Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, May 09, 1919, Page 14, Image 14

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St. .Jnhn*, N. F., May 9. —Reports
from the British air ministry of
easterly gales breeding a storm in
Counterfeiter Caught! The New York health authorities had a Brook- ;
lyn manufacturer sentenced to the penitentiary for selling throughout !
the United States millions of "Talcum powder" tablets as Aspirin Tablets. ;
Don't ask for Aspirin Tablets—Always say "Bayer."
Don't buy Aspirin in a pill box! Get Bayer package! j
\ Always say, "Give me genuine!
/ £ . A 'Bayer Tablets of Aspirin.' " Insist
[[SAYIIOt] . , (h R
l' — J j you want only the Bayer package
/ with the "Bayer Cross" on the
package and on the tablets.
The genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" have been !
proved safe by millions for Pain. Headache, Neuralgia, j
Toothache, Earache, Rheumatism. Lumbago, Colds, i
Grippe, Influenzal Colds, Joint Pains, Neuritis. Proper 1
dose in every "Bayer" package. American owned! |
Boxes of 12 tablets—Bottles of 24 —Bottles of 100—Also Capsules.
Aflririn it the trmde mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaceticacidetter of Salicylicacid '
► <
► j Buy Here Not Alone Because Prices Are Lov/er, But Because Qualities Are Better
5 y First Showing of , <
: Summer Millinery ;
► Tomorrow. Saturday
► • \ \ / f <
Smart modes for Summer that will make in- V ; 1 Ct. J 4
y stant appeal to women of refined taste.
; Leghorns, Milans,
; g.-g . Georgettes, Maline and <!
; ie w Taffeta Hats <|
' turbans, Pokes, Sailors and '
Large Hats with medium and
I liiirit crowns. <j
I • IW> A\ hite. naw, green, purple, tan, rose'and i
; 52.29, $2.48, $2.98,83.29, $3.59, <
t 1 $3.98, $4.43 and $4.98. t
► \\ kK "' <
y Trimmings in the latest novelties in flowers i
and wreaths, at <
► 39c to 51. 50 <
► The Big Reduction Sale in *
| Early Spring Hats
* offers rare values in seasonable straws. 4
► I rimmed. Sailor. Ready-to-wear and Untrimmed Shapes in milans,
lisere and pineapple straw braids. 4
Trimmed Hats Tailored Hats Children s Hats <
► $6.00 and $7.00 values. $6.00 and $7.00 values. Special Values
► Reduced to ... so.Bs Reduced to 82 f>B
► Keaucea to 98< i ( $i. 2 9, 81.48, <
$4.00 and $5.00 values. $4.00 and $5.00 values. ~ 9 ej *
Reduced to ... $2.08 Reduced to ... $l.OB ' 52 .48, $2.59 j
. Untrimmed Hats Sailor Hats and ,
y d
$7.00 and $B.OO values. $6.00 values. Trimmings 4
Reduced to ... 83.59 Reduced to ... 83. IS
$6.00 values. $5.00 values. Many new arrivals in „ j
► Reduced to ... 82.98 Reduced to ... 82.98 stap i es and novelties, in- 1
$4.00 and $5.00 values. $3.50 values.
Reduced to ... 82.19 Reduced to ... 81-98 cludin g flowers, wreaths,
► $2.50 and $3.00 values. $2.50 values. fruit, foliage, ostrich tips,
► Reduced to ... 81-59 Reduced to ... $1.48 qui u s> ri bbons, etc., <
k $1.50 values. $2.00 values.
Reduced to 88<> Reduced to 88£ 25t0 81-59
► a Ogf 25 Cent Department Store
► jy Where Every Day Is Bargain Day '
► 215 Market St Opp. Courthouse -
I mid-Atlantic caused Hawkor and I
I Paynham, the British aviators, to j
, | call off for to-day any attempt to I
begin their projected trans-oceanic \
i flight.
