Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 25, 1919, Page 6, Image 6

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Six Scouts Joined Congrega
* tion Last Sunday Night;
Get New Members
I It was a pleasing sight to the eye
I* last Sunday evening when six mem- |
bers of Troop 8 joined the Big Troop I
of Scouts and accepted Christ as their ,
Big Scout Master. Wo believe that |
\ scouting in our troop will be looked !
upon in a different light because we j
j have now fourteen members of our j
troop as church members. With the,
£ test of the bovs associating witli these J
I boys we are sure that we can help
I them do things that are good and |
I things that are right.
The installation of the electric j
i lights in the scout room lias been j
* completed and wo feel happy because
, our rooms are cheery and cozy. One
; new member was accepted Monday .
evening by transfer from Troop 12
i Scout Osman). Henry Nace and j
Harold DayltofC are the new candi
dates and they will take the Scout j
Oath the first Monday in May, for!
V by that time they will have passed J
all their tenderfoot tests.
Watch out for our Wolf Cubs, un- '
der the leadership of Ed. Wallis. j
They are out to surprise the rest of |
the cubs in the city. One of our
cubs, whose age is 11. knows the
tenderfoot test and part of the sec-}
, • nnd class test. Keep your eyes on !
tlris crowd.
Scouts Assist in Reception
of New Members at the
Salem Reformed Church j
v Eight scouts took part in the re-J
oeption of new members at Salem |
Reformed church on Wednesday eve- !
ning. Their part of the program j
was in the form of a scouting exhibi- j
tion. and the scouts under the dlrec- I
tion of the scout executive gave the'
Bugle Calls —Scout Norman Hunter.
Troop 13.
Scout Oath—All scouts In unison. ,
Tenderfoot Knots—These knots |
wore passed to the audience upon j
being completed.
Signalling— Semaphore —Theodore j
St'iig, Troop 4. "Welcome, New Mem- J
Answer by International Morse,
s out Henry Klugh, Troop 4. "We
are Glad We're Here."
Flr*f ltd —Head dressing—Scout;.
Robert yuigley. Troop 26.
Spiral reverse arm bandage—Scout |
Fracture in splints—Scout Selig. i
Fireman's drag —Andrew Stauffcr, '
Troop' 20.
Fireman's lift—Scout Klugh.
Fire Making by Assistant Scout- j
master J. Carvel Sparrow.
Flame in 40 seconds by friction j
Comments by Scout Executive.
Archibald Pinsmore, Boy's Work ;
Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. also gave j
a stereopticon lecture on the Glacier j
National Park, Montana.
The evening was greatly enjoyed \
by all present.
If Yonr Nerves Arc Shaky Because of
Over-indulgence in Tobacco or
Alcohol or by Excess of Any Kind,
Bio-Feren is What You Need
ltigtat Away.
Don't grow old before your
time, don't let nervousness wreck I
your happiness or chances in life.
The man with strong, steady
nerves is full of vigor, energy, I
ambition and confidence.
You can have nerves of steel, j
firm step, new courage and keen
mind by putting your blood and j
nerves in first-class shape with
mighty Bio-Feren, a new discov
ery, inexpensive and ellicient.
Men and women who get up so |
tired in the morning that they
have to drag themselves to their |
daily labor will in just a few days
arise with clear mind, definite j
purpose and loads of ambition. ■
All you have to do is to take
two Bio-Feren tablets after each
meal and one at bedtime—7 a day
for 7 days—then reduce to one
after each meal until all are gone. 1
Then if your energy and endur
ance haven't doubled, if your
mind isn't keener anil eves
brighter, if you don't feel twice
as ambitious as before, any drug
gist anywhere will return the
purchase price—gladly and freely, j
Bio-Feren is without doubt the
grandest remedy for nervous, run- •
down, weak, anaemic men and
women ever offered and Is not 1
at all expensive. All druggists
in this city and vicinitv have a :
supply on hand—sell many pack- j
Fascisms teeth
How Every Woman Can Quick
ly Charm Her Friends With
Lovely Teeth,
Clean, White and Brilliant
If you want the cleanest of
while teeth and healthy gums
free from disease, an easy and
quick way to get both is to use
a tooth paste so effective and per
fect that astonishing results usu
ally come in a week's time.
