Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, March 25, 1919, Page 5, Image 5

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Day of Exhibit Brings j
New Crowds to the
The second day of the tractor
truck exhibition at the Overland
plant. Twenty-sixth and Derry
streets, saw a mighty busy selling
bee, for the tine weather brought
out hundreds of solid businessmen,
farmers and industrial heads who
are meeting swlfty tlie call for all-,
niotor travel. It was pointed out to
day by an expert that fifty per cent,
of the perishable foods raised in this
country is wasted because they lucl:
means of transportation to points of
consumption. Our highways have
been regarded merely as local con
veniences until within the past few
years. But little attention has been
paid to the tools for these high
ways, or the proper use of them
and tlie beneficial results obtained
through their use.
The fact that short and long dis.
tance traveling is a cinch for the
modern truck, as proven by long
trips made to this show by the fa
mous types on exhibit, has caused
a steady increasing demand for their
use until it is apparent that the
day Is not far distant when motor
transportation will assume as im
portant a position and bo as com
monly used as our trains and our
This morning about half a dozen i
garden tractors took their place in
the big plant, although Mr. Dill had
part of his exhibit destroyed in the i
fire In Cameron street. His firm re- j
Night Operator—All In
A'inol Made Him Feel Better, Look
Bvetter, Sleep Better.
.Springfield, Mass.—"l am a night;
operator—was all run down, c-ouldn'tj
sleep, had no ambition —I had tried j
blood and nerve tonics without help;
—and thought I would try Vinol, j
and 1 must say it hits built me up |
so I feel better, look better and l
sleep better." —Charles T. Harder. j
The reason Vinol was so success- ]
ful in Mr. Harder's case is because!
it contains beef and cod liver pep-!
tones, iron and manganese pep-!
tonates and glycerophosphates, the.
very elements needed to build up a I
weakened, run-down system, make!
rich, red blood and create strength.!
George A. Gorgas, druggist; Ken-!
ned.v's medicine store, 321 Market!
street; C. F. Kramer, Third and!
Broad streets; Kitzmiller's phar- >
macy, 1325 Derry street; J. Nelson!
Clark, and druggists everywhere. ' !
P. S.—Our Saxol Salve is truly j
wonderful for Kczema. We guar
antee it.
V 1 10 Hj
in its wax-wrapped pack- K
aee, air-tight and impurity fl
is hygienic and wholesome.
The goody that's good for "
4 young and old. .
JL Be sure to get
jhf* The Flavor Lasts M JZ. "*
Noted Lecturer to Speak
on Marshal Foch, Under
Auspices of K. of C. Council
nn. J. J. WALSH
Dr. J. J. Walsh, of New York City,
noted lecturer, will deliver a free,
public lecture orf "Marshal Foch ' in
the Technical High School Auditor
ium this evening. The lecture is one
of a series in the nation-wide edu
cational program of the. Supreme
Council of Knights of Columbus. It
is being given under the auspices of
the ilarrisburg Council of this or
Dr. Walsh is a delightful, enter
taining and Instructive lecturer. The
press of the nation have been glow
ing in editorial appreciation and
much praise has been given the
lecturer, For instance, the Lancas
ter Intelligencer said: "Dr. Walsh s
lecture was heard with profound in
terest. The nuggets of thought so
richly scattered through his talk of
an hour and twenty minutes will he
treasured as precious remembrances
of his visit. The charm of t lie speak
er lies in his perfect ease of manner,
lie gives a talk, not a lecture, and he
possesses the rare faculty of being
able to clothe the deepest truths
ill language so clear, that he who
runs may read."
sponded most liberally to tlie local
opportunity, with three, passenger
ears and live trucks. J. Clyde My
ton estimated to-day that approxi
mately f 250,000 worth of motor
wagons are housed now in the lloor,
and though this value cannot com
pare to that of the passenger cars.