Returns From War to
Enter Business Life
A ~lpi
f -***•. Nj I
' ~ *ij j
Many Harrisburgers know David
V. Morros, who has Just returned
from service in the World War and
who will engage in the shoe re- j
pairing business as manager of the j
new Modern Shoe Repairing Com
pany, 304 Market street, soon to be '
Morrcs was in Company G. One
Hundred and Forty-sixth Infantry, j
Thirtyfticventh Division. He loft
Harrisburg April 30 of last year and j
landed in France June 32. He was
not wounded despite the fact that lie :
saw strenuous service overseas.
l.ouis jWcsthafer. drummer of the
Steelton hand, this morning had a finger
on his left hand amputated. The finger ,
had been crushed while lie was working |
at lhe Bethlehem Steel Company eight
weeks ago and since then every effort
had been made to save it.
Peace Delegates Divided in J
Views on Terms Sub
mitted by Allies
IB y Associated. Press.
Paris, May 9.—lt is generally be
lieved the Germans will answer the
| delivery of the treaty of peace by
| proposals relative lo certain phases j
|of the document. A competent com-l
| mission will examine the German!
I answer and if modification- are nee-
I essary, the Germans will be notified.
! It is expected that in this rejoiu-
Ider the eneipy Willi be allowed four!
lor live days o agree definitely to the'
i whole treaty, it is. therefore, prob—j
able that from tf to 3a days will |
elapse before the pact is finally;
Delegates Arc Divided
The German delegates to the Peace
Congress arc considerably divided I
among thomsclovcs in their views
on the peace terms submitted by Ihe
.allied and associated powers, it was
intimated to-day by a high Dritisli
authority, a Renter statement says.
Due consideration is naturally |
1 given the fact that the declaration
! that Germany would refuse to sign I
the peace unless the conditions were
greatly modified in her favor may;
possibly have been put out just now |
with tiie object of influencing the'
i negotiations, and that it is not neces- I
jturily conclusive.
Government May l'all
Experts attached to the intcral
; lied conference who have just re-! i
■turned from Germany where they ,
, endeavored to obtain material for a!
delinito verdict 011 this subject he-1
! Ileve. however, that a refusal by the I
■ present government to sign is not 1
1 impossible. They expect that in this!;
I case the existing government would
(tall immediately and he succeeded
by an independent Socialist govern-1
intent which would sign any treaty
■presented without, however, any in-'
| tention of binding i I sol f by its sig-I
nature or of observing the conditions
if the opportunity arose to disre
gard them.
To Discuss Phases j
Despite the decision that no oral j
negotiations should be permitted, it:
is expected here that discussions of
sonic phases of the treaty may take j
place, and rooms at five Trianon.
Palace Hotel are being bold in read!-!
■ 11 ess lor a possible session of inter- j
! allied and German commissions.
Information coming from German'
, sources indicates that the Ebort-1
Sclieldemann government is consid
ering its fate if it should accept such '
a drastic treaty. It may choose to!
refuse te sign the treaty and go!
down in a bla'zo of patriotic glory. !
Germans Shocked
According to this information the;
greatest shock to the Germans was 1
given by Iho formula establishing
ike frontier of Poland, giving, as it'
does a great part of West Prussia j
and a considerable seacoast to Po-I
land, in addition to large coal fields 1
in upper Silcsie. "When the German
delegates left home they expected
io hear rather more moderate pro-I
posals regarding the Polish frontier
and Danzig.
Iho delegates also question ilie!
possibility of Germany paying repa- !
ration to th ooxtent laid down by the'
treaty, an dthey doubt whether they
should sign clauses which they are j
said ostensibly to regard as impos- j
sible of fulfillment. Tbev object also!
to the surrender of their entire nier- I
enntile fleet, arguing that this would:
force them to pay tin additional in-I
demnity to England in freight for
every ton of raw material imported. I
manufactured and exported tinder
the virtual British monopoly of.
: ocean tonnage which they assume (
would soon follow the elimination !
of the German mercantile fleet.
Berlin. May o.—"There is only one \
immediate solution—peace with I
Russia and the use of Bolshevik I
troops for Germany." Tferr Geisbert. ;
one of the German delegates at Ver
sailles. is quoted by the Nciic Zei
lung. as declaring with reference to
the peace terms submitted.
Versailles. May 9.—Eight new!
members of the German delegation
have arrived here, but they have not
vet communicated with tlieir col
leagues who arrived prior to the
presentation of the peace treaty.
