Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 29, 1919, Image 3

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    *l*ll Care of Children
Orphaned by Influenza to
Be Studied at Conference
Caring for children who have been
nade orphans during the recent In
luenza epidemic will be one of the
mportant questions to he discussed
it. the meeting of the, State Board of
'ennsylvania Congress of the Moth
:rs' and Parent-Teachers' Association
o be held here to-morrow. Mrs. E.
£. Kierman. Somerset, president of
[he organization, will conduct the
Missions here.
Americanization will be discussed
ilso, together with plans for a par
int-teacher rally to stop Juvenile de-
Iquency. The state organization in-
Judes the following: President. Mrs.
■T. E. Kierman, Somerset; secretary,
ilrs. William Brice, Jr.. Bedford:
reasurer. Mrs. W. E. Greenwood,
[oatesville: vice-presidents. Miss
dary E. Garrett. Philadelphia. Mrs.
5. J. Armstrong, Erie, and Dr. Charles
t. Wagner, Chester: recording seo
■etary, Mrs. George Fockler, Johns
own; auditor. Miss Florence Dibert,
bhnstown: executive board, Mrs.
.'liarles Long. Mrs. 11. Clarv Belstel,
drs. W. E. Field, Mrs. M. H. Bres-'
ette. Mrs. A. A. Longacre, Miss Jane
'ressley, Mrs. E. A. Welmer, Mrs. R.
I. Roy, Mrs. T. E. Hope, Mrs. L J.
.evick. Mrs. J. D. Sterrett and Mrs.
tnna Mount.
'ublisher of Oregonian Is
Dead at 83; Pittock
Early Start as Printer
Portland, Ore., Jan. 29.—Henry L.
'lttock, publisher of the Portland
Iregonian for nearly six years, died
ast night after an illness of several
reeks. He was 83 years old.
Mr. Pittock, a native of England,
ante to the United States with his
larents in 1839 in Pitts
•urgh, Pa„ where he learned print
ng In a shop established by his
ather. In 1853 he came to Port
and. where he obtained work on
he Weekly Oregonian.
Early in IS6I he bought the news
taper and began issuing it as a daily.,
'O-operation Sought to
Place Returned Soldiers
in Industrial Life
Social and commercial organlza
ions of tlie city will be asked to co
perate in the replacement of honor
bly discharged soldiers when a pro
ram for this work will be discussed
o-morrow evening at a meeting to
e held In the Chamber of Commerce
ooms. Relation of the United States
hnployment service in these plans
fill be considered also. C. J. Clarke,
epresenting tlie Federal Board of
'ocational Education, spoke here
oine time ago to various organiza
ions and started the movement in
larrishurg. It is becoming general
hroughout the United States. I
%W' J
saved me hours of torture
"Well do I know my dear, the hoars
M riknrinrfart and annoyance that rash
has caused you. You just feel as I did
—despondent and helpless, but cease
fretting, for here's the thing to use—
Resinal Ointment.''
For marry years Resinol Ointment has befriended those suffering
from irritating and unsightly skin afffictions. The affected parts
respond to its healing medication in a manner that is surprising.
The first application generally brings relief. In a very short time .
that longed-for skin health usually returns. If yc suffer—try it.
Rtiinmi Qjmtmm MT MM,f Ketiat! rcli hy MZ inp j-fc.
rhe Horrible
Handicap of Catarrh
fou Must Drive It Out of the
Blood to Get Rid of It
Adam ne\-er had a handker
hief is another Avay of saying
lat Catarrh is an ailment that
e owe to ciA'ilization and the
ffects of modern life. Catarrh
i not a disease like pneumonia
r typhoid fever. Catarrh is
aused by impure blood, laden
•ith irritating and poisonous
latter acting upon cells lining
te nasal passages and throat,
lat have already been inflamed,
ritated and caused to over
ork, by exposure to dust, dirt,
idden changes of temperature,
bnormal dryness of the air. and
erms. Catarrh cannot be cured
y spraying or douching the
ose and throat. The unhealthy
indition of the blood must be
vercome, purified and restored
> a healthy condition.
