Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 03, 1919, Image 14

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    Lighter Captains
Withdraw From Strike
in New York Harbor
Vork, April 3.—Another break
occurred yesterday in the strike of
marine workers at this port when the
Lighter Captains' Union, by a vote
of 249 to 154, decided to accept terms
offered by private boat owners.
These terms include an average pay
increase of $5 a week, but provide
for a 10 hour working day, instead
of the eight-hour day sought by the
The lighter captains' organization
is the second to withdraw from the
Carson city. Nev., April 3.—Capital
punishment was restored in Nevada
yesterday when Governor Boyle al
lowed an amendment to the present
murder act to become a law without
his signature. The law makes "any
CARUSO Sat/s g
Tie Greatest of Tenors endorses tTie, \ /•£> sF
TZARlWTTibecause of its fa*eA/ s&xjuxf tax
ftHs chaiar xhnmUt*r /it M I JTwHy
ptxrrx. it the ,j\P Jy./aagSpp
-A jot j fjj|
srre neattmahle '
13 North Fourth St.
Sole Dealers
Automobile & Aeroplane
This scene shows a class of men studying Aeroplane Motor
llarrisburg is orerruslictl witli thousands craving for aviation and
automobiliug. Tlicy have been inquiring daily at the great Aviation
Eleltl as to the possibility of securing a ride in the aeroplanes that
soar over the city. But vve do not advise any one to go up in an
aeroplane until they learn the working parts of it.. Experts have
declared that the principal thing to learn a liont lirst is the workings
of the mechanical parts, Rig money is made by being able to make
quick repairs on the aeroplane when it is out or order. The flying
Is as simple as riding in an automobile. It is claimed by some of the
expert flyers that they prefer flying in an aeroplane to riding in an
automobile. Thousands of our young men are now learning ami
must learn both trades, tlie aeroplane and the automobile.
Five years front now there will lie over lnti.tiou operators needed.
Millions of good mechanics arc wanted now : litis last war struggle
lias prove*l it.
We have added to our school a complete training quarters for
Aeroplane Mechanics, therefore making it so practical and simple
that any man or woman can take it with case.
Good* automobile mechanics are in great demand. There are any
number of them earning from $0 to Ss a day. There are still greater
opportunities for nil aeroplane mechanic. Remember, shops all
over tlie country a.c crowuco witu oora ami good mechanics arc
Our big classes will start March 31. running day and night. There
will lie five instructors to start. Write to-day for application blanks
and full particulars.
Make Application at Once. Fee Will Soon lie Increased
Applications can be made at the training quarters, 260 S. Front
Street, Steclton. Or 23 North Cameron Street, llarrisburg, Pa.
They £ll Look Into the Future With Confidence
This Is the situation of hundreds of
elderly men and women that have had
their youth and health restored in such
' a short time. Aged men and women
who have been steadily declining to the
regret and dismay of fond relatives and
friends are now hale and hearty, active
loth mentally and physically. Life to
• them has renewed the joys and pleas
ant anticipation of youth, where before
it meant the usual steady progress
down hill, with the decline and useless
burden to themselves and everybody
r round. How they all dread this and
bow unnecessary it is.
A lively "old timer" said to our re
porter, "I am now seventy years of
age and my wife sixty-five and we both
feel that any remedy that will truly
build up the strength and increase the
power of endurance of people of our
ago should be known to every nervous
run down, man woman and child. Phos-
I hated Iron did the work for both of
us, and we made up our minds to let all
of our friends know about it. Take it
from us we certainly have spread the
go-pel of Phosphated Iron through this
ne.ghborhood, so much so that hardly
r. day goes by without some of our
f irnds stopping to thank us for putting
lhern wise to such a splendid prepara
Our city Is full of Just such eyperi-
I kind of wilful, deliberate and pre-1
I meditated killing murder of the lirst |
degree, punishable by death or life
imprisonment, in the discretion of;
I tß>e jury."
.Convicted I. W. W. When
Admitted to Bail
Chicago. April 3.—Thirty-seven '
convicted members of the I. W. W.. |
I now imprisoned at Leavenworth,
j Kans., for violation of the espionage
; act, were ordered admitted to bail ;
! yesterday by the United States Cir- j
; cuit Court of appeals, pending a re
j view of their case by that tribunal,
j "Big Bill" Haywood is the most prom- j
inent of„ those affected. Fifty-tlve
I others convicted in tlje same case did
i not seek bail.