And the cost is so little. Just
go to any drug or department
store, and get a large tube of
33 cents.
Not only will it make vour
teeth clean and white, but it will
at once remove any fl.my coating,
help to check the ravages of
Pyorrhea and banish acidity in
the mouth.
It is used by thousands of
dentists and its sale has been re
markable. When you visit vour
dentist, which you should do al
feast twice a year, ask him about
SENRECO. It's a most delightful
and refreshing tooth paste.
| !
Scout Hike- —Fifty-five scouts en- i
joyed a hike on Tuesday to Lamb's
Gap. There were members present
from practically every troop in the
city. For the little fellows it seemed
like a long long road to the top of
the mountain, but the views enjoyed
and the appetites aroused more than
| made up for the climb. Many of the
| scouts proved that a scout can keep
his i yes open by calling the atten
| tion of the rest of the crowd to
i various things of interest along the
! way. Twelve scouts passed their tire
j making and cooking tests under the
I direction of Scoutmaster German of
I Troop 13 and Assistant Scoutmaster
j Sparrow of Troop 26. One of the |
interesting points reached was the j
1 signal tower back from the Gap. !
| From this point the whole Cumber- '
j land Valley is in plain view, and j
j the scouts took turns going to the
( top ol' the tower and trying to dis
j tinguish the various villages and
j towns tTiat seemed to lay direct ut,
i their feet. 'I
i An exciting moment developed after j
! dinner when Sooutmaster German dis- K
j covered a large black snake (we I
• didn't measure him but it is safe !
to say lie was at least three feet I
l long) coiled in a hole in a tree. !
i The scout executive secured a pic- j
! ture of him. and the whole body of I
j scouts had some fun with the snake, i
! Whilennto t poisonous he showed that |
I he could fight, and wasn't scared of I
a crowd tormenting him. The way j
he disappeared up the hollow cen- I
| ter of the tree proved that some
snakes can climb the inside of a hole
:as well as the outside of a limb. Now
| that spring is here we hope to have
many such hikes to various points of
I interest.
! Liberty Fires —ln order that every j
scout may be prepared to participate
] in the Liberty Fire, it will be neces- I
The Wigwam
■ I.ast year I placed a new nest in
I my garden for blue birds, and was
, repaid by having a pair spend the
! summer there while they raised a,
! brood of three young ones. It was
J very amusing to see how the loea
. tion was inspected by the pair as if
i analyzing the situation as to the
safety of rearing their brood in it.
This year when 1 saw the first blue
birds in the garden T noticed that
two had made themselves perfectly at
Jiome in the old nest. To me it was
: • onclusive proof tthough there is no
was to identify birds) that the same
pair had come back to the old nest
for their summer stay in the north.
This nest lias taken the place of
an essential in my daily life. When I
first arise in the morning my interest
is centered in my new neighbors and
when I return home in the evening
after a long day in the office, friend
wife lias a report ready of their con
duet during the day. The report that
I received last evening was that I
would have to put a new roof on the
bird house as the present one. which
is made of bark, is being deliberately
destroyed by Mrs. Bluebird. I agree
that the bark is Ideal material for a
nest and I feel that I am being im
posed upon, but I have come to the
conclusion that when Mrs. Bluebird
vacates her house in about two
months, I shall have to replace the
roof or the house will go abegging
for tenants. There is one assurance
in having my bird house deroofed and
that it that there will be in the
neighorhood of 50.D00 insects less in
the world, thanks to the bluebirds
and, that is well worth the cost of
the new roof.
It is my earnest desire that people
will see the economic vaiue of our
ldrd friends and instead of cutting
down every dead tree, they allow it
to stand to give to our flickers and
various wood pecker friends a place
to pound out a nest to rear their
young. The brush pile is an object
that merits a better fate than the
match for it is an ideal place for sev
eral varieties of birds in which to
build their nests.