You must realize that the dis
ise itself, and not its symp
>ms, is Avhat you have to cure,
f course, you knoAv that Avhen
DU are cured of any disease its
mptoms will disappear.
Catarrh manifests itself by in
animation of the delicate mem
■anes of the nose and air pas
iges which choke up and make
'eathing very difficult. To get
d of these distressing effects
in must remove their cause.
The blood is laden Avith tha
atarrh germs, which direct
eir attack against the tender
id delicate membranes of the
>se and throat. These germs
nnot be reached by sprays or
mches, which, of course, haA'e
) effect whatever upon the
Committee Named
to Arrange Reception
For State Officials
' George S. Relnoehl, president, of the
Ilarrisburg Chamber of Commerce to
day announced the appointment of a
committee to arrange for a reception
to be given by the Chamber at the
Penn-Harrls hotel Tuesday evening.
February 18. in honor of Governor
Sprout. Lieutenant Governor Beidle
man. members of the Legislature and
other state The committee
will meet to make arrangements next
Monday evening at the Chamber s of
fices in the Dauphin building.
The committee is made up of the
following: Charles E. Covert, chair
man: Edward Bailey. A. D'. Bacon,
B. F. Blough. J. William Bowman,
Frank Bleumenstein. Joseph Claster,
F. E. Coover, E. C. Cowden, William
M. Donaldson, John F. Dapp, L. L.
Ferree. John E. Fox, M. W. Fager,
Spencer C. Gilbert. Henderson Gil
bert. Henry W. Gough, O. C. Hoffman,
W. T. llildrup, Jr., Ezra F. llershey.
Dean Hoffman, E. S. Herman, C.
Floyd Hopkins, A. Boyd Hamilton,
William Jennings, J. L. L. Ivuhn,
David Kaufman, C. W. Lynch, Harry
Lowengard, John P. Meliok. Boyd M.
Ogelsby. W. M. Ogelsby, Andrew S.
Patterson. Charles E. Pass, a. o.
Rutherford, dl. C. Ross. E. J. Stack
pole, A. C. Stamm, Gus M. Steinmetz,
D. E. Traev, Mercer F. Tate, J. M.
Trace, Brook Trout, R. X. H. Wharton,
Frank B. Bosch.
Mechanicsburg Reformed
Church Elects Minister
Mcvhank'sburg, Pa., Jan. 29.
At a meeting of the consistory of St.
Paul's Reformed church for the pur
pose of nominating a candidate for
the pastorate of the church, mauo
vacant by the recent resignation of
the Rev. John S. Adam, to accept a
call to Silver Run, Md., the Rev.
Charles D. Roadel, of Allentown, was
unanimously elected. The Rev. Mr.
Roadel, who will be graduated front
the Reformed Theological Sentinarv.
at Lancaster, in June, filled the pulpit
several weeks ago. Tfye name will be
presented to the congregation on
Sunday, February 16, when an elec
tion will be held.
Sliipponssburg, Pa., Jan. 29. —-
Miss Viola Gleim entertained a num
ber of guests on her twelfth birth
day. The following persons Avere
present: Kenneth Ileckman, Leon
Fallon, William Mozingo, Mary
Mains, Gladys Sheafifer, Evelyn
Gleim, Mildred Iluberlig. Pearl
Baker, Isabel Clippingor, Margaret
Clippinger, Nellie Clough, Elizabeth
Mendier, Rena Viner, Emma Shu
gar, Lillian Wliorley, Elizabeth New
comer, Lawrence Gleim, Robert
Gleim and Viola Gleim.
S. S. S. is a purely A-egetable
blood remedy, made from roots
and herbs direct from the forest,
Avhich combat promptly any dis
ease germs or impurities in the
Once you get your blood
from impurities cleansed of
the catarrhal poisons Avhich it
is noAv a prey to because of its
unhealthy state then you Avill
be relieved of Catarrh the
dripping in the throat, hawking
and spitting, raw sores in the
nostrils, and the disagreeable
bad breath. It Avas caused, in
the first place, because your im
poverished blood Avas easily in
fected. Possibly a slight cold
or contact Avith someone Avho
had a cold. But the point is
don't suffer Avith Catarrh it
is not necessary. The remedy
S. S. S., discoA r ered oA-er* sixty
years ago, tested, true and tried,
is obtainable at any drug store.