It is 1 needed significant, the fact
being that Harrisbunrg never before
had an exhibit like 1 liis. ;
iStnlc Librarian Montgomery
I Says Measure Will Be
of Much Value
I Concerning the bill reorganizing
i the State library, introduced into tlie
Senate by Senator Frank A. Smith,
Dauphin, Thomas Lynch Montgomery,
State Librarian, made the following
comment this morning:
"For many years, the State Library
has been working under a great
handicap due to the fact that the pro
visions of the act of 1880, under
which the library operates, lias long
since become obsolete.
"Under its provisions, the control
of the library is vested in the Gov
ernor, tlie Secretary .of the Common
wealth, and the Attorney-General.
Were its provisions strictly enforced
tlie members of this board would be
forced to spend the greuicr part of
I their time in the library building.
I "The act of 18S0 gives the State
i Librarian tlie. power to hire his sub
• ordinates, but prevents him from dis-
I missing them, thus taking the most
necessary authority from his hands.
| "The new bill is based upon recom
mendations submitted by the State
economy and Ffflciency Commission,
j of which Harry S. Mclfevitt, present
. secretary to the Governor, was chair
I "The recommendations submitted
I included the abolishment of the Hoard
of Library Trustees, and the free Li
brar.v Commission, and includes nub-
Stan tfal salary increases,
j "In former times, however, there
were numerous frees connected with
i tue office of Librarian and Deputy Li
j nrarian, which have since been abol
ished, so that tlie increase in pay
I )<l|,f, ly brings the proposed remun
eration up to the past standard."
Under the provisions of tlie bill,
j the salary of the Librarian is increas
|ed from $4,500 to $O,OOO, and the
• ?oo PUly L,brarian lro n $2,500 to $::,-
Miss Ina Taft Speaks
Before the Red Cross
i }Lss ina Taft, director of tho Wom
jfln s Bureau of the National Red Cross,
I was tho prinoipal speakor at a meet
i ''l* , ot the Ilarrisburg chapter,
i American 1 ted Cross, hold in the l'enn
| Harris Hotel, at 3 o'clock this after
noon. Miss Taft spoke on her work
I overseas during a brief period of ser
vice In fiance, when she investigated
conditions among tlie refugees there.
emphasized tin* need for sending
aid immediately to the refugees and
it.ie stricken people of Southern f.u
-' rope.
I A conference of Bed Gross workers'
j was held in the Civic Club house at
,11 o clock this morning, followed hv
I a luncheon tendered by Miss Anne
McCorinick to chairmen of tlie various 1
j auxiliaries and branches. The sub-'
jject of aid for tlie refugees was up-!
permost in tlie entire conference, and'
(plans wore, laid for aiding (hose made
;destitute by the world conflict.
| "Near Beer" Bill Also Makes
lis Appearance in
the House
A Slate tax of one per cent, on the
i value of all coal mined and prepar
ed for market in Pennsylvania would
be established for state purposes
only under terms of a bill introduced
in the House today by Mr. North.
Chester. The bill would effect both
bard and soft coal.
The bill follows the ideas in form
er laws, which it would repeal, and
requires production reports to be
made to the Auditor General.
Representative North said he
! thougnt that there had been such
la heavy drain on the State resources
j that more money must be provided
I for roads, and schools and while he
\ did not designate that the millions
j that would be raised by tlie-'proposed
i tax should go to any speeitlc pur-
I pose he felt that they should be so
devoted. The bill repeals the an-
I tluacite coal lax laws o£ previous
years and provides that mo tax
shall be levied on both bituminous
and anthracite coal. In the main it
contains features of previous laws,
including the reports required for
the auditor general to calculate the
tax and ten per cent, penalty for
failure to pay with a penalty l'oi
failing to. report. Legislative lead
ers said today that they had not been
consulted about the North bill.
A bill was introduced by Mr. Pow
ell. Luzerne, providing that no li
cense other than a mercantile license
shall be required for sale of liquids
containing less than one half of om
t per cent of alcohol. Under the pres
ent law liquor licenses would have
Ito lie taken out for sole of "near
For Pneumatic Tires
; Mr. Bucher, Philadelphia, intro
jduccd a bill making it unlawful to
operate a motor vehicle in Pennsyl
vania without pneumatic tires aftei
January 1, 192 U. The penally is $l,-
t'oo tine.
