slight
improvement. By a peculiar freak
of the disease districts which escaped
practically unscathed during the
outbreak during October and early
November are now hard hit with
the disease.
Chambcrsburg, Jan. 18.—Because
of the crowded condition of the
school building in Fourth street, this
place, only half-day sessions are be
ing held. Whether additional schools
will be established to care for the
children has not ben determined.
Chambcrsburg, Jan. 18. — Miss
Fannie Leidig, a high school
is out of school because of severe
burns on the right arm and hip re
ceived when her mother accidentally
knocked a pot of boiling coffee over
on her she was sitting near the
Blnln, Pa., Jan. 18. —Six members
in the family of J.-Calvin ReedCr, of
Jackson township, are suffering an
attack of Influenza and four are HI
in the family of Andrew Adair in
Madison township. Miss Luella Gut
shall, of Jackson township, and Mrs.
L. A. Snyder and three children are
recovering from influenza. Roy Sny
der, son of M. D. Snyder, of Jack
son towns Hip. Is Improving from an
attack of pneumonia following in
The regular Sunday afternoon
meeting for men and women at the
F. R. R. Y. M. C. A., will be Held to>
morrow at 8.30. Themes of vital
Importance and intense interest are
taken up at these meetings and the
Scripture teaching upon these points
clearly set forth (
M iddietown
Christian Endeavor Society
Spends Pleasant Evening
The Christian Endeavor Society, of
St. Peter's Lutheran Church, held an
entertainment and social, in "the Sun
day School room of the church last
evening. A contest which had been
carried on for some months past,
with Miss Florence Beckey, ana K.
C Leber, as leaders, recently closed,
and it wajf the duty of the losing side
to entertain the winning side. On
the program was a violin solo by
Miss Mildred Botts, accompanied by
Miss Sophia Scliraedleyf on the piano.
A recitution"~by Miss Blanfche Church
man, and several selections by H. K.
Brandt, was vpry muuh enjoyed;
piano and vocal solo, by Miss Bettie
Croll, also was greaily appreciated.
E. C. Leber was toastmaster.
After the entertainment, the guests
were invited into ihe main Sunday
School room, where tables had been
set t.o seat thirty-six persons. The
following were present: Catherine
Alleman, Martha June Bergstresser,
Marion Baker, Bettie CrolT, Grace
Bowman, Blanche Churchman, Mil
dred Botts. Jeanette Brown, Helen
Hoffman. Bcaulah Laverty, Aurora
Wickey, Sophia Schraedley, Elizabeth
Baker, Blanche Hippie, Margie Sides.
Helen Croll, Lucile King, Sister Ly
dia, Marion Ulrieh, Helen Fox, Katii
erine Ulricli, Julia lJubendorf, Mary
Gingrich. Carrie Hoffman, Mildred
Shoemaker, Florence Beckey, Sarah
Croll, Marguerite Hoffman, Anna
Bachmoyer. Geraldine Brandt. Mrs.
Fuller Bergstresser, Wellington Bow
man, Warren Brown, George Laverty,
Harold Gilbert. R. H. Seh raed ley,
1- rank Sinniger, Harold Gerberich.
Eugene Laverty, Andrew Sinniger, H.
E. Brandt, E. C. Leber, the Rev. Ful
ler Bergstresser and Nissley Ulrieh.
Mrs. Sherman Hawthorne, of Har
risburg, was the guest of the Soeial
Circle which met at the home of Mrs.
Frank Condran, East Kmaus street,
Thursday afternoon.
Hoy Brehm, of Carlisle, is spend
ing some time in town as the guest of
Mr. atid Mrs. George Rife, Grant
street Itlfe's Extension.
William Landia, who was in the
drayage business for the past several
years, has discontinued same and se
cured a position at the local car plant.
Edward Clifford, Jr.. who is a sailor 1
on one of Uncle Sam's transports, is
spending a five-day furlough in town
with relatives. Young Clifford, who
was only 17 when he enlisted, April,
of 191., has made eight trips over
seas. Since he has been gone his
father, the late Edward Clifford, and
his grandfather, ,tlie late George Gray,
have died.
Miss Rhae Squires, of Shippensburg.
and who was recently elected as
teacher in the High School, has re
sumed her position.
The Rescue Hose Company band
serenaded Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cain
at their home in South Catherine
street. They were married Wednes
day of this week,
William Ivohr and force of men are
installing lire escapes to the resi
dence of M. G. Witnran, Ann street.
