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

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Would Expand the System
Which Was Created
in 1917
A bill authorizing Governor Wil
liam C. Sproul to appoint volunteer
police in every county of the State
with equal powers of policemen un
der control of the municipalities, was
presented in the Senate last night
by Senator T. Larry Eyre of Chester.
The bill was prepared by Attorney
General 'William X. Schaffer and will
have tho backing of tho administra
Tho bill authorizes the Governor
No More
Up Nights!
Bladder Weakness Quickly Cor
rected by Recent Scientific
Discovery For Old and
5 0 Cent Package Free^
What a wonderful comfort to I
sleep all night and not get up at I
least once, and maybe six or eight j
times, every night becauso of blad- (
dor weakness. Have you forgotten
what the restfulness and luxury of !
an unbroken night of untroubled
sleep is like?
Oh—hl—lmihi• It's Tough to Have to!
Get lip This AVuy livery Night." .
Among the principal causes of
this trouble is chronic enlargement
of the prostate gland and bladder
irritation and of these and of the
scientific discovery upon which Ivel
logg's Brown Tablets are based, a
noted medical authority says: "A
symptomatic cure is usually
achieved * • The frequent im
pulses to urinate and the recurring
desire at night cease. Successes
with this salt * * .* have been had
in men of ninety years."
Every man young and old should
try this wonderful treatment. It
works upon tho bladder to correct j
lite faults thut are causing a host
of men days and nights of untold
Send couqon today, with six cents |
in stamps to help pay postage and I
packing for a free 50c trail box of
lvellogg's Brown Tablets, to Frank |
.1. Kellogg Co., 1398 Hoffmaster Block, !
Battle Creek, Mich.
1398 Hoffmaster Block,
Battle Creek, Mich.
Kindly send me. Free, a 50c box j
of lvellogg's Brown Tablets. I
enclose 6c in stamps to help pay
postage and packing.
Name *... |
Street j
City State
~ 1
m , ■ ■ i
A plate without a roof which doea !
not luteriyre with tnate or speech. 1
Plates Repaired While Yon Walt
MACK'S de 0 n f t &es
w h
"or building purposes.
T * are now-dredging
" Sand. Contrac
promptly supplied.
United Ice & Coal Co.
Forster and Cowtlen St.
•' I I
The Peace Time Quality of jj
' i
j !
King Oscar
Cigars |
, == I
will be remembered long after the price,
which conditions compel us to charge, has
been forgotten.
John C. Herman & Co. i
7c—worth tt. Maker , !
to appoint as many volunteer police
officers "as he may deem necessary."
They are to be under the general
supervision and control of the Coun
cil of Public Welfare of which for
mer Lieutonant Governor Frank B.
McClain is the directing head. But
this provision is udded; "When en
gaged in suppression of riots, tu
mults. tho protection and preserva
tion of the public peace and safety,
or of. public or private property, the
volunteer police shall be under the
direction and command of the duly
constituted police department or
police commissioner in such cities,
boroughs and townships where the
same exists."
Where there is no constituted po
lice authority/* the Governor shall
designate the authority to direct the
police. The Council of Public Wel
fare is authorised to order volunteer
police from the county in which they
are located to any other county for
the suppression of riots and tumults.
The police are to take the oath to
support the constitution of the State
and the United States.
The volunteer police are to have
all powers of police officers of cities,
boroughs and townships and will be
authorized to arrest upon view any
person apprehended in the violation
of any law of the State or United
States. Tho police are to be organ
ized and disciplined especially for
the suppression of riots, tumults, etc.,
and to preserve the public peace and
safety. All expenses in the organ
ization and'disciplining of the police
are to be paid from the funds of the
Council of Public Welfare. All ex
penses incurred in the suppression of
riots, tumults, etc., or the protection
of public property or the property
of public utilities and individuals,
are to be paid by the counties in
which such events occur, on order
of the chairman of the Council of
Public Welfare.
Many Jews Starve
Throughout Poland
and Lithuania
TiOiidoii, March 18. —"The Jewish
situation in Poland and Lithuania is
so tragic that thousands are starving
and tens of thousands clamoring for
permission to join their relatives in
the United States," says a report just
received by the London bureau of
the Zionist Organization from its
special commissioner, Israel Cohen.