William P. Haywood, former head
I of the 1. W. W.. was required to pro- |
vide the highest bond, $15,000. The |
I others were required to furnish bonds I
of from $3,000 to $lO,OOO.
ences. There are thousands of men and
women in all walks of life who need a
strength and blood building nerve ton-
Ac, but do not know what to take. For
this there is nothing like good old Iron
and Phosphates in the right combina
tion "Phosphated Iron" to give increas
ed strength, snap, vigor and staying
power together with freedom from all
nerve troubles. It enriches the blood,
feeds starved nerves, brings a full
healthy color to the cheeks, is an un
failing source of renewed vitality, en
durance and power for men And women
who burn up their nervous energies too
rapidly in this day of strenuous busi
ness and social competition.
Iron and Phosphates have been
known to Doctors for years as being
absolutely necessary to enable your
blood to change food to healthy, strong,
live nourishment and make nerves like
Iron. Phosphated Iron will do this for
you. Try it today and he a "live one"
again. "Come back", it can be done,
the proof is everywhere around you.
Special N'oticc: To insure doctors and
their patients getting the Genuine
Phosphated Iron we have put in cap
sules only, so do not allow dealers tc
sell you pills or tablets.
George A. Gorges, the druggist
and leading druggists everywhere.
Baron Makino Discusses His
Country's Position With
Associated Press
Doris. April 3.—Baron Makino,
: head of the Japanese delegation to !
J the peace conference, in a statement j
to the Associated Press on the posl
! tion of Japan, said:
i "You ask mo for a plain and
frank statement of the position of ;
Japan. Well, I am tempted to ask ;
you a question in reply.
"Do you think it possible for me i
to say anything that will not he
wilfully distorted and misinterpreted
by those who have so long and so
i persistently sought to clog the ef
forts of my country to ascribe to her
motives she lias never had and to
malign her at every turn? Eet us
see. , -
"As to tlie United States. Japan )
tias a very sincere, abiding and af
fectionate regard. Wv owe to her
our place in the world, that is to
say, the civilized world. Perhaps
I should not altogether agree to that j
phrase, because you know, anu ;
I everyone should know, that Japan \
! has enjoyed a civilization all her
own for many ages, it was a civi- |
1 lization bom of the highest se>-o j
!of lienor, of the sense which the j
] west could not understand nor ap- ;
preciate because we had lived apart
1 as a hermit nation.
"When, through the expedition of j
Commodore Perry and the efforts ;
of Townsend Harris (the lirst Amer- J
■ ican consul general to Japan! we j
' joined, if 1 may say so, the League \
of Nations of the world, and we.
■ took on a new ambition, which was :
I to interpret the civilization of the |
; western nations which we had I
i studied and recognized as better, |
| although not all were more honor- j
' able than our own.
"You will note here that America '
was the lirst country to agree to
i make a treaty with us abolishing
iextra territoriality. You must re
i member that we did not ask to joht
1 this lirst League of Nations. Wo ,
were forced to do so. Perry came ;
; to us with naval power and forces
to compel us to open Japan to in
tercourse with the western world. |
! "We yielded and lam glad, as is j
all Japan, that we did yield, lie- i
cause it has been of groat benefit to j
our country.
Japan Wants Justice
"And now we are asked a second ,
! time to join a League of Nations,
i But how? As equals? If so. we are
I ready. We want to consider with the
greatest care the interests of all
1 our associate nations in such a
league, because by no other policy
lean the League of Nations succeed, j
"No Asiatic nation could be happy ,
in a League of Nations in which
sharp racial discrimination is main
tained. While wo feel very keenly
on this point, our precise position |
must not be misunderstood nor mis- j
"We are not too proud to fight, j
but we are too proud to accept a |
place of admitted inferiority in deal- j
1 ing with one or more associate |
j nations. We want nothing but sim- j
' pie justice. We are glad to join I
j the League of N'ations and do our j
| full share in the maintenance of the |
world's peace and order and the j
I reign of justice for all peoples.
I "We do not wish to impose our i
laboring classes as immigrants upon |
any of our associate countries. We j
| recognize that this question is one i
; with which each nation must deal I
individually and we have voluntarily j
1 shown our good faith by our oliser- i
I vance of tlie so-called gentleman's j
| agreement with the United States I
and this notwithstanding that the j
| principle is In direct controvention
,of the measures adopted by the j
western powers in forcing the door |
of our hermit kingdom.
No Special Privileges
"We do not object to tlie proviso
suggested by Eliliu Root safeguard
ing his country on the subject of in
ternal administration. His proposi
tion applies alike to all countries.
We want no special privileges.
"What we do say and feel is that
we are entitled to a frank and open
admission by the Allies, with whom
we have fought and will tight for a
free and civilized world and besides
whose sons our men have died, that
tlie principle of equity and justice
is a fundamental tenet of the league.