Scouts of Troop 9 Take
Tramp to Lamb's Gap
i On Thursday, April 1". Troop 9 j
! assembled at Market square and took t
! the car to visit Lamb's Gap. We |
| had been told to get off the car at
i Highland Park and hike the rest of j
| the way. After we had left the car j
j we met a farmer along the road who |
j told us that it was three miles to i
1 Lamb's Gap. Some of the fellows |
groaned at this because we didn't |
think we would have to walk more j
; than a mile to get there. But we j
| kept on until we met another farmer [
j who told us we were about four miles
■ from our destination. After we had I
; walked almost another mile we asked i
| a man how far we were from the I
| Gap and he told us Ave miles. By j
| that time we began to think that we j
must be walking away from the Gap j
t instead of to it, but we Anally came
|to a cross-roads where there -was i
i a large sign marked "Lamb's Gap
; one mile," and Anally reached the i
j We gathered a supply of Are wood,
j started a large Are in the Are-place
as it was a cold day. and then one
lof the boys suggested having sup
| per. It was a little ejirly for supper
i hut everyone was hungry enough to
! agree with him, so we tried our
j hand at cooking. Everyone had
enough to eat. It was still daylight
when we had Anished eating so we !
went out and played games. We j
also climbed the large tower and had
a tine view of Harrisburg.
We spent the rest of the evening
around the camp-Are telling stories
and although it was pretty late when
we got to bed, we were up as early
as six o'clock the next morning.
After breakfast we had some pictures
taken before we started our hike
back to Highland Park. We took the
Enola car from this point, and ar
rived at the square at 10.30. Every
one had a Ane time and we hope "to
go again soon.
Patrol Leader Drills
in Signaling Tests
Troop 4 held its regular meeting
on Monday night. We had some new
games. Henry Klugh, senior patrol
leader drilled the second class scouts
In their signaling for first class tests.
George Fetter, one of our former
scouts visited us that evening and we I
.enjoyed having him back.
sary to attend the next meeting of j
his troop, so that he may get final j
instructions and learn some of the
details of this big celebration.
Of course \ve do not know when
it will eome, but we must be pre- I
pared for it. There are many sur
prises in store and it will be a big j
night for the scouts of the city. I
Rally —The biggest thing in the i
near future is the scout rally to be |
held Friday night, May 2. Every j
scout is expected to report to Troop j
Headquarters under the direction of
his scoutmaster, and we will mobilize
at the square at 7.15, marching to I
i Stevens Memorial church where the !
j rally will be held. Captain Luinb. i
• in command of the State Constabu- j
| lary, will be the speaker, and there !
i are some surprises in store for the |
Court of Honor —The next meeting '
of the Court of Honor will be held I
on Thursday evening May 1 at head
| quarters. There will be a number
j of scouts present themselves at this i
I meeting. Remember, we must have J
rat least 100 first class scouts in Har- !
risburg by Christmas. Merit Badge
[Examiners have been appointed ■ and
twelve Merit Badges have already I
, been applied for. ' " I
Tree Planting —lt was a disappoint
! raent to the large squad that turned
up at the Capitol Saturday, that the
seedlings had not arrived, but to show
that they were good sports most of
the squad turned up again on Monday
and 1,500 seedlings were planted on
i the hill near the State Asylum. The
I rest of the 6000 trees are going to be
planted on Saturday. We want at
least fifty scouts to report at the
Capitol on Saturday morning at 9
o'clock. Bring your "grub" -along
and we will make a good day of it.
There will be no disappointment this
time for the trees are here.
Many, many years ago, there lived j
a man who lived only to help his j
fellow men and to heal the sick and j
the weary and to help those heavy j
! with sin. This man as every boy i
| knows was Jesus. Jesus was once a '
1 boy like you and T and yet he suy- !
i ceeded in his ambition. Do we sue- j
ceed in our ambition? Don't we let J
| some one step. in and up set our i
| plans? And should we allow this ■
■to be done? Well, the answer is no. i
lour job, that's meaning the scout's!
! is help our fellowmen and mafte the
] world a better place not only for our |
years that we will live on the globe
but make the world a better place
for the coming generation. Yes, we I
have people that Jeer and laugh and I
talk about the scout organization. ■
And if a scout does the least thing j
out of the ordinary, the whole scout ;
organization is blamed and they will i
say: "It was a scout that did that." [
Yes, and. sometimes there are narrow- !
minded people who will down or try '
and defeat the scouts purpose in life. !