Colonel Henry, who was ilie only
link between the Germans and the
Allies up to the time of the presenta
tion of flic treaty, lias ended his ac
Among tlie arrivals was Count Al
fred. A on Oberndorff. a member of
the German Armistice Commission.
1 He brought credentials as a min
i ister_ plenipotentiary at the congress
i and is expected to take an important |
part in the negotiations.
Pine Street Church to
Welcome Men Home From
War With Big Banquet
I A big welcome homo banquet for th>J
men < r ihe pine street Presbyterian!
II 'li 111 eh. who served with the United
I Slates .forces during the war, is being I
iplarned for Thursday, May 22. A cole
luation such as befits the occasion has!
i been arranged. .
I Included among the men of the On- '
1 Hundred and Twelfth Regiment,!
: Twenty-eighth Diviison, who loturn-
I'd home 'in Wednesday, a total if
seventy-five of the Pine Street men
I are now attain at their homes in Har
risburg and others are expected to lie
mustered out of the military service
before tiie time of the banquet.
1 The J;rd Cross Auxiliary of the
'church will privode and serve the sun
nier for ilie occasion, after which an
interesting program is being for the
entertainment of the men. The com
mittee is observing the strictest
secrecy in its arrangements, and thus ;
liar they refuse to give any intimation .
of what will he included.
It has been announced that what
ever seats for the banquet remain nil- I
| used after the needs of the soldiers;
1 have been met, will be granted tc I
[other men of the church in the order
lof application, although the civilians
; v ill he required to pay for their plate!
at the banquet. Special efforts are
I being made by officials to get every
man from the church service in at-l
tendance at the event.
Georgia's New Senator
Is to Vote For Suffrage;
Predecessor Had Opposed
Washington. May 9.—lnformation j
reached Washington to-day that Wil- :
! Ham J. Harris, the new senator from j
! Georgia, who is now in Europe, has told )
I President Wilson that he will vote for |
! the equal suffrage amendment resolu- |
J tion which failed at the last session of j
! the Senate by one. Former Senator j
■ Thomas W. Hardwick,. whom Mr. Har
ris succeeds, .-oted against the mea- |
1 sure.
! Albert Forney, of Penbrook, died
iin the Harrisburg Hospital to-day of
I pneumonia, aged 32 years- He had
been admitted to the institution
four days previous.
James Brady Placed on Honor)
801 l of Big Railroad
' v j
James Brady, of 1732 Green street,
it well-known and popular engine- ;
man of Ihe Philadelphia Division of
Ihe Pennsylvania Railroad, has been
placed on tlio Honor Roll of the 1
company, being retired April 1, 1919, j
after having served forty-six years !
with the company.
Mr. Brady was bom in York:
county and at the ago of thirteen |
years was made an orphan by the j
death of his parents. He remained !
in the vicinity of his home for sev- j
1202 N. Third Street
Special For Saturday
Pin and Sirloin, lh. 36c
Round Steak, 11)., 34c
Chuck Roast, 11)., 28c j
Boiling Beef. II)., 18c up
Sliced Bacon, 11)., 43c
Frankfurters, 11)., 24c
Bologna, lb., 24c
Smoked or Fresh
Sausage, pound 30c
Veal Chops, II)., 30c
Veal Steaks, II)., 40c
Stewing Veal, lb., 23c up
Pork Chops, 11)., 36c
Pork Roast. 11)., 33c
| 9Hb 27 south fourth ST.-212 market st. jmßm*
1 The Shoe Stores for Everybody
♦!♦ The children .business men, mothers, the older and younger relatives can all find proper lasts in our
♦*♦ stores. Our prices show our determination to refrain from profiteering. You'll find our values most un
usual for times like these. Our shoes arc made in our own factory by Dcvine & Yungel, Sixteenth and
Y State streets, Harrisburg, Pa.
I Men's Classjr Dress Friday & Saturday Ladis ' **
t Oxfords 1 . , Oxfords
I Specials
£♦ Z®. ;> -Misses' Patent and Tan Oxfords,
Y (£&&&-> straight or wing tip; d jj Qr>
Y J value $3.50. Special....