It lias proven its value in thou
sands of cases. It will do so in
your case. Get S. S. S. at once
and begin treatment. It yoitrs
is a long-standing case, be* sure
to write for free expert medical
advice. We Avill tell you IIOAV
this purely vegetable blood
lonic cleanses the impurities
from the blood by literally ivash
iiig it clean. We will prove to
you that thousands of sufferers
from Catarrh, after consistent
treatment with S. S. S., have
been freed from the trouble and
all its disagreeable features and
restored to perfect health and
vigor. Don't delay the treat
ment. Address Medical Direc
tor, 157 Swift Laboratory, At
lanta, Ga.
Both Casualty Lists Made Up
Entirely of Wounded
Washington, Jan. 29.—A total of
610 names are included in the two
casualty lists issued by tha War De
partment to-day. All of the men
were wounded, degree undetermined,
or wounded slightly. The summary
Wounded (degree undetermined). 487
Wounded slightly 610
Total .. • 1097
The Petmsylvanians mentioned are:
Thomas Linus Hoban, Scranton.
Kenneth E. Kellogg. Shinglehouse.
Andrew R. Philip, Pittsburgh.
Charles J. Hindi, Pittsburgh.
Benjamin Philson, Berlin.
Emll Schram, Philadelphia.
JefTerson H. WesterhofT, Ephrata.
John Aaron, Kingsville.
Frank E. I.orkard. Mlddletorrn. ,
Arthur Schriemer, Philadelphia.
Alfonso Calebreto, Gcrmantown.
Clarence W. Calkins, Dallas.
Biagio Di Sabatlno, Altoona.
Frank Gaizefski, Danville.
Charles J. Gallagher, Philadelphia.
John J. llama, West Hazelton.
Walter J. Hamberger, Sellersville.
Howard G. Hilt, Wilmerding.
Horace Bickhart, Phoenixville.
Reuben Lakin, Chester.
William Mack. Sharon.
Charles Madson, Hauto.
Roy Sylvester Moyer, Kersey.
Cornelius H. Xitchman, York
James Dennis Aaron, Kingsville.
Andrew Atchison, Philadelphia.
Anthony F. Rice, Mahanoy City.
John Jerrico, Philadelphia.
Edward J. Kelly, Mlnooka.
Harry C. Koffroth, Philadelphia.
Samuel F. Lobaugh, Evans City.
Rosslyn M. McCarty, Midway.
James W. Shepard, Dravosburg.
Harry C. Tregear, Philadelphia.
George Francis Merriman, Patton.
John Dillon, Ambridge.
Frederick H. Earley, Mosgrove.
Albert Howard, Philadelphia.
Harry Kolin, Monongahela.
Harry Abt, BraddocU.
William L. Blakeslee, Philadelphia.
Concezio Di'Giorgio, Philadelphia.
John J. Dillon, Philadelphia.
Charles H. Jones, Wrightsville.
Samuel B. dinger, Stony Creek ;
John Dillon, Jr., Carnegie.
John M. Dillon. Philadelphia.
Tony Gagli'erdi, Philadelphia.
Edgar W. A. Hedges, Philadelphia. I
Herman Abelson, Philadelphia.
Melvin J. Blank, Sunbury.
Ralph Early Briggs, N'anticoke.
John J. Carr, Philadelphia.
George Hebner, Meadowlands.
Harry McPartland, Philadelphia.
Joseph E. Hitchell. Scranton.
William Henry Rose, Pittsburgh.
Anglo Phillips, New Derry.
William R. Shellhamer, Jeddo.
James T. Treichel, Philadelphia.
Earl R. Bonnett, Carnegie.
Charles Briscoe, Mount Pleasant.
Adam Chuclta, Freeland.
Louis Fox. Philadelphia.
Howard L. Ileckman, Bath.
Albert Howe, West Bridgewater.
Frank Jetiak, Pittsburgh.
Roy Kelly, Sunbury.
Bernard Metz, Pittsburgh.