The question of reuniting families,
the bureau announces, has been pre
sented to tho State Department at
At Lemberg, Mr. Cohen says, he
made an inspection of the districts
damaged during the pogroms and
spoke with numerous victims, as
well as with Jewish representatives
and with Colonel Wade, of the Brit
ish mission to Poland.
Every eczema sufferer should know
just how greatly Poslam is able to
benefit this stubborn trouble; how
quickly it brings relief stops itching,
cools, soothes and' comforts. To
spread Poslam over an angry affect
ed surface is to feel that here, in
reality, is just the healing Influence
the skin demands. Treatment is
usually surprisingly short and im
provement noticed every day. Pos
lam is harmless. Use it for pimples,
rashes and all eruptional disorders.
Soldeverywhere. For free sample
write to Emergency Laboratories, 243
West 47tli St., New York City.
Urge your skin to become cleaerer,
healthier by the daily use of Poslam
Soap, medicated with Poslam.
Comforting relief from pain
makes Sloan's the
World's Liniment
This famous reliever of rheumatic
aches, soreness stiffness, painful
sprains, neuralgic pains, and most
other external twinges that human
ity suffers from, enjoys its great sules
because it pracU:ully never fails to
bring speedy, ccmforting relief.
Always ready for use, it takes lit
tle to penetrate without rubbing and
produce results. Clean, refreshing.
At all drug stores. A large bottle
means economy.
_____ 30c, 60c, $1.20
A Thr-oo
m • X" ways to
1 *L~-AL your
A . . . weight
ra Tree to any address,
HaltChcm, Co. Pent, B-50 St. Lou. Mo.
House Hears Addresses and
Adopts a Reso
lution •
Tribute was paid to the memory
of Dr. Nathan C. Schaeffer, State
Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion for 26 years, in the House by
Representatives, W. G. Sarig, .Berks,
and A. B. Iless, Lancaster last night.
The flag at tho Capitol was placed
at half-mast and Governor Sproul,
who will attend the funeral with
State officials, gave orders that all
departments should close at noon
Wednesday, tho day of the funeral.
They will be closed the remainder of
the day.
Mr. Sarig,. representing the county
where Dr. Schaeffer was born, pre
sented a resolution reciting his serv
ices and formally expressing sorrow
at his death. He eulogized Dr.
Schaeffer for his educational activi
ties. Mr. Hess, who represents Dr.
Schaeffer's home city, followed with
a similar tribute.
Mr. Glass, Philadelphia, presented
a resolution for the Governor to
name a commission of nine to be
known as the State Fuel, Food, and
Marketing Commission and investi
gate coal, food and market condi
tions. Mr. Evans presented a bill
early in the session for a commis
sion to investigate fuel and coal.
The new bill calls for an early re
port to the Legislature.
The bill authorizing the Auditor
General to appoint clerks to assist
registers of wills in collection of in
heritance taxes was defeated, re
ceiving 89 votes or 15 short of the
number needed, while 78 members
voted in the negative. Messrs. Wal
lace, and Phillips, Clear
field, spoke against it.
The lifty million dollar bond is
sue bill was passed.
The House recommitted for hear
ings the the second class city ad
ditional taxation subjects bill; water
resources survey and Heyburn ju
venile court supplement bill.
Bills passed included:
Providing for payment of unclaim
ed funds in hands of fiduciaries into
State Treasury.
Requiring judges to emplay stenog
raphers in certain criminal cases
and to furnish copies of testimony
to defendants.
Dawson sinking fund bills, which
relate to the fifty million dollar bond
Allegheny county recorders' foe
The Valley Forge appropriation
bill carrying $250,000 was reported
to the House with the bill to pro
vide compensation for injured State
The report of the State Insurance
Code Commission was presented, and
ordered printed.
Bills regulating salaries of district
attorneys and assistants in counties
having between 200,000 and 500,000
population were passed at 11:15 P".
m. the House adjourned out of re
spect to the memory of Dr. Schaef
Tax Delinquents
Must Now Pay Full
Amount Upon Demand
Washington, March 18.—Persons
who neglected to pay the first in
stalment of. income taxes last Sat
urday have'loht the instalment pay
ment privilege and must now pay
their entire tax upon demand of a
revenue collector.