The Jitney Club, of town, who held
a dance for the benefit of the Red
Cross some time ago, and which prov
ed a success, contemplate holding
a "other dance in the near future. At
the first dance they turned over J2OO
to the Red Cross chapter.
. s .'. Hydta Wherley, of York: Mrs.
Ada Murray. Mrs. Lavinla Miller, of
Harrisburg: Mrs. Anna Lockman, New
Oxford: attended the funeral of their
brother, the late Frank Noel, held
from his late home in South Catherine
street, yesterday.
Miss Helen Kelsch, of Royalton. left
tins morning for Washington, I>. C„
where she has secured a position in
the War Risk Insurance Department,
Sergeant Althur Thompson, of
Camp Lee. \ a., Is spending a five
day furlough in town with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Thompson,
Pine street. •
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Pratt, who
spent the past, week in town as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Dan
nail, Water street, returned" to their
home at Elmlra, N. Y.
r . Mr "' Harr>" .SchaefTer and Son.
Charles SchaefTer. of Harrisburg, are
spending the weekend in town as the
guests of the former's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. K. Schlefer, Pike street.
Major Garrison, of Delaware city
is spending 'several days ut the Avi
ation Depot.
Paul Flury. who was stationed at
Cainp Lee, \a„ has been mustered
out of service.
A miscellaneous shower was held
for Miss Matilda Nlssley last even
ing by a number of her friends at
her home In Spring street Miss
Nissley announced her engagement
last week.
Minni.KTow.v cihlkhrm
First United Brethren the Rev.
A. K G. Bossier. 11. "What Is That
rn Thine Band?" 7.30, "What Shall I
V° With Jesus?" Sunday School, 10.
Junior Senior C. E., 6.30.
Presbyterian, the Rev. T. C. itc
'arrell. 11, "Ite-enlistment For Serv
ices and Communion;" 7.30. "The
Lords Controversy." Bible School.
10 C. E. prayer meeting, 6.30.
St. Peter's Lutheran, the -Rev. Ful
ler Bergstresser. 10.30 and 7.30
preaching. Sunday School. 1.30. c!
E., 6.30.
St. Michael's Episcopal, the Rev.
Floyd Appleton, of Harrlsburg. will
have charge of services at. 4.30.
St. Mary's Catholic, the Father Jules
I-oin. Mass, 8-10; vespers and bene
diction, 7.30.
Methodist, the Rev. James Cunning
ham. 10.30 and 7.30. Sunday School at
chapel, 1.30, .Ann street school.
Church of God. the Rev. O. M.
Kiaybill. 11. "The Ministry of Inter
session;" 7.30, revival meeting. Sun
day Schbol. 10. C. E., 6.45. Sr. C. E..
Royalton United Brethren, the
Rev. C. It. Reiddel. 10.30. "Forgive
ness;" 7.30, Evangelistic services.
Sunday School, 1.30. Christian En
deavor, 6.30.
Mount Wolf. Pa., Jan. 18.—Miss
Susie Melhorn has resigned the posi
tion of teacher In the Kennett Square,
Chester county, schools, owing to her
impaired health. She has arrived at
the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Levi Melhorn, at this place.
York Haven, Pa., Jan. 18.—Miss
Hazel Hoffman, daughter of Mrs.
George Hoffman, has resigned her po
sition hs a clerk at the York Haven
post office, her resignation becoming
[effective to-day.
✓ '
State College Has Total of
3,136 Men Enrolled
in War
State College, Jan. 18.—The Penn
sylvania State College has 3,1 31> stars
in her service flag, and forty-six of
them are of gohl. The alumni asso
ciation. which has gathered statis
tics of the Penn State men in serv
ice. to-day reported that there are
620 commissioned officers, 180 non
commisaoned officers and 2.336 pri- i
vates, the last figure including the
enlisted personnel of the Students'
Army Training Corps.
Of the State College men who gave
their lives, twenty-eight of them are
officers. Some were killed in action,
some died of wounds and others
died of disease. Thty.y-four were
wounded on the field of battle, two
were in German prison camps, one
was badly shell shocked,• three were
severely gassed and three were res- '
cued from torpedoed transports.
Knitting Mills at
Milroy and Lewistown.
Close Down; No Work
Lewistown, Jan. 18.—The Thomp
son knitting factories at thla place
and Milroy have closed down indefi
nitely owing to a shortage of orders.
It may be passible, officials say, that |
orders enough can be secured to
again operate the factories by next
week. These two factories emoloy
at least 1,000 hands.