An act carrying into effect the eon
j stiiufional provision for separate
'orphans' courts in counties attain-
I ing 150.000 population was present
ed by Mr. Ramsay, Delaware. Under
its terms the judges would be elect
ed on the same basis as common
| Ideas judges.
Mr. Norton, Berks, introduced a
bill amending the Berks county act
!of IS2 I by abolishing the directors
(of tlie poor and providing that eoun
! t.v commissioners shall act as direct
other Hills Pr*'si* n led
! Other bills presented were: Mr.
(Ramsey, Delaware, creating a bureau
of tugruphic ntid geological ■ survey
in the internal Affairs Department,
j Mr. .Stark, Wyoming, authorizing
I the taking of carp with nets ami
seines at all seasons under slate per-j
1 mission, regulating changes in State
l Highway routes on petition of the
i townships authorities to State High
way Commissioner.'
'Mr. Bigler, Mercer, establishing a
$3 occupation tax for school purpos
es in lirst class districts.
Central State Boys of
103 d Trench Mortar Home
New York, Mar. 25.—The One Hun
dred and Third Trench Mortar Bat
tery, the lirst complete unit of Penn
sylvania's famous Iron Division to lie
released from duty in France, arrived
in New York yesterday on the battle
ship North Carolina. Many men from
the Central Pennsylvania region were
numbered among the home-coming
troops. Among these were members j
of the Sheridan Troop of Tyrone, and
others from Troop M of Lewisburg,
and several Ilurrisburgers.
The batter}- was engaged in bitter
open-air lighting during much of the
stay in France. Twelve men were
killed in action, one is dead from
wounds, and about fifty were wound
ed and gassed. Kleven of the twelve
killed were front the original comple
ment. Fight of these, front the Con
trail Pennsylvania region, are Ser
geant Shannon and Privates Dulle,
Heimert and Kratzer, of Lewisburg;
Private Burroughs and McNeil, of
Tyrone, and Privates Pierce, of Mil
ton: Lower of Harrisburg.
Among Central Pennsylvanians in
the battery are: Milton, Klmer D.
Pierce, Daniel J. Law. Joseph p(
Wolfe; Danville, .Joint B. Youngman
and John R. Grant; Juniata, John F
Dunlap; Sunbury, l.eland K. Smith
Tyrone—Paul T. Starliff, Kdward L.
Tyson, Ralph A. llolden, Joseph A.
Shires, Aaron L. Dearment, John D !
Feg'ley, William A. Frazier, Harry n!
Sellers, Alex M. Stewart, Bern W.
Fleck, Gilbert D. Rhodes, Jr., David
H. Meredith, Jr., Charles H. Cassady,
John W. llildebrant, Jr.. Albert 6!
Morrison, Richard J. Sehell, Gilbert
E. Kanour.
Lewisburg—Ralph Kohler. William
Aurand, Joseph C. Johnson. William
F. Benfer, Jaeob E. Winkelbech, AVil
liam H. Bickel, William L. Kratzer,
Hiram M. Wolfe, Jr., Daniel G. Sny
der, William Cawley, Lester A. Swan
ger, Roy N. Staub, George R. Zeizer,
William E. Bridge, Reber L. George,
Harry L. Calm, William S. Grove,
Harry 11. Bursell, Joseph H. Corne
lius, Henry M. Uladen and Oliver A.
Mifflinburg—Charles YV. Swineliart,
Emory R. Koch, Harry J. Swineliart.
Twenty-Eighth Division
Coming Home as a Unit
Washington, March 25.—The War
Department will be ready in a few
days to announce the cantp or
camps to which the Twenty-eighth
Division will he sent for demobili
zation upon its arrival in this coun
try from France.