To avoid the penalty of twenty
five per cent, in addition to the reg
ular tax, persons who failed to file
returns Saturday, may now submit
belated returns with a sworn state
ment of the reason for delinquency.
Without this, the penalty will, be im
New York, March 18. The
steamship EuropiV, from Marseilles,
arrived here late yesterday with 72
officers and 1,590 men, comprising
the 306 th Brigade tank corps, com
plete, and a detachment of the
305 th Brigade Tank Corps. The
306t1i brigade will be divided among
the following camps: Dix, Grant,
TTpton, Devens, Meade, Dodge, Lee,
Travis, Custer, Gordon, Sherman,
Sheridan. Funston and Columbus
Barracks. The 305 th will go to
Camps, Dix, Devens and Gordon.
Dr. Carter's K. & B. Tea
Real Springtime Tonic
and Blood Purifier
Old Fashioned Vegetable Itemed?
That Drives Out the Impuri
ties uf Winter
Take Dr. Carter's K & B tea as
just about the best spring system
regulator you ran get and don't fail
to give it to the children also.
A good-sized package costs but a
trifle and with it, you can brew
enough real good medicinal tea to
last a long time.
And such wonderful tea—lt s pleas
ant to drink and it just does regu
late the stomach, liver and bowels
without any distress or harshness.
Ask your druggist for a package
to-day. Take a cupful every night
for two weeks —it's one good sensible
way to give the entire system a good
spring cleaning. Children love it.
Ready Relief on a lump of
SUGAR dissolved in the mouth
for that COUGH that often fol
lows INFLUENZA you will find
instant relief.
Saturate a flannel cloth In Kadway's
Ready Relief and lay oyer the congested
part of the longs or bach. As a counter
irritant Radnor's Ready Relict Is much
stronger, more convenient and cleaner than
the old-fashioned mustard plaster.
A el Pad way*
r2r "Beady
•vrrr" Andiaf
FOR nN*r pjjjll
AND interna; rAin
Rush of Legislation in the Up
per House of the Legis
genator Frank A. Smith, Dauphtn,
last evening: presented in the Sen
ate, half-a-score appropriation bills,
Carrying substantial sums for local
hospitals and charitable institutions.
The institutions benefited are the
following, Harrtsburg Hospital, $60,-
000; Sylvan Heights Orphanage,
$10,000; Home for the Friendless,
$10,000; Nursery Home, \ $7,500;
Messiah Rescue and Benevolent
Home, $5,000; Polyclinic Hospital,
$10,000; Children's Industrial Home,
$10,000; Florence Crittendon Home,
$2,000; Williams Valley Hospital,
WilWamstown, $lO,OOO.
The upper house was flooded by
bills, which kept Lieutenant-Gover
nor E. E. Beidleman, who presided,
busy for the better part of an hour.
The measures presented delt with
every conceivable problem, from the
re-organization of the Department of
Agriculture, to the establishment of
a State school of navigation.
But one bill was on the calendar
for final passage anfi it went through
without a dissenting vote. The
measure, sponsored by Senator C'a g-
Beaver, provides that the courts of
common pleas shall have jurisdic
tion as a coui*t of equity in all
cases of dower and partition;
Of the thirty or more measures up
for second reading, practically all
were passed, without comment, with
the exception of several referred
back to committee for amendment.
Resolutions were introduced cal
ling upon the presiding officer to
appoint committees to draw up reso
lutions upon the deaths of Senators
W. W. Smith, Philadelphia, and J.
Frank Graff, Armstrong, who died
during 1918. A joint memorial serv
ice will be held in the Senate cham
ber for the two deceased members
on April 8, at three o'clock in the
The Senate confirmed the appoint
ment by the Governor of Lewis B.
Sadler, of Carlisle, as State Highway
Cor. missioner.
Senator Jones, Siisquehanna, in
troduced the administration's bill re
organizing the Department of Agri
culture which was prepared under
the direction of Professor Frederick
Rasmussen, the new secretary of
A measure sponsored by Senator
I Daix, Philadelphia, would create a
new Department of Motor Vehicles,
under fhe direction of a commission
er of Motor Vehicles, at $5,000 per
year and various subordinates. This
department would have complete
control of the regulation of vehicles,
and of electric street ears. If the
bill passes, more than a dozen new
stnte jobs will be created, to com
prise the new department.
