Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 31, 1919, Page 16, Image 16

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lfih Class Vaudeville—Al Striker,
contortionist; Wayne, Marshall and
Candy, comedy skit, entitled "The
Intruder;" Hamlin and Mack, clev
er couple in a comedy variety of
fering; Barry McCormiek and com
pany. ir. songs and stories; Charles
A Hearn and troupe, seven sensa
tional bicycle riders, an act inter
spersed with comedy.
™ ¥ —;kast showing of Pauline
Frederick in "The Peace of Roaring
River. ' To-morrow and Saturday,
only, Earle Williams in "The Hor
nets Nest." adapted from Mrs. Wil
son Woodrow's famous novel. Mon
day, Tuesday and Wednesday, of
next week, Norma Talmage in "The
Way of a Woman." Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday, Mabel Normand
>4 Upstairs."
ro-day, to-morrow and Saturday,
William Farnum in "The Lone Star
Ranger," adapted from the novel by
Zane Grey. Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday of next week, Louise
Glaun in "Sahara."
To-day—Wallace Reid in "The Roar
ing Road." To-morrow and Satur
day, Charles Ray in "The Sheriff's
Son" and a Sonnett comedy, "Try
ing to Get Along." Monday, TUP.*
day and Wednesday, P. W. Griffith
presents "True Heart Susie."
Vaudeville; —Two shows every even
Barry McCormiek, popular Irish ten
or, is r.ow playing at the Majestic
theater. McCormiek
At the Majestic has a wonderful voice
which when used
for singing Irish songs is said to
please the most exacting music critic
as well as the person not cultured in
music. He also tells several stories
which will make the tears of laughter
trickle down your cheek. The show 's
opened by A 1 Striker, contortionist,
who offers an act much out of the or
Hamlin and Mack are a clever duo
presenting a singing, dancing and
talking act. They are artists of pleas
ig personalities and plenty of "pep.'
The Charles A'Hearn troupe is com
posed of seven daring cyclists who
nearly take your breath away with
the thrilling stunts they pull. Then
in licr latest release of tlic year
This picture is being shown hi
place of the Mabel Norniand pic
ture scheduled for today.
I.nst Day
mul n
Tomorrow and Saturday
Did you ever lienr of a "timid"
\ew York lawyer? Well, that
Charles Hay in "The Sheriff'* Son."
Alan a
"TryinK To (iet Alunff."
4—Other Big Acts— 4
Ifl/H LfPflf I Tomorrow and
iVILPWii / | I Saturday Only
in his greatest screen success
adopted from Mrs. Wilson Woodrow's most popular novel.
I/I pHP T| 1 A coolest place to spend a
1/ I I 111 I* I A summer nfternoon or evening. | N
fItIV/1\ IJ\ ?. " ,f >" haven't tried
* 1. ask your neighbor who has
William Farnum
One of the screen's greatest figures In
adapted from the famous novel written by Zane Grey which has i
readers by the millions. * " as
It meant death to a ranchman to voice his suspicion of a
cattle rustler. But Texas has its rangers and when you see
this powerful picture you will see how Farnum worked
single handed in routing the notorious rustlers.
again they will make your sides ache
with laughter at their style of com
Wayne, Marshall and Candy present
a clever comedy skit entitled "The In
Owing to unforseen condition the
Mabel Normand picture advertised for
to-day will not be
At the Colonial shown until next
week. In Its place the
Colonial management was fortunate
enough to secure Pauline Frederick in
"The Peace of Roaring River. This
picture was released last Sunday and
is being shown at the Colonial the
ater for the first time. This picture
will only be shown to-day. To-morrow
and Saturday. Earle Williams wrill be
shown in "The Hornet's Nest. a.
play adapted from Mrs. Wilson Wood
row's famous novel.
Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday
of next week Norma Talmadpfe w 11
be featured in her release of
(he season entitled The Vay of _ a
Woman." This picture is considered
the best work of this famous actress
Thursday. Friday and Saturday, of
next week Mabel Normand will be
shown in "Upstairs,' l > le . play
tised to be shown yesterday and to
day This picture is a riot of lauglitci.