Y f ——————— —Made in our own factory; Tan Vici,
♦ ♦ ( <Ar — ' •
X Infants' Black Vici Turn ■ OO neat narrow toe, military heel; sold
* Men's Russia Calf Oxford, F.nglish last soles; value $2.25. Special s■ .£%f everywhere for $6.00. ([*/# A C
Y °r broader toe; $B.OO SC. (QC ** Our price VT"Trt)
Y value. Our price np*J*/0 „ m
*> ————————————— Children s Gun ATetal Button, Solid
A Mens Tan Lace English toe or broader Bottoms, double tip, $3.50 d 1 Q!T White Ostcnd Cloth Oxfords, neat nar-
X Our rice %3 ' UC $4 95 values. Special V•* row toe or broader toe for growing
A Kt * girls; $4.50 value. $D AC
T BalS ' Plain i°!, : Infants' Tan Kid Button, with cloth Our price SJAO
X Our Vice $4.49 tops to match; value $2. f J *)Q
T 71 • Z T Z " ZZ- TTTr Special VJt Ladies' Nu-Buck Oxfords, welt, straight
♦> Mens Heavy Tan Grain Work Shoes; . b
A solid bottoms; value £0 /}£ or wing U ? s ' cn * m^c * sole and heel.
A $3.50. Our price ZyLi.DD Ladies' Patent and Tan Oxfords, broken $5.50 value. (g q
4 Men's Gun Meal Enslish tfo rtf sizes; $5.00 value. Onr price 00.90
4 Dress Shoes. Special.... OZ.itO Special .
4 Little Gents' Solid Leather Tan Elk ~ , _ . _ „ , . Ladies' Dress Shoes, black vici or calf.
Y Scouts; more wear in every pair; Little Gents Gun Metal Blucher, extra skin lace, Louis or military heels;
$2.50 values. Q£ strong uppers, solid sole, d*J r>Q value $6.50. dtj q/~
A Special tjl.j/i) $2.50 value. Special.... Our price V x.i/d
X Buy Your Shoes at the DandYLine and Save Money
oral years nnd learned tho trade of
miller. Later ho went to Colum
bia, where ho first entered tho serv
ice of the e.ompany, working on tho
coal wharf. An opportunity soon
presented Itself whon Mr. Brady
went Into tho train service and be
ing 'desirous of running an engine
went to firing over tlio road, 110 re
mained a fireman seven years when
bo wuh promoted to engineman. His
ability was noon recognized and he
did not remain long running freight.
After his promotion to passenger
engineman he was often detailed to
take charge of fast trains operated
by the company.
In 190 4 Sir. Brady was fhe en
gineer selected to run the first six
teen-liour train known as tho Penn
sylvania Special from Harrisburg to
New York. At the terminal he was
met by tho high officials of the
company who congratulated him on
h's splendid run, and an a memorial
ilia picture, together with ttiat of the
train lie was operating, are ih the
beautiful station at Now York City,
lie lakes delight in telling of (lie
many thrilling experiences ho has
encountered alnce entering the serv
ice To his man) friends from Har
risburg to New York he has always
been known as "Jim" Bradv. the
record-breaker of tho Philadelphia
Secretary McLaughlin Will
Remain on Job Here
Despite the fact that lie lias receiv
ed word that lie has inherited
(.011. Captain A. G. Mclaughlin, seciv
tarv in tlie Knights of Columbus War
Activities, stationed hero, will stick
to Ills job. lie stated to-da.v. lie will
ft main in ofllee as long as his services
are needed. Tito formic was inherited
from his fathr, for thirty-six years a
huge erlTee broker.
1 The Globe Saturday Store Hours 8.30 A. M. to 10 P. M. The Globi
| . iftji
i fl m f M FOE THE MEAL 80l
0 I 5 *9
| j | or I ' lC Chap who will go to church hut who will sli
i S g away in the afternoon and shin up a tree in the same clothe
| 5| he wore to church for that sort of lad and every othc
\ The Giobe s P ecial <CL IHi f IF]
1 1 Boys' Suits at ... . ".IFt
Smart, snappy styles made of elegant fabrics that at
gf n\ made for hard usage splendid assortment to choose Iron
I Other suits up to S?i-5.00.