Senator Woodward, Philadelphia,
presented a measure creating a
homestead commission, whose duties
would be to devise means whereby
persons of small means could secure
small houses and garden plots near
the large cities. The members of
the proposed board would include
the Commissioners of Labor and In
dustry, Health and Banking and four
members to be appointed by the
Other new bills presented include
the following:
Senator Snyder, Blair, permitting
druggists who have qualified in
other States to practice in Pennsyl
vania without an examination.
Senator Nason, Erie, authorizing
counties to incur indebtedness and
to issue bonds for the improvement
of State and State-aid roads.
Senator Phipps, Venango, extend-
I ing the provisions of the workman's
compensation act. to oil contractors.
Senator Salus, Philadelphia, pro
viding that no insurance policies is
sued to provide against injuries sus
tained from vehicles, shall be in-
I valided because of insolvency or
bankruptcy on the part of the policy
Senator Leslie, Allegheny, requir
ing private hospitals and other char
itable institutions to submit plans for
the erection or improvements of
buildings to the Board of Public
Charities, and providing that any
failure to comply with this regula
tion shall prevent the institution in
question from receiving State aid.
Senator Patton, Philadelphia, au
thorizing the Board of Commission
ers of Navigation for the Delaware
river to establish a school of naviga
Senator McNiehol, Philadelphia,
authorizing Courts of Quarter Ses
sions to subpena witnesses for the
| purpose of giving information to the
I District Attorney.
Senator Eyre, Chester, providing
| that public service companies may
[ appeal any license taxes or taxes laid
1 against their franchises, to the Pub
lic Service Commission. '
Senator Shantz, Lehigh, regulating
the fees to be received by Recorders
of Deeds in counties of 800,000 or
less, population.
Germans in Paris Before
i 1925, Von Kuehlman Says
By Associated Press•
Paris, March 18.—The German
empire will be resurrected more
rapidly than most people think, Dr.
Richard von Kuehlmann, former
German Foreign Minister, declares
in a letter quoted by the Echo de
Paris. According to the letter, von
Kuehlmann says that the former
ruling classes of Germany are still
.hopeful of retaining power.
The letter says that events are
moving as the writer anticipated
earlier in the year when he wrote
that* Marshal Foch had slieated his
sword and it would not be necessary
for Germany to fear France longer.
Under favorable conditions, von
Kuehlmann is quoted as saying, the
Germans will be in Paris before
192 Q.
Bills For Badges For
German War Veterans
j Two bills relative to recognition"
for Pennsylvanians who served in
the war with Germany were pre
sented to the House last night.
One by Mr. Sarig, Berks, author
izes the Governor to name a State
Badge Commission to consist of the
Adjutant General, two senators and
two representatives. The commis
sion is to select a suitable badge and
a $2,000,000 appropriation is car
Another bill by Mr. Fox, Phila
delphia, appropriates $400,000 for
the Adjutant General to sedure bad
ges or medals for the veterans of
the war. ~ \
GETS $2,000,000
Teachers' System Bill Intro
duced—Powell Has Fish
Legislation carrying over $2,000,-
000 for the teachers' retirement fund
was introduced by Mr. Ramsey the
Chester city member of the House,
last night.
The items are:
State share of annuity fund
Contingent reserve fund, $92,880.
Expense and administration fund,
Provision for a- "special device
license" for fishing with outlines, dip
nets and seines to be issued by the
State Department of Fisheries 5s
contained* in a bill presented by
Chairman Powell, of the Fisheries.
Committee. The license is to bo $2
and a system of applications is es
A bill was presented empowering
the Public Service Commission power
in elimination of grade crossings to
direct the construction of bridges or
viaduct over railroads or streams
and change highways and the Board
of Public Grounds and Buildings to
handle construction work for the
Mr. Gans, Philadelphia, introduced
a bill punishing attempts to sell
Stale eggs as fresh at from $lO to
$5O fine or ten days in prison.
Mr. Coldsmith, Westmoreland, in
troduced an amendment to the trol
ley freight act of 1907, placing such
companies under the Public Service
Commission. It would also void
certain contracts.
Mr. Corbin, Mifflin —Providing that
where an elk is killed in mistake
for dear one fourth of fine may be
return to offender upon making a
statement under oath.