There is no change in the strike
[situation at Hurnhant, between the
employes and the heads of the Logan i
Iron and Steel Company. This strike |
I occurred übout one month ago. |
Influenza Fatal
to Millersburg Man'
Millers burg, p a „ Jan. 18.—Johni
Bowers Shaffer, aged 28 years, died
Friday morning after a short illness
of pneumonia following influenza, lie
is survived by his wife and two chil
dren and was a member of Washing
ton Camp No. 390, P. O. S. of A.;
Syrian Commandery, Knights of
Malta, and Grace United Evangelical
Church. The funeral will take
place from his late home in Center
street Monday at 2 o'clock. The Rev.
Mr. Burger will officiate.
Gettysburg, Jan. 18.—The pupils of
the high school will present their
annual play next Tuesday evening.
The comedy drama glveV this fear
will be ''The Clodhopper" and a
good cast will appear on the stage. !
The proceeds will go into the ath- I
letic fund of the school.
■ i
Auto Repair Shop
Battery Service Station
——— ——
All Kinds
• of Auto
Work a
Anything ami everything
nbont your machine promptly
repaired and put in llrstrdass
condition. Prices reasonable.
Arthur L. Miller
2nd St. and Fulton Ave.
Mr. Automobile Buyer
Here Is Your Chance to Save Some
, Real Money and Get a Good Used Car
But You Must Act Quick
I—Peerless 8 Touring Car in first class condition.
I—Light Chalmers Touring Car—a real bargain.
1 —Chalmers Roadster A good bargain.
I—JefFery 6 Touring Chesterfield.
I —Dodge Touring Car.
I—Buick1 —Buick Touring Car.
I—Brisco Touring Car.
I—Ford Touring Car.
1 —Dodge Roadster.
, I—Ford Roadster.
Bell Sales Room Open From Dial
709 8A.M.t09 P. M. \ 4454
Keystone Motor Car Co.
59 S. Cameron Street •
C. H. BARNER, Manager
JANUARY 18, 1919.
Ireland to Clamp
Tighter Laws Against
the Sinn Feiners
Dublin, Jan. 18. The government.
It is'reported licrc. Is. übout to Issue
a proclamation tightening the laws
Ugalnaj the Sinn Keiners. Once a
proclamation suppressing the Sinn
Fein is issued it becomes a crime to
belong to the organization and the
government can prosecute any mem
ber and Imprison him.
The Sinn Fein Intends to summon
its jnvn parliament an dhas already
held' two preliminary meetings. They
treat the Inst election as an nat of
self determination and lookupo n all
persons elected, regardless of party,
as members of the Irish republlcsas
Twenty-four of the Sinn Feiners
elected ure Imprisoned in lCngland and
Ireland while I'atrlck MacC'arten,
I,lam Fellowcs and lilnrnmid I.ynch
ure In tlie United States. This sitn
nton lias delayed the calling of the
national assembly. When the as
sembly is called the question is
whether the government will ignore
it or suppress it.
Mt. Wolf. Jan. 18.—The Mt. Wolf
band has been engaged to head a
marching delegation from the Stute
Capitol in the inaugural parade at
Harrisburg next Tuesday. Many Mt.
Ssve Money Now
Buy Used Auto Parts
We also - GEARS
carry a com- . I \V AXLES
. plote line of Stan
dard Roller and Roll
Bcurings and quite an
assortment of Cones and
ltaees and practically every
thing pertaining to a ear.
We also Ilaiiille Used Tires and JL a
Tulies. ta
Chelsea Auto Wrecking Vt\
¥ —
r ,
A Useful Present
To test tlie value of advertising and stimulate winter
trade, we will for
Sixty Days Only
jive to each new customer bringing this ad with them and
purchasing one or more new tires, a very useful present.
An appropriate gift will also be made to new customers
having vulcanizing work done during the next sixty days.
We carry a splendid line of
Tires and Accessories
and our Vulcanizing and tire repair is of the highest and
most modern order. If you appreciate high class service
and courteous treatment call or phone
P'L Black's Garage P
205 S. Seventeenth Street.
I 0
Harrisburg, Pa.
\\> will deliver new tlren to any part of the city and call for and
deliver any vulcanising work. Give ua a call.
' 1 ', I
Wolf residents propose spending the
day at Harrisburg.
to ninl from
New York, Phila. and
Commercial and Furniture
Ha tiling
General laical Hauling
Anytime Anywhere
All fully covered by insurance
• A. T. Raffensperger & Son
Main o trice Phlln. Office
llt>4 Market St. 307 Market St
llarrlsburff. l'a. Phone 1
Phone. B.WNJ Market 4138
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