Our oath calls for every scout to do
his duty to God and his country and
to help other people at all times. But
jdo we live up to our oath? Are we I
| making scouting the thing it ought |
ito be? And are we doing our good
! turn daily? Scouts, lets have one |
| purpose in life, not to make millions,
| not to be rulers of nations, not to ;
| be the greatest of men. and not to |
| be just an ordinary person but let
i us have success in our work as we
have had so far in all work under
j taken by the scouts previous to the 1
| war and especially during the great
• war. And they thought we couldn't
; fight. Well, we showed them and j
! others and as the scout organization
. goes marching on and as we grow
! nearer to manhood, let our keynote of
! scouting ring from hill to hill and
! from city to city and also from moun
j tain to mountain and let that key- j
note be "Do a good turn daily" and
our famous motto. "Be Prepared.'.' )
A Certnm Kclief for fevtiisliness.
Cons'ipation. Headache, Stomach
Troubles, Teething Disorders, aud
Triuie Mark D**'roy Worms. They Break up
CeldsinSlhotrs. AtJi(fn: " ? 5!
ctmplo ms led IHEZ A.ulrees
W,rt.utt. MOTHER CHAy co URov<|LY _ I
Daily Health Talks
A Single Remedy Often Cures
Many Diseases
By Valentine Matt, M. 1).
It is almost impossible to give aj
! lits of the endless diseases that fol-i
j low indigestion. Perhaps a whole!
I column in this newspaper would be'
| required to print them all. You eat!
j to keep alive—to supply blood and -
i flesh and bone and muscle and i
brain. It is easy to see that if your
j food is not digested and taken up by II
] the delicate organs and distributed
: where it is needed, a disease of some]
sort is sure to come. Dyspepsia is a M
common sypiptom, and so are liver'
complaint, loss of flesh, nervousness,!
bad memory, dizziness, sleepless-!
ness, no appetite. Many times,!
when neglected, indigestion results
in coughs, throat diseases, catarrh, i
brotichitis and even more danger-1
t ous things. And all these disorders j
arise because the food is not proper-j
|ly digested in the stomach. It is
plain even to a child that relief and j
! cure are to be had only by setting up j
a healthy condition in the stomach, i
Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y.. many!
| years ago combined a number of I
! vegetable growths into a temperance!
remedy Tor indigestion, and called it!
Golden Medical Discovery. it is 1
! probably the most efficacious dis-1
covery ever made in medicine, for
the list of people ail over the world
who have had their countless ills
[overcome by Dr. Pierce's Golden!
Medical Discovery makes an amaz-j
ing total of thousands.
I know of no advice better'' than i
this: Begin a home treatment to- i
day with this good vegetable medi-l
cine. It will show you better than!
I can tell you what it will do. When
taking Golden Medical Discovery,
you can rest assured of one very j
[important thing—it contains neither!
alcohol nor opiates. There is noth-|
[ing in it but standard roots and',
I herbs that possess curative proper- j
! ties of a high order. A safe medi-1
I cine is the only kind you can afford I
| to take.
! Plenty Doing in Scribe
terniacher's Live Hunch
of Scouts
j \\ itli the coming: of summer and
j the good old holidays, Troop 13 is
J working right up to her limit which
jis always 100 per cen. Last Friday
i evening, the scouts of the troop were
j invited to attend church at the Pine
I Street Presbyterian church and after '
■ a short sermon by their pastor, the 1
I troop held their regular weekly scout 1
; meeting in the Boyd Memorial Build- j
i ing.
j The troop always has a good rip- j
i roaring speaker present, but on uc- i
I count of the broken program, the
troop was unable to get a speaker
this week but lite good friend. Dr. J
Lewis S. Mudge, of Troop 13 presented .
and dedicated the troop flag to the ]
| scouts of the troop. In presenting i
j the Hag. it was urged upon the scouts j
| never to do anything under that j
j Hag which would mar the self-re- J
j spect of the organization.
I Next week, there will be present '
at the scout meeting of the troop. |
| Scout Commissioner German, wko will
inspect the troop. Mr. German lias '
given the troop a good talk before I
of his adventures in the Canadian
\> oods and is therefore ready for
another good talk.