Mr. Dithrich, Allegheny—Estab
lishing a method of making title to
land bolight for taxes.
Mr. Allum, Mercer —Regulating
election of magistrates in territory
annexed to third class cities.
Mr. Ehrhardt, Lackawanna —Au-
thorizing any company incorporated
in another State to handle ice to es
tablish storehouses and own realty.
Mr. Dunn, Philadelphia—Provid
ing for refunding of liquor license
payments to persons or firms pre
vented from doing business by War
Mr. Sowers, Philadelphia—Making
it a felony to bring or assist in bring
ing any stolen property into the
State under penalty of $5OO fine or
three years in jail.
Mr. Robertson, Northumberland —
extending act of 1911 relative to
accommodations in foundries to roll
ing and other mills.
Mr. Gans, Philadelphia—Regulat
ing denaturing of eggs unfit for food;
measuring salaries of register of
wills' force in Philadelphia.
Mr. Walker, Washington—Requir
ing registrar 'of deeds in office of
county commissioners before being
Mr. Walker, Philadelphia In
creasing salaries of Board of Chari
ties, assistant agents from $2,500 to
Mr. Sarig, Berks —Providing that
Berks Prison Board shan select a
solicitor for four years.
Mr. Hess, Lancaster —Authorizing
manufacturing companies to hold
real estate.
Mr. Mclntyre, Fayette, authoriz
ing Public Service Commission to ap
praise all street railway properties.
' Mr. Stadtlander, Allegheny
Amending second class city planning
act of 1901.
Mr. Gans, Philadelphia, introduced
a bill declaring that non-alcoholic
drinks shall include those "which
do not contain more than one-half
of one per centum of alcohol by
Rabbi Haas Offers
Prayer in House
1 Rabbi Louis J. Haas, of this city,
offered the prayer at the opening
of the House last evening.
His prayer was:
'Most gracious and beneflcient
God, Thou in whose hands are the
destinies of all men and nations,
we invoke Thy blessing upon us
this evening. Be with the members
of this branch of the Legislative
Assembly of our .Commonwealth.
Cause them to arise to a .true ap
preciation of their perogratives and
opportunities, of their obligations
and their responsibilities. May their
deliberations and inactments be of
a constructive character, making for
the greatest good to the greatest
number. May they do their work
faithfully and honorably and make
those laws which will so tend that
every man, woman and child of this
Commonwealth, obeying those laws
and upholding those mandates, will
be granted life, liberty and pursuit
of happiness. We ask Thy blessing
upon the Governor and Lieutenant
Governor of this State, upon the
Speaker of this House and all the
members of the official family of
this State. Direct them aright
through Thine own counsel to per
form their duties creditably and lion- I
orably, placing our Commonwealth
In the forefront of this great and
glorious Republic; in Thy name O '
Lord, our God, and God of all men. t
Amen." ,
Do You Want a Bargain?
We are offering some wonderful bargains in
$35.00 Solid Oak Chiffoniers
Sale Price Only $28.00
Solid Mahogany Library Table,
24x40, Value $28.00. Now
If r-v 1 Qniy <£22.00
Hk*====jrs Fornwald's
1321 X. Btli St., Harrtsburg
s • ■ -J)
Prohibition Measure Makes
Attorney General Man to
Issue the Licenses
The system for the sale of liquors
for medical and other recognized
purposes after the prohibition
amendment takes effect was submit
ted to the House last night by Mr.
Fox, Philadelphia. It. occasioned
some surprise bccai/se It makes the
attorney general the license issuing
authority. Otherwise, it is a pretty
stiff measure and will certainly op
erate to make Pennsylvania dry.
An outline of the bill issued when
the bill was sent in is as follows:
"The defining of intoxicating li
quors according to the wording of
this act 'shall bo construed to mean
all vinous, distilled* malt, spirituous
fermented or a'coholic liquor and all
alcoholic liquids and compounds,
whether proprietary, patented or
not, which are potable or capable
of being used as a beverage, and ail
mixtures, compounds and p'repara
tions, whether liquid or not, which
are Intended when mixed with water
or otherwise, to. produce by fer
mentation or otherwise any alco
holic or intoxicatirfg beverage.'