It was stated at the department
yesterday that the general head
quarters stuff of the American Ex
peditionary Forces has released the
twenty-eighth Division, and it was
said that the organization prob
ably has broken camp in the so
called advanced area and either is
at port or en route. At least six big
transports or warships will he de
tailed to bring the division back to
this country, their departure being |
eo arranged as to have the various
units arrive at about the same time,
as was the case with the Twenty
seventh Division, New York.
Officials of the department ex
pressed doubt that the ships would
be sent to Philadelphia unless spe
cific and urgent requests are ad
dressed to the Secretary, of War
within a short time by the mayor's
committee and other* official and
civic organizations in Philadelphia.
There was no disposition at the War
Department to believe that the se
rious situation in Hungary probably
calling for military action by the i
Allies would in any way affect the
sailing date of the Pennsylvania di
12,000 STRIKERS tit) BACK
By Associated Press
Passaic, N. J.. March 25.—Twelve
thousand woolen wot kers who have
been on strike nearly seven weeks
returned to work to-day after the
mills had >-co*'nizpii their right to
Y. M. C. A. Plans Series of
Social Events For Members
I The first of a series of social
events for the newly-elected mem
bers ol the Central Y. M. C. A. will
• tie held Saturday evening, it was
announced to-day by Robert B.
Reeves, general secretary. The
.opening entertainment will take
] place in the "Y" building, Secqnd
j and Locust streets. A number of
! interesting features have been plan
! ned.
Frank Reynolds, of Boston, enter
itainer and impersonator, will be an
attraction of the program. A social
sing will also be held and Physical
Director O. \V. .Miller has promised a
lively hour in the gymnasium.
Parker T. Barnes, chairman of
the social work committee, is in
charge of the festivities. Walter K.
Dietrich is in charge of the enter-
I tainment and S. S. Rutherford has
| been named, chairman of the re
j freshment committee.
Seventeen Damage Cases
Listed For April Court
Seventeen of the thiry cases listed
for trial at the session of common
| pleas court April 14 are damage suits.
I The list as prepared at the office of
Protlionotary Charles E. Pass fol
. Cora Maugans vs. Valley Railways
Company, trespass; Girard Phono
graph Company vs. Olive F. Baker,
(appeal: Clifford A. Alleg vs. C. W.
| Harglerode, trespass; Commonweiilth
vs. Township of Snowshoe, Centre
county, assumpsit; Maud t-mith vs.
! Henry B. Troutnian. issue; Capitol
| Hardware and Supply Company vs.
American Insurance Company, as
sumpsit; Troy Collar Company vs. B.
11. Isuactnan, appeal; Clara M. Books
vs. Harrisburg Railways Company,
trespass; Clara M. Books vs. Edward
A. Snyder, trespass; John C. YVitmer
vs. Pennsylvania Railroad Company,
trespass; Harry Bowman vs. Harris
burg Railways Company, trespass.
Milton Stern vs. Martin B. Peter
son, replevin; Maurice SehondorC vs.
Eleanor llerr Boyd, assumpsit; J. M.
Walker vs, Harrisburg Railways
Company, trespass; Ida J. Fackler vs.
For Piles
A Free Trial of Pyramid Pile Treat
ment Will He Just Like Meet
ing a Good Old Friend*
llll "'■" l* •
Have you tried Pyramid? If not.
why don't you? The trial is free—
just mall coupon below—and the
results may amaze you. Others are
praising Pyramid Pile Treatments as
their deliverer—why not you? Mail
coupon now or get a fine box from
any druggist anywhere. Take no
5M Pyramid Bldg., Marshall, Ulch.
Kindly send me a Free sample of
Pyramid Pile Treatment, In plain wrapper.
Otty gtatc
Our Forefathers
Owed Their Robust Health To Tonics
Taken When The Vitality Was
At Its Lowest Ebb.
Iron. Nux Vomica and Gentian combined with
other tonic medicinea at found in Dr. Chaae'i
Blood and Nerve Tablets make a perfect Tonic,
as they assist nature in replacing the Iron, etc.
that has been worn out by overwork, worry or
The tonic properties of Dr. Chase's Blood and
Nerve Tablets produce a wonderful effect in
cases where the blood is thin and watery and
when you feel tired, weak and run down or nerv
ous. Kach dose means more vim, vitality and
Blood SSiNerve Tablets
Weigh Yourself Before Taking
Sold by Druggist* at 60 cents. Special. (Stronger
more Active 90 cents.)