The scouts of Troop 13 have been
asked to sell tickets for an enter
tainment which is to be held at the
Boyd Building and they have respond
ed line and in fact so well that all
the tickets most likely will be sold
through the scout troop. Then last
Saturday the troop took a hike to
'wood Park where they spent
a fine day in enjoying the things I
which only a good scout can Hnd in ;
a woods. After much fun and passing I
■of both second class and first class!
tests while up in Wildwood, the
scoutmaster returned with his Hne I
t crew peppy scouts.
can( Hdates are registering:!
, with Troop h and so many coming in
as Tenderfoots tha t the troop will I
j have to form more patrols than that
j which the troop already lias. There I
I are Ave patrols: Cobra, Wolf. Eagle, I
j Owl and the Hound and every patrol i
, lias eight members and with easy I
■ tin candidates on hand ready to take!
tenderfoot tests off. it may well be I
I seen that other patrols will be forced I
! organize. Then the troop is think- i
: ing about Victory Gardens and al
ready ten scouts have handed names
indicating that they have gardens"
land tlie fellows are: William Mac
, Latighlin, James Byrem. T*\ Writes,
i Russell and Harry Huber, Hubert
1 Keller, Joe Hershey, Robert Lenig,
i Clarence Hretz and Edward Kisser.
"Harrisburg's Dependable Store" I
men of Harrisburg have learned to appre
'>s\ 2Fp /y/f X ciate the difference between real values and "newspaper
/% AAf values"—for it is only by comparison of T ,Vm. Strouse
.// merchandise—at Wm. Strouse prices—with the merchandise of
- iff other stores—that the true significance of "exceptional qualities
at reasonable prices" dawns on the purchaser, and that's just
w^a t we want > an d invite~a comparison of our suits at $25 —
\ with the suits of other stores at even fiigher prices—
N *' or w^en cus tomer makes this comparison we always make
Don't let any one tell you that clothing prices have not come
If down —for they certainly have—and it's only due to the fact that
a merchant may be "loaded down" with clothing at "beginning
fm Wmm season " P r i ces that makes him desirous of leading the public
11 111 UnWuuum to believe that prices have not dropped.
li '! 11l 1111111 is the shrewd discernment of Harrisburg's buying public—
' 1 ' ,!i!iP both men ancl women —that has caused Wm. Strouse & Co. to be
popularly krtown as "Harrisburg's Dependable Store. "
ill/ml ') m • Silk sleeve lined, quarter trimmed,- waist seam suits of the
Il i I 111 i most excellent qualities, in handsome fabrics of blues, greens,
' fill II I J browns, and mixtures at Wm. Strouse's are only
nil $25
- Bogs' Clothing of Dependability
. Cand a Big Surprise for Every Boy)
Metric Shirts Vanity Hats
Monito Hose Lewis Underwear
. I
310 Market Street 3®t. £>tnwo> Harrisburg , Pa.
' - :
I Of course this isn't all of them but |
I there are more names to come in and 1
; it is hoped that ttie troop can have
j at least thirty gardens to their credit,
j Then the troop has a first aid team !
; and also a signaling team. These |
i teams were Just recently organized i
j but the scouts belonging to these two !
teams are showing great skill and the I
first aid team under the leadership j
of Dr. Hazen is showing such fine j
work that it is hoped they can win j
' first plate in the first aid teams of )
Harrisburg. The signaling team is |
running on its own power but with [
good fellows just putting their mind |
to it, it is also hoped that a crack !
I up-to-date team can also win a first j
j place in the city.
Tells of His Experiences
in Ambulance Company
The regular meeting of Troop 20 j
was held last Friday. Mr. Bennett
who has just returned from France '
pave an interesting; talk. He served !
I in an ambulance company, and after j
I some months training in the states
Ihe sailed for Brest. Front there lie :
j went to several French camps in- j
• eluding Colombey les Belles. When |
, Major Mitchel was found wounded ;
I on the battlefield he drove him to the
dressing sta<tlon. After the signing I
| of the armistice he visited the Alps
| Mountains. He has many interest
. ing pictures of this wonderful scen
| ery, and has promised to show them
to us very soon.