This applies, of course, only to the
conduct of government and cannot
govern the likes or dislikes, even the
tastes, of individuals, which are their
"We see difficulties in the way of
a permanent and successful opera
tion of this League of Nations un
less the contracting parties enter it
with mutual respect. Marriages of
convenience too often breed distrust
and discord, rather than content
Actress Draws Dark
Picture of Stage Life
London. April 3.—A dark picture
of life on the stage was drawn by
Miss Muriel Pratt, a well known
London actress, In a speech the
other day.
"The discomfort of a theater." she
said, even in the West End. if one
is lucky enough to have a 'star'
dressing room, is extraordinary dis
agreeable. The draughts from the
theater, the coldness in winter, the
heat in summer, and the entire lack
of any form of comfort even in Eon
don, would be enough to deter most
people, even if they knew it before
hand, from going on the stage
"in the provinces it is fifty times
worse, and the music halls are in
describably uncomfortable. They are
dirty, they are cold, there is abso
lutely no comfort of any kind. The
journeys are bad, and one spent
most of one's time waiting about
cold stations. It is impossible to
get food, and the whole of the life
of the stage, even to people who can
raise protests and do their best to
rible •. ves ' ,s P al nf"l and hor-
British Grocers Made
Good Profits During War
Ixmdon, April 3.—According to
u r Hl U u i' ileK ' secretary of the
o ,? l ; ocer3 Federation, profits
of the ISritish grocery trade In
creased about $4 3,000,000 a year
during the war.
"The Food Controller." Mr. Giles
said, has been the grocers real
friend for the last four or five
years in enabling them to dispose
of all their surplus stock, much of
which the public would look at
prior to the war.
"That is one of the good things
the war has accomplished. It has
been a veritable spring cleaning for
the grocers.
"A further great asset was the
registration of customers, which in
sured the grocer a trade without his
having to work it up by his own
personality." . _
Aggregate of Those Awarded
Yesterday Will Reach Over ;
.* 1,.->OO.OOO It Is Said
Contracts aggregating: $1,300,000
for road const ruction were awarded j
by State Highway Commissioner
l.ewis s. Sadler last night. Three 1
awards were laid over and bids on'
one contract refused.
The awards were:
Armstrong County. East and West;
Franklin Townships. Koute 71, Sec-!
tion 1, 21,680 feet of reinforced con-I
crete and hillside vitritlcd brick |
pavement: Freilino Brothers, Beech- I
burg, Pa„ $197,083.90.
Berks County, Perry and Windsor j
Townships, Koute 100; 10,800 feet of,
reinforced concrete and hillside vit- i
rilled brick pavement: George Mer-;
dinger, Bethlehem, Pa., $56,765.58.
Bradford County, North Towanda :
and Ulster Townships, Koute 287;!
31,700 feet of reinforced concrete!
pavement: Warren Moore and Com- !
puny, Philadelphia, $297,697.34. !
Cambria County, Croyle Township, i
Route 276; 4.953 feet of vitrified!
brick pavement: The Board of Sup-'
ervisors of Croyle Townships, Cant-|
bria County, Wilmore, Pa., $34,-1
Centre County, Philipsburg Bor- j
ougli, Koute 37: State-aid npplica-j
tions No. 830; 676 feet of Vitrified j
brick pavement: Gilford and Prltch
ard, Philipsburg. $12,981.19.
Erie County, Mill Creek and Sum
mit Townships, Koute S4; 15,918 feet
of bituminous surface course on a I
concrete foundation: John McCorm
ick & Son, Erie, $149,467.20.
Franklin County, Greene and Guil
ford Townships, Koute 43; 30,086
feet of reinforced concrete pavement:
Souder Construction Company, Lan
caster. $186,328.36.
McKean County, Kane borough.
Route 93. application No. 858; 1,957
feet of vitrified brick pavement:
Peter F. Connolly, Koppel, Pa., $20,-
Mercer County, Pine Township,
Koute 73, Sections 1 and 2; 23,912
feet of reinforced concrete pavement:
Brackenridge Sand and Gravel Co.,
Brackenridge. $154,800.04.
Northampton County, Washington
and Lower Mt. Bethel Townships,
Koute 165, 25.791 feet of reinforced
concrete pavement: McArthur Bro
thers. New York, N. Y., $318,499.85.
Potter County, Roulette Township,
Route 101, 11,800 feet of reinforced
concrete pavement: Tyne & Willey,
Binghamton, N. Y., $99,061.70.