John J. Murray, Philadelphia.
Charles Phifer, Philadelphia.
Amelio Poveronio, Dunmore.
Robert Harold Wadsvrorth, 16IS
North Fourth street, Hnrrlsburg.
George T. Keller, Easton.
Paul H. Kendall, Clark's Summit.
Charles K. Dillingham, German
Jerrold A. Robison, Milesburg.
Holliday H. Hedrick, New Freedom.
Melchor P. Keller, Mercersburg.
John J. Nealls, Avoca.
Alvln Buckley, Walnut.
George A. Hillock, Philadelphia.
James C. Hilly, Philadelphia.
Albert Jackson, Philadelphia.
Frank Messmer, Leetsdale.
Joseph T. Shindig. Hazleton.
Benjamin F. Woods. Derry.
Peter Easlatis, Shenandoah.
Stephen J. Brldgland, Wllkes-Barre.
Daniel J. Carr, Shenandoah.
Robert Victor Fowkes, Verona.
George Hunlock, Plymouth.
Wllford M. Merrltt, West Spring
Andrew J. Probola, Larksvllle.
Frank E. Lehman, Windbar.
Barney Rosen, Philadelphia.
Anthony Wldeman, Wilkes-Barre. i
Herman Aaron, Johnstown.
AVUllam J. Blesi, Philadelphia.
George Bricker, Richmond Furnace.
Anthony W. Dieckhaus, Philadel
phia. . •
Joseph Fabrick, Pittsburgh.
Guy Alexander Fowler, Sackett.
_ Bernard Joseph Gallagher, Chester.
Gouraud, Too, Thinks
French Should Keep
Guarding the Rhine
By Associated Press
Coblenz, Jan. 29.—Supporting
Marshal Foch's opinion that the
French should remain on the Rhine,
General Gouraud, under whom the
Americans fought In the Cham
pagne, made a similar declaration to
the American correspondents whom
he had invited, to luncheon at his
headquarters In Strassbourg.
"The Americans will go home
when peace is declared, and the Brit
ish will go home when peace is de
clared. But the French will remain
on the Rhine as a strategic barrier,"
he said.
It would never do, after the sacri
fices of the great war. to leave open
points where Germany might aguin
some day strike, he declared.
Roy If. Stetler of the Evangelical
Publishing House will be the speaker
at the meeting of the Kiwanis Club to
be held in the Penn-Harrls hotel at
noon to-morrow. Fred B. Harry, hat
ter and furrier will give a hat as an
attendance prize. Robert T. Fox, at
torney, will be the donor of the silent
Among the applications for mem
bership now in the hands of Secre
tary A . H. Brackenridge are those of
Peth If. Barnhart. barber: Harry T.
Keale, insurance: John A. Rosa, eon
ifectioner; Charlea Rupp, monuments
| Only Remonstrance Was That
of John A. Davis, Mount
Holly Springs
Carlisle, Jan. 2 9.—A1l of the li
cense applications in Cumberland
county, twenty in number, were
granted by Judge Sadler in what was
probably' the last license court for
j the county. Against nineteen of these
there were no remonstrances and in
the case of the United States Hotel
at Mount Holly Springs, an opinion
was filed setting forth the reason for
the granting of this license. The li
cense year begins on February 1 and
the licenses will run until July 1
when the federal ruling becomes ef
John A. Davis, who applied for
the Mount Holly Springs license, has
the unique position of also being a
constable of the town. The remon
strants who were represented by
Miss Ida Kast, Cumberland county's
only woman attorney, were 246 in
number, seventy-three men and 173
women, who claimed that there was
| no necessity for the license and that
j the sale of liquor was detrimental
j to the community.
Against this was the original pe-
I tition and supplemental petitions,
one signed by 103 residents of the
I town and the other by 105 residents
of the neighboring section. No claim
lof unfitness against the applianct
j was made. Judge Sadler stated in
i taking the applications under ad
j visement that all license granted
| would be under the usual rules prc-
I venting the sale of "growlers," gift
of free lunch, music or any feature
i to draw trade and under the 10.30
closing plan.
j Date yesterday all applications
were granted, Judge Sadler stating
| in the Mount Holly case that for
j many years the courts granted two
| licenses there, that in 1914 the num
| her was reduced to one, and that a
| sufficient case had not been made out
to show that the presumption of
necessity arising from former grants
had ben overcome. It was further
stated that there is nothing in the
federal regulation abridging the
powers of courts to exercise their
functions under the Brooks law now.