(jj Hats and Caps, $l.OO to $3.95 Boys' Nobby Dress Suits $15.0'
3 It will he an easv thing to pick out a , Classy stylish hoys' suits - includin
. , f ' , , , , tlie popular waistline models suits tin
| smart hat or cap for the hoy from our lug ( ' )thcr boys notjcc h()W well vours aI
:q showing all shapes here. dressed sizes to IS years.
Suspender Waists, 60c to $l.OO Boys' Spring Reefers, $5 to $1
We feature The Samson The Kazoo Ail st - vlcs a,ul shades " f this P°P ula
, mm , ~ . ~, • coat for youngsters, 2 to 10 vears of ag
and lie utt c Beauty Waists none , r. m i •
11l , . J Shepherds Plaids arc going strong,
u better made at the price. ——— ——
ahi , _ - Boys' Wash Suits, $3.00
| Aliheneeds For Summer Mi(lflv modcls _ thcy sccm to hc th
It's the new style underwear for kiddies — style mothers want most blue and ta
a one-piece model for hoys or girls, combinations short or long pants sizt
a to S >' ears -
Other Wash Suits, 551.50 to
Red Blood Is What
Sick People Net
Doctors Discover New Blood Food Which Adds I
Red Blood to Veins of Pale, Thin, Weak, Sickly
People at Rate of One Ounce a Day
In 31any Instance's Dangerous l>is- i
! ease Vanishes as liloutl Is Rc-
I ncwcd ami Strengthened, Says
Noted Authority
Thousands of people who suffer
1 from various serious ailments, in
| eluding Heart, Lungs, Kidney or
, stonuieii, or with Chronic Catarrh,
Hheumatlsm, Kczemu or Nervous le
-bility, might easily, quickly tnd en
tireiy recover and become sound. '
healthy and strong simply through a
thorough system of blood building,
states a well-known authority.
In any ease of chronic disease in-j
volving a deficient or improper blood
; supnly it is my invariable custom to
! start the patient on a course of
; "NOVO—SAN." This remarkable modi- j
• cine is a true blod-food and tissue
builder and while in no sense a "cure- |
•nil/' it works wonders in the treat-;
mcnt of a wide variety of disorders,
simply by its wonderful action on the'
1 blood. Only recently, for instance, j
■ there was the case of a Civil War
I Veteran suffering from heart woak-
I ness. His condition was so serious j
that he had often fallen on the street
% j during attacks. He had also s night'
5 jndviee of numerous heart specialists'
without receiving any benefit. Kxam- I
-1 illation dearly indicated a serious'
- i case of anaemia or blood poverty. And j
-lso as a preliminary to any heart
r treatment he was put on a < -nurse of
ki Novo-San to renew and build up his
1 blood supply. Soon afterward, as
s strange as it may seem, his hoar'
d I trouble completely disappeared, even
a'though he had not received any direct
treatments for his heart. At this time '
another blood test showed n
improvement in both the quanti
duality of his blood, and for
of his age he was rcmiirkabUt
vigorous and active. Still. "Th
treatment he had received v
slit rt course of blood bi
through Novo-San.
Similar results have been ob
in y.n many other cases and w
I many different ailments that
estly believe Novo-San will S<
regarded as the greatest singl
I trihution t medicine in many
It is pleasant, easy to take, at
jsolutrly harmless, and in my
tire | positively would not attei
get along without it.
NOTK Novo-San. so strongl
' ommended above, is not a cor
lion of ' Id drugs like most pi
'tarv medicines, hut is based ui
'entirely new principle in me
Its name means (new blood) an
what it gives, often, accord
reports, adding new, rich, red
to the veins at the rate of one
a day. . • • .
P vou are weak, nervous. 1
and run-down, or if you suffer
Itheumatism. Catarrh. Kczema,
oMPfI Kionoy?. or Stoma, h and
I Trouble vou should MAMj
TI '<T TOl >A V. Go to H. c. K<
„r Geo A. Gorgon, and obtain a
o-p of NOVO-SAN (rontalnlt
davn' treatmont). Take it air
to diroptionn. and if yon ara not
<mnli I > natistird that it has
von aftr r taking tho full I -
trcatnoont. voturn tiir rn>pty t
i 11,,. druggist and ro. eh ui i