224 North Tenth Street. - Philadelphia, Pa.
Doing Her Bit
j "More than a year ago I took a
course of Mayr's Wonderful Reme
dy for gall stones, severe colic and
stomach trouble and have been en
tirely well ever since. I have rec
ommended it to many other stomach
sufferers, as I feel it was my duty to
tell them just how much good it has
done me." It is a simple, harmless
preparation that removes the catar
rhal mucus from the intestinal tract
and allays the inflammation which
causes practically all stomach, liv
er and intestinal ailments, including
appendicitis. One dose will con
vince or money refunded. 11. C.
Kennedy and Clark's medicine store.
Mrs. Sara Hall, 6707 Woodland
ave., Philadelphia, tells of the relief
that came to her through Tanlay. "I
suffered fro mstomach trouble, gas
tritis and diabetes. My appetite
would be awful, then I wouldn't
have anything for days. Gas would
form at a terrific "pace whether 1
wouldn't eat or not. 1 soon began
to look wan and thin like a shadow.
1 was in a sorry plight with little
hope of ever being well again. 1 i
heard about Tanlac and my son had |
used three or four bottles with good
results. I bought some and grad
ually improved after the first few
doses. Later my recovery was quite
rapid. 1 couldn't sleep at all until 1
took Tanlac." Tanlac is sold here at
luorgus' drug store.
•lolin N. Heck, Jr.. trespass: Ira D.
Bowery vs. Alice bowery, issue, two
cases; Jerry l.iebau vs. Sam Fishman,
trespass; Emma K. Kerr vs. J. Ezra
Foltz. trespass: Elmer Paul vs. Ilar
risburg ltailways Company, trespass;
Joseph Jones vs. Steelton Store Com
pany, trespass: Eavina Sweitzer vs.
Ilarrisburg Pipe and Pipe Bending
Company, appeal.
Mrs. Henry Miller vs. Jacob Hess,
M/M/MJMM Store Opens at 9.00 A. M. and Closes at 5.30 P. M.|p
I At $22.50, $25.00 & $29.50 I
111 We offer you the most comprehensive assortment of W
S Women's & Misses' New Spring Suits I
|P 1 These are Specialized values |j
"Qy the way we have been Dl
l|jl selling suits the past ten days there is
H| reason to believe that the month of March
Jsj will be the greatest pre-Easter month in the y W Si
M history of our store. Our experience in serv- "Vt QJ
2S ing the women of this community with ' j* _ /*
§|j ready-to-wear has shown us the wisdom of
liy giving values that are far superior to those
j!| found anywhere else. It is very evident that HppP\ln<m
Sj our specialized values are being appreciated. ' £&& ' " m
These suits are shown in many styles and in many |U
Si colors. Every fashionable and desirable material / Ml t, |
Hj is shown. Do not get the impression that because N
Si we are offering these specialized values that we m
QJ have a limited assortment of these suits. But on JW MB ' LM
! S* the contrary, we have the largest variety we have hi
IB ever shown at these prices. \ iv \ M
1 Specialized Values g
tej In serges and poplins. Navy is tlie most prominent
hil sluido. Other shades are ("open, taupe, rookie and gray. \ %"
MJ These suits are handsomely tailored. Ail sizes for women \ P*
i® Specialized Values SOpT.OO ®
t}| in New Spring; Suits S
j Ijjy These are unquestionably the best suits in Harrisbufg j-'.r>|i
jjsj and poplins in navy and other popular shades. All sizes
I Specialized Values $0Q.50
ig; in New Spring Suits §
! S§| These are exclusive models in serge and tricotine. in Sgjillß iSI