The bid submitted by Martin Do
lan, of Jamestown, N. Y. for con
structing 7.753 feet of reinforced
concrete pavement in Warren county,
was rejected. His price was $70,-
Corns, Calluses
Quit Quick!
Two Drops of "Gets-It" Will
Do It.
Ever liand-carve your toe with a
knife trying to get rid of a corn?
Ever use scissors and snip off part
of the corn too close to the quick?
•'Gets-It" Puts Your Feet in Clover
—lt Ends Corns Quickly.
Ever pack up your toe with "con
traptions" and plasters as though you
were packing a glass vase for parcel
post? Ever use greasy ointments
that rub off on on your stocking?
Ever use sticky tape that get jerked
off when you pull your stocking off?
Kind o" foolish, when 2 or 3 drops of
"Gets-It" on any corn or callus gives
it a quick, painless, peaceful, dead
sure funeral: Why putter and suffer?
"Gets-lt" stops corn pains, it lets you
work, smile and dance, even with
corns. It's the common-sense way,
the only simple, easy way peels
corns off like a banana peel Used
by millions. It never fails
"Gets-lt," the guaranteed, money
back corn-remover, the only sure
way, costs but a trifle at any drug
store. M'f'd by E. Lawrence & Co.,
Chicago. 111.
Sold in ilarrisburg and recommend
ed as the world's best corn remedy
by Clark's Medicine Store, H. C. Ken
i nedy, G. A. Gorgas, Keller's Drug
Store, Frank K. Kitzmiller, C. M.
I Forney, Golden Seal Drug Co.
"My gracious!" exclaimed Caro
line Brandenburg, 2u2~ North Twen
ty, third street, Philadelphia, "I am
mighty glad I read the newspapers!
It was there I read about Tanlac. It
was a new one on me. My, hut I
was sick!. 1 was so run down I
could not work; had pains in stom
ach, gas, abdomen distended, my
waistband so tight it hurt, water
brash, no appetite, couldn't sleep a
wink. Now my appetite is dandy.
I can work great and take pleasure
in it. If I felt better it would hurt;
am building up all the time in
health and strength. Tanlac did it,
and I'll speak for it where I can."
The genuine Tanlac, which is be
ing introduced" at florgas' drug store,
bears the name J. 1. Gore Co. on
outside carton.
The Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart
Men's and Young Men's Clothing Section
Announces A Sale, Beginning Friday, of
300 of America's
Finest Hand-Tailored Suits
Bought From Their Makers at a
Fourth to a Third Less Than
Present Prices
The clothing market lias been \/y/\
slow to react from the war period I
of abnormally high prices, and this \ jf)gßßßy yZsS-^V
important transaction that fore
shadows a coming readjustment of i/IpTY
clothing prices, permits us to make I
the interesting announcement that I
means such a profit to a host of f r ! \) il
prospective cothing buyers. / / \ w
For the price advantage that
came to us from these clothing 1 iffiiX
makers we freely pass over to those \
who need new suits-the prices of wtm /
which are a fourth to a third less jgjf I J®7!
than suits of similar quality and /t 'AM f S
style-distinction have been selling
Strictly hand-tailored suits.
'2O '25 '3O '35 '4O
The young man of business and the college man will find in these fine models
just the "atmosphere" they seek, both in fabric and fit. The handsome waist
line and extreme double-breasted models are hand-tailored expressly for the
youthful in. spirit, and their smart style and rich, warm colorings reflect the
jaunty buoyancy of the ell-dressed young fellow of to-day.
Hand-Tailored Suits For Men
f&Sk Suits that look good, feel good
and fit good. . f
Suits that look exactly what they
r\ are—clean-cut custom clothes, dis-
A/K I \V tinctive in line, dignified in treat
\\ \ ment an( i revealing a wealth of del-
A— J\)L \i\ Y\ ieate hand-tailoring which you
I m i '■ simply do not get in ordinary
cAjgAsC a j— \ ' ready-made clothes.
ffii I - / Fashioned of the finest woolens
into the more conservative models
If B # /J\\ for men, with a special showing of
i\l / r 'Vt?ts-*/ JA \\ appropriate patterns. The three-
W 1 v\\ \->A\ \ \ button, single-breasted models for
/JU~ -MA\ \ \\\ \ 1 men are second to none in style and
\ I •\\ 1 \ \\ \ \ jdignity. A wealth of patterns and
\ Vj \\ 188 fabrics in greys, browns, pencil
\ \ |Bg& stripes and blue serge provide
•' excellent choosing for particular
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Clothing, Second Floor, Rear.
APRIL' 3, 1919.