Lust week members of the troop
I erected sign posts at Wildwood Park
J marking off the pace mile. There are
j two large posts, one at the beginning
I of the course nnd one at the end. |
j Smaller ones mark off one hundred
I feet in order that the runner may
i get the pace—one hundred yards for
| a dash or other races; one quarter;
Does Your Husband Drink? j
Druggist Tells How to Cure
the Liquor Habit at Home
Free I*renerlptlon CBII lie Filled A .
j Any Drug Store nml Given Secretly. |
| H. J. Crown, a Cleveland man, was j
j for many years a conlllined drunkard. '
I His friends and relatives despaired |
of ever redeeming him. Ilia sister j
sought the best medical men in j
j 1-.urope in the hope that she might j
I find something which would cure I
| him. Finally she was recommended !
, to an eminent chemist, who gave her
| a private formula tthe same as np-I
I pears below) and told her how to uso I
I it. ishe had it tilled at a drug store
j and gave it to him secretly. The re
! suits were startling. In a few weeks
jhe was completely cured. That was
I over ten years ago and he has not
j touched a drop since. He now oc
cupies a position of trust anil is en-
I thusiastic in his efforts to help oth
| ers overcome the lienor habit. He
feels that he can best do this by rank- j
ing public tlie same formula which I
cured him. Here is the prescription: I
Co to any first-class drug store and }
got prepared Tescum Powders. Drop i
| one-half; and three-quarter miles for
| longer races. The smaller posts arc
] marked on both sides in order that
the runner may start at either end.
I This course was made for the use of
I scouts of all troops in the city. If :
j scouts wish to take their scout pace
i or to hold any tfack events, they are ■
I welcome to use the course with the I
| regards of Troop 20.
To-night there will be a meeting '
jof the troop at 7 o'clock. Come pre- j
I pared for your special work.
The troop is glad to welcome E. I
| Sellers as a new assistant scoutmas- |
I ter. We wish him success.
lIENRY A. BEAR, Scribe. I
Troop 16 Leaves For
Cottage Tomorrow
! Well, fellows, the cottage over at i
I Lamb's Gap is waiting for us. You 1
! are going along with us. aren't you?
I We will lenve at about 1.30 Satur- ;
j day afternoon, and return the next
I day at abou( four o'clock. Don't for
i got that we visit Troop 20 to-night
to hear Mr. Wirt's illustrated lecture ,
jon trees. It will help you with first I
| class examinations to learn six spe- j
I cies of trees. We will have a short i
: business meeting before we leave i
| for our visit to-night and will start !
' lo the headquarters of Troop 20 at!
7.15. Be sure to come around.
State Labor Federation
to Meet Here May 13
The eighteenth annual convention of •
I The Pennsylvania Federation of Labor
i will convene May 13, in the Board of |
Trade Hall.
Mayor Kelster will address the dele- ;
gates at the beginning of the first ses- ,
I one powder twice n day In col Tee, lea.
or any kind of Mould. It is harmless!
j tasteless, colorless and cannot be d
! levied. You can use it without the
• knowledge of anyone. A lady who re
jceiuly tried it on Iter husband re
; ports: "My h unbuild ivas on a spiff
I when I got I lie powders and lie usiial-
I ly slays drunk from three to four
I weeks at a time After putting the
■ powder in his cotfee for four days he
sobered t up and has not taken a drink
since and says lie is through with it 1
forever. He also complained that
whiskey did not taste the same. I
shall not tell him what did.il. hut li
urn grateful for this help and | shall
recommend it whenever possible."
Note: A leading druggist when .
shown the above article, said: "Yes.
Tescum is a very remarkable remedy
for the drink habit. It is harmless. |
wonderfully effective and is having
lan enormous jiale. I advise every- i
j one who wishes to destroy the lienor i
habit to give it a trial." It is sold}
! In this city by J. Nelson Clark and
I oilier iirst-class druggists.
slon. There Mil! be other speakers well
known in the State and Nation.
There will probably be more than four
hundred delegates in attendance, llusl
I < hll- I Hoys' | l.iuliea' | (irnninK
B dren's I and House tiirls'
B ... . i . . Juliet*. Men s
M lllnck t.liis' Summer Military
CJ and Tan lIIkIi tI wrlitht Oxford*. IMncb
9 SetifTer Tennis felt. „ „ "™"
H liuttoii Shoes. Mostly | I'" 11
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9 Sixes to lfrown, I colors, Calf.
9 s, use |lt.a.'. 1 ip-J.115 Tan
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ness of much importance to labor li
Pennsylvania is to be acted upon during
the four days in which the convention
will eontine.