'HI many styles. Principally featured in navy hut shown in yj
|j§s all other leading colors. We have all sizes for women gS|
and misses. Kaufman's Second Floor. " Uj
I Fresh From Our Work Room I
1 Specialized Values in New Spring Hats §
§ JBIk. $ 4 - 90 an d $5.90 1
lj This is a special invitation to m
\ y° u to come and look at these new Spring hi
i|| trimmed hats at our specialized prices, $4.90 and U*
H| $5.90. While we tell you that these hats are yj]
wort h a great deal more, we much prefer to have iN
U • you examine the hats yourself. You will be l|
gs really surprised to find such qualities and styles n)]
S .j/V at these prices for women and misses who desire Js
to dress fashionably in the most economical (|
manner will find these hats especially suitable. |||
House Dresses d 1 QP? SpGCiclliZGCl VcllllGS 111
1 s 'S,r i'-S Boys' Norfolk S[ S
best quality, light and dark
d patterns; Billie Burke and OLilLo
JIS regulation models in a variety ACT 4-,-x. 1 Q ACT V
|| of up to the minute models XO -J sll
1 THESE prices will f I
Kaufman's Second Floor. -L quickly dispel the idea J * ||]|
y tliut you must pay a high V!S
[s p— ——————— price to get your boy a good j ■£? h|
m New Silk and Q C suit.. Our enormous volume /
Voile Waists at *J) J. O of boys' clothing business / |^J
Qjj lap Silks in white, maize, enables-us to give values like I l§j
flesh and sunset voiles, in these. These suits in the
P white and colors; prettily popular Norfolk styles which
kI trimmed with lace and em- are the most becoming to all /
M broidery; perfectly tailored boys. \\'e have them in all / C?
~ garments. Regular and ex- sizes. i hey will g'i\e long
P tra sizes, 36 to 52. service and make your boy Jv wKfcv S
Si Kaufman's Second Floor. look well tIfCSSCcI at 3.11 times. I
1 First F1 oo^
I Wednesday 1
liU r, I • a o 58 " 38 pat- CofTee Per- ~ ~, . Muslin P
Ili ss e tern table- colator 8 \ac uu m Beauti fu 1 sheets; size gt
hi nmlervvear —— l lvths hem-. e up size. Sweeper and cut sherbets 72x 90 inches ||l
IS white. 'pink de- cleaner.com- or Ice cream wUh 3 _ lnch P
H| and blue. s , / n 8 and w e i de d bined ' Spe ' glaaseB; hen.; special fi]
special,'yd, quality. spout, cial - - for each,
1 29c 98c $1.48 $5.95 89c 95c j|
M ket°, th go b od Toilet Seats Sherwood IronUs Nickel W
|l| and strong; handle; spe- golden oak. IJlsh Drain- Boards, with plated casser- Jjy
*>S special, each, cial, Special, er, stand, ole,
® 69c || 59c 89c 95c $1.48 98c M
HJ Garden Rakes ..39c and 49c; "and Cultivator 98c SEEDS [|J
*s _ , „ ... I Bong Handle Spading Shovel, S£
Sj (,arc en oe ... -te, . , #S( . Complete variety for flowers SI
U>a| Combination \\ eeder and llOe, Spading l-'orks . .98c and $1.39 and vegetables. Buy now and
Sj 49c1 Hand Weeder ...10c, 15c, 25c be prepared. jj^
trespass; Jeremiah R. Sweeney vs. I
Harrisburg Storage Company, tres- I
pass; O. Ludwig vs. J. D. Hawkins, es-
Stouffer, assumpsit; Ueorge M. Kep-
Stouffer, assumpsit; ;George M. Kep
ford vs. Harrisburg Railways Com
pany. trespass; P. Boova vs. Clyde
Strino, trespass; Benjamin C. Snyder
vs. John T. Ensipinger, Sr., trespass;
Clyde Strine vs. P. Boova, trespass.
r \
■ livery mun owes his family good 1
I books. tVe lmvo them cheap, for I
I i'oung and old. I
lAURAND'S. 925 N. 3rd St. Bell Tel. |
20.000 new, okl, rave books, all sub- I
jeets; open evenings; books bought I
V -