Miscellaneous cases were also pre
sented at this session of court, a di
vorce being granted John C. Sout
ter, a Harrisburg merchant, from his
wife, Grace A. Soutter.
Two Tech Boys Are
Wounded in Battle
Private George W. Bell. 743 South
Nineteenth street, with the ammuni-I
tion train of the First. Army, and
Private Robert Harold Wadsworth, '
1618 Fourth street. Company K,
fourth Infantry, are mentioned in to
day s casualty lists as being wound
ed in action. Both of their injuries
were suffered in October. Botli are
alumni of Tech Hih.
I'ottsvfllc, Pa., Jan. 29.—Because
of summer-like weather in January '
and the extraordinary high prices of I
anthracite, steam sizes of coal are i
rapidly accumulating and the de- J
mand for domestic sizes show? 1
marked diminuation. Large quan
tities of coal are being stored both
at the Landingville storage yards
and at Abranls.
Blum. Pa., Jan. 29. —A birthday
party was tendered Miss Margaret
E. Illegal last evening at the lipme
of Harry C. Henry in celebration of
her twenty-fifth anniversary. Miss
Riegel, whose home is at New Cum
berland, is supervisor of the home
making department of the Blain !
Nocational School.
Don't trifle with a cold
—it's dangerous.
You can't afford to risk
Keep always at hand a
box of
Standard cold remedy for 20 years—ln tablet
form—safe,sure, no oplatea—breaks up a eolu
in 24 hours —relieves grip in 3 days. Money
hack if it fails. The genuine box has a Red tor-
Mill's Af All Drtt-
Daily Health Talks
What Is the Cause of
Backache is perhaps the most
common ailment from which wo
men suffer. Rarely do you find
anybody free from it. Somettmes
the cause is obscure, but Dr. Pierce,
of Buffalo, N. Y., a high medical
authority, says the cause is very of
ten a ' form of catarrh that settles
in the delicate membranes of the
feminine organs. When these or
gans are inflamed, the first symp
tom is backache, accompanied by
bearing-down sensations, weakness,
unhealthy discharges, irregularity,
painful periods, Irritation, head
ache and a general run-down con
dition. Any woman in this con
dition is to be pitied, but pity does
not cure. The trouble calls for Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
which is a separate and distinct
medicine for women, it is made
of roots and herbs put up without
alcohol or opiate of any kind, for
Dr. Pierce uses nothing else in his
prescription. Favorite Prescription
is a natural remedy for women, for
•the vegetable growths of which it
is made seem to have been intend
ed by Nature for that very purpose.
Thousands of girls and women,
young and old, have taken it, and
thousands have written grateful
letters to Dr. Pierce saying it made
them well. In taking Favorite Pre
scription it 'a reassuring to know
that it'goes straight to the cause of
the trouble. There is but one way
to overcome sickness, and that is to
overcome the cause. That is pre
cisely what Favorite Prescription
is intended to do.
Send 10c for trial pkg. of Tablets.
Address Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N.
Constipated women, as well as
men, are advised by Dr. Pierce to
take his Pleasant Pellets. They
are Just splendid for costlveness.
Store Closes Regularly tore Closes Regularly
On Saturdays at Six Saturdays at Six
•■— " "
"Courtesy Days " Tomorrow and Friday
As a Preliminary to
Mmmms® ;
On tbese two days you may inspect the splendid assort
ment of furniture we have assembled for the annual
February Furniture Sale. The price tickets, showing spe
cial reductions give you an opportunity of judging the
excellent values when making a mental comparison of what you may have seen elsewhere.
Reservations may be made on these courtesy days of such patterns as you may prefer for Satur
day or later delivery.