"Section 4 reads as follows: 'lt
shall be unlawful for any person
directly or indirectly to manufacture,
sell, transport, export, receive, de
liver, possess, barter, solicit or take
orders for, give away, or furnish any
Intoxicating liquors on or after the
sixteenth day of January, one thou
sand nine hundred and twenty, ex
cept as herein provided.'
I "The law makes provision for the
j sale of intoxicating liquors for
i chemical, mechanical, ■ industrial,
medicinal, scientific and sacramental
purposes. The control of manufac
ture and sale of liquor for these
purposes is committed to the At
torney General of the State. He is
authorized to issue permits to a
limited number of persons to manu
facture it. He is also authorized
to issue permits to druggists to sell
iit for premitted purposes. •
Druggists who desire to sell liquor
; for permitted purposes shall in their
application pledge themselves to
strict obedience to the law, make
affidavit to the same and give bond
in the sum of three thousand dol
lars. Nd license fee is charged but
each druggist pays a foe of one dol
lar for his permit.
"Druggists may sell upon the pre
scription of reputable physicians and
to hospitals, laboratories, dentists,
! physicians, manufacturers, etc., to
be used only for permitted purposes.
They may also sell for sacramental
"Druggists are required to keep re
cord of all sales and purchasers
must make oath as to the intended
use of the liquor.
I "All containers of liquor must bear
a label indicating that it is intoxi
cating liquor, by whom sold ahd
for what purpose.
"It shall be unlawful to advertise
liquors by any means whatsoever
or any compounds or tablet from
which nny intoxicating liquor may
be made.
"It shall be unlawful for any
person to induce any common car
rier to transport liquor without no
tifying the carrier as to its true
"No liquor may be transported
| except the container bears label in-
I the contents and the name
and address of the shipper. Viola
tion of this act by any common car
rier is a misdemeanor.
"Any building where intoxicating
liquor is manufactured or sold in
violation of the law is declared to
be a nuisance and the person main
taining it guilty of a misdemeanor.
"Drinking in public places is made
an offense against the law.
"Persons found intoxicated can be
brought before the court and com
pelled to testify as to where they
procured the liquor and if they shall
refuse they shall be held in con
tempt of court.
"The penalties provided for viola
tion of different sections of the law
are so arranged that wide discretion
is given to the court. Penalties for
a first offense consists of light fine
or brief imprisonment or both. In
case of violation of several different
sections of the act the penalty be
comes cumulative."
Get a small bottle of Danderlno
at any drug store for a few cents,
pour a little into your hand and
rub well into the scalp witl the
finger tips. By morning most, if
not all, of this awful scurf will have
disappeared. >Two or three applica- j
tlons will destroy every bit of dan
diuff; stop scalp itching and fall-!
ing hair.
MARCH 18, 1919.
Visiting Lodgemen to Be En
tertained by City
in June
Further preparations for the con
vention of the Improved Order of
Red Men, which will bo held in
this city in June, will be made at a
meeting of the local committee this
evening in the wigwani of Octorora
Tribe No. 91, in Kennard's ball, Ver
beke street.
Entertainment plans are rapidly
taking shape, and the finance com
mittee is conducting- a strenuous
campaign to secure the "wampum"
necessary to cov'er the expenses of
the convention. Preliminary plans
now provide for a Victory and Wel
come Home parade on the afternoon
of June 11. Attractive prizes will be
It is expected that at this even
ing's meeting a committee will be
appointed to get into touch with the
citizens' committee to arrange a
proper welcome and reception to city
youths of the Twenty-eighth division
who are expected home abput the
time of the convention.
• The committee in charge of ar
rangements includes:
Octorora Tribe No. 91—A. J. Kel
ler, W. J. Hoanstein, E. H. Gilbert,
S. B. Lebo and W. A. Walton.
Cornpianter Tribe No. 61 —Park
McCormick, J. W. Rodenhaver,
Charles 11. Bretz, C. W. Presslcr and
H. W. Haas.
Allequippa Tribe No. 57— H. F.
Smith, James Pike, Joseph Lutz,
Irvin Motter, Earl Blatt.
Warrior Eaglo Tribe No. 340— E.