All suites and almost every individual piece of furniture, with few exceptions of minor im
portance, are included in this February Sale. Every room in the house may be equipped with
Furniture that gives the fullest possible expression to individual taste, and hundreds of odd pieces
are at very radical reductions.
Fifth Floor For Fine Furniture.
Early Spring Suits
For Women
on have read about seeing robins this January. Whether
they arc here or have come to stay is another story- but our
new spring' suits for women and misses arc arriving.
Not so many, but some women prefer to make early se
lections. I herefore, we anticipate their requirements and
have them on display for those in quest of spring fashions.
Some suits with box coats for small women and misses,
braid and button trimmed. Some scalloped at bottom of
coat. Others plain tailored.
I ailored suits with slightly flared coats with points.
\ cry pretty suits with flared coats and tricolletc vests,
braid trimmed, skirt with braid trimming, fancy yoke and
New modes more than ever interesting, because of all those
cut-of-the-usual fashions women delight in.
BOWMAN'S—Main Floor.
A Special Lot Of 100
Umbrellas At A
Special Price—s2.3s
A beautiful assortment of handles, with rings, ivory and
cord. Substantially constructed with paragon frames and
taped edges, of gloria cotton.
The price #>f $2.35 is' considerably below what these um
brellas were marked tp sell for. In fact, an expert umbrella
salesman from a competing house who happened in yester
day. said: "They certainly arc getting their money's* worth
at that price."
BOWMAN'S —Main Floor.
Outing Flannels And
Sheetings Priced Low
OUTING FLANNEL in light or dark patterns—ex
tra heavy quality—good selection of patterns; 27 or 36
inches; extra special, 30c yd.
UNBLEACHED SHEETING —36 inches wide; per
fect goods, cut from the piece; smooth, even, round
thread. Will wash and bleach easy at 20c yd.
BOWMAN'S—Second Floor.
A Showing |
I Sl Brassieres Awy Ij
;s| That Rival The Big Metropolitan Stores |
Beautiful aW-over cluny lace brassieres- also brassieres trimmed with rich bands of cluny top and bottom Onen I I
H down front; all spotlessly fresh. Sizes 36 to 48—very specially priced; $1.19. '
U The popular bandeau brassieres made of all-over lace, ribbon shoulder straps; closed back; all fresh merchan- ! I
I J dise. Sizes 32 to 38; very specially priced. 55c.
!| BOWMAN'S—-Second Floor. |j
JANUARY 29, 1919.
Cretonnes, Madras and Lace
In Many Pretty Patterns
Beautiful assortment of cretonne for draperies, cushions
and bags; good quality and colors; 59c to $1.45 yd.
\ oile. Marquisette and lace curtains in white, ivory and
ecru; 2J/> yd. long in a wide range of patterns; $1.25 to $12.00
Genuine Scotch madras in plain and two-toned effect; 46
inches wide in rose, blue, brown and green; $2.00 to $2.98 yd.
Filet net in white, ivory and ecru; 46 inches wide; beauti
ful designs; 98c to $1.50 yd.
. | .
E)otted and figured Swiss for curtains—36 inches wide;
28c yd.
BOWMAN'S—Fourth Floor.
Splendid Values in
Longcloth and Nainsook;
Longcloth—36 inches wide; good serviceable quality;'
29c yd.
Colonial longcloth in 10 yd. piece; $2.25 per piece.
English longcloth—36 inches wide; excellent quality;
10 yds. to piece; $3.00 per piece.
White nainsook; 30 inches wide; 25c yd.
White nainsook; 40 inches wide; 39c yd.
White nainsook; 40 inches wide; 10 yd. to piece; $3.00
pep piece.
BOWMAN'S —Second Floor.
Georgette Plaitings For
The New Spring Neckwear
They are all asking for it because it is all the rage. We
have a splendid assortment of this new Georgette plaiting.'
Vandyke point and hemstitch edge. Widths 2 inches to 5
inches. Shades are in the new Victory Red, Oversea Blue,
Sand, White, Navy, Gray and Black. Also combina
tions such as Tan with Blue Edge, Tan with Red Edge
White with Black Edge, etc.
Prices range 50c to $1.75 yd.
BOWMAN'S—Main Floor.