E. Reed, George H. Tippery, R. M.
Cline, W. A. Adams, H. E. Sander
son. ■
For Rheumatic Agony,
Lumbago and Neuralgia
No Choking, Blinding Fumes Accompany Its Use—
Contains Real Mustard
The pain of rheumatism and gout—
the swelling—the soreness—are re
lieved quicker by Begy's Mustarine
than by any liniment or plaster.
When you begin to fdel those occa
sional pains in the chest, with tight
ness and soreness, the' best thing to
do right away is to rub on Begy's
The chances are it will save you
from pleurisy, bronchitis and per
haps pneumonia.
Mustarine (Begy's) is the original
mustard preparation compounded to
take the place of mustard plasters.
Jt, Is better than any mustard
plaster—far better—for it has twice
the strengtli and i can be kept on
until all inflammation, soreness,
aches and pains have disappeared.
And it cannot blister —not even the
tenderest skin.
You ought to have a box of Begy's
License No. G-35305 1
Specials For Wednesday, Mar. 19,1919 ,i
Compound used as Lard, 2 1b5.... 53c
Hickory Smoked Hams, lb 31c
Smoked Picnic Hams, lb 24c jj
Steaks, Pin Bone, Sirloin, Chuck, 28c
Rib or Chuck Roast Beef, lb 23c
Pot Roasts Beef, lb 22c
Boiling Beef, lb 19c
Hamburg Steak, lb 23c ;
Fresh Sausage, lb ....24c
Pork Chops, Pork Roast, lb 33c
Stewing Lamb, lb 18c
Boston Cut or Rump Roast Beef, 25c
Liver Pudding, Sulz 18c !
Fresh Feet, Neck Ribs, Chitterlings,
Brains, Kidneys, lb 10c
Hearts, Ears, Snouts, lb 12y 2 c ;
Cooked Tripe, Pig Feet, lb 10c
B. B. Butterine, 2 lbs 56c
4 lbs. Sliced Liver 25c ;
Sauer Kraut, lb. 5c ;
Mustard Pickle, quart 20c
Peas, Corn, String Beans, Can 14c <
Steel Cut Coffee, lb 23c n
SteatFish,lb... 28c jj.
— - ; i
Fresh Trout, Hake, Eels, Shad, Bass, Whiting, Salmon ;
Herring, Halibut, Cat Fish, Butter, Eggs, Cheese, Pickler jj
Pokoson No. 831—Richard CheU
lew, C. F. Peters, C. B. Stroh, 11. M.
Fry, W. H. Frank.
Honorary—H. O. Burtnett, Charles
Wllletts, C. E.' Pass.
W. A. Walton is chairman of tlia
general committee, C. B. Stroh, sec
retary, and H. O. Burtnett, treasurer.
Sunbury, Pa., March 18. —Thomas
J. Heany, aged 76, a Civil War vet
eran, credited with being the first
man from Sunbury to enlist in the
War of the Rebellion, died at, his
home hero of a complication of dis
eases. He lost his left arm in the
A Popular Waitress
at Horn & Horden'st
Restaurant Says Nu
Vim Was Wonderful
Miss Mary Daily said: "I was
weak, pale and nervous—no appe
tite. I felt tired and no life for my
work. A man told me to take Nu
Vim, who heard me complaining of
my bad feeling, so I got a bottle of
Nu Vim and began to Improve add
felt better from the first two or three
days. My appetite returned and was
so good I could hardly satisfy my
j self—the color came back in my
[ face. I now have used two bottles—■
; I am feeling fine and like myself.
Nu Vim puts the life in one. 1 had
done some doctoring without any
benefit. Nu Vim is the medicine
first, last and all times for the tired
j and run down. I gladly recommend
it to others."
Nu Vim remember to start with
| —is all medicine and was made to
! tone up and put the stomach, liver
j and'kidneys in first class, working
order, and it will do it. Try it—only
$l.OO per bottle on sale at Gor
[ gas' drug store, 16 North Third
street, Harrisburg, Pa.
Mustarine in the house, because It
stops headaches, earache, toothache
and backache In half the time It
takes ordinary remedies.
It's simply wonderful how quickly
it brings relief in neuralgia, neuritis,
sciatica, lumbago.
While for strains, sprains, sore
muscles, cramps in legs, stiff neck, in
flamed and frosted feet it is without
an equal.
A small box costs but a trifle ant'
will do the work of 50 mustard plast
Be sure it's Begy's Mustarine