Wallace Reid is seen to-day, at the
Regent in "The faring Road, aplc
At the Urgent ™ g wh o ° r
automobile. Charles
To-morrow and Saturday. „
Ray appears as "The Sheriff ' Son.
,r w .°h e thVs e sense 8 of fear hanging
ning k ?he B gM he loves in the bargain.
William Farm.m is no w
the Victoria whlct .
At the Victor,n £ .Ptaon %
torv of the same name. Iho <' -
role of \h e ganger, . rangers,
He belongs to the J <.• tain j s
does Steele, and whe 'resolves to
killed from ambush h £ in gj e _ ha nded.
tackle the ° utlaw 8 . . stamping
th;" e 7hi?fH° ( daughter *{£*{£?
father offers Mm
a Position on '>'* as
ranger lumps at tnis i i t t)ie
it puts him in close i,ong
when he
discovers that the gir he loves Is Uie
of his' predicament is told
in T n h n e a X r ie in plcturT X abounds with
tense situations—the sort of situa
fo C okTe^eV r him is ri-vealed in
a story that throbs with action.
If vou like those brilliant, spec
At Paxtnng Park kB the d , B b p^ y "Tt
r>axtnng Park this evening. A pyro
torhnicai display of grcat boauty ba,
been arranged for to-nlght Myriads
of rockotPi bombs find i f-> • -„MI
pieces will he shown. The disp ay will
lake place immediately aftei the ...
performance in the park theater is
°\°n' the theater an excellent vaude
ville show may he seen. Gene Flsano
and company present a sharpshootite,
stunt W one of the best sensational
acts shown at the park th s season
One may have seen ninny cleo er f r ' ,
shots hut. Pisano ™£ke s some fan j
shots that are indeed difficult
Summerdale Dances
Thursday 11 nil Saturday Uvea.
String Orchestra
With Soprano SoioiMt
AdiulMMioii 44) and (10 Cents.
tlic greatest photoplay of the
season. A colossal production,
but it plays here at regular ad
mission prices.
popular Irish tenor, singing and
telling yarns.
and troupe—seven daring cyelists
ami comedians.
First of a Series of Events on
River Takes Place To
morrow Evening
Harrisburg's first community
swim will be held to-morrow eve
ning on the river. While entries
have been rather slow, indications
are there will be a goodly number
of participants. The first of these
events will start at 7 o'clock. Head
quarters will be at Reist boathouse.
South street wharf. Swimmers will
be privileged to enter up to time
for races to-morrow evening.
One-Mile Events
There will be a mile race, one
quarter mile race for girls, and a
tilting contest. V. Grant Forrer,
assistant, superintendent of parks,
will assist Lieutenant Winston of
the War Camp Community Service
in handling the events. Judges
will be announced this evening. The
ntile course will be from Calder
street to the Market street bridge;
and quarter-mile from South street
to the bridge. The tilting contest
will take place in the vicinity of
Market street bridge.
The entries include William H.
Maguire, J. E. Ewing, Ernest F. C.
Lelimer and George Zerance. Miss
Virginia Hershey, of Hershey, has
promised to be in the girl's race,
along with Miss Esther Bishop, of
Mechanicsburg. The following ap
peal was made to-day:
l'lnal Appeal
There arc upwards of 800 canoes
registered on the river and it is hard
to believe that there would not have
been upwards of fifty teams entered
in the canoe tilting contest. These
events form a very desirable pre
paration for the Kipona which is to
he held shortly, and it is hoped
that between now and the hour of
starting events there will be many
other entries in all of the events
Swimming will never take on a
boom in this city unless begun at
once, many cities not eeen hav
ing facilities for producing wonder
ful swimmers, therefore, it is hoped
that ail interested in this splendid
sport will lend their aid toward
making this event one long to be
remembered. There is no entry fee
and the events are open to all.
Light and Power Team Is
Again Timely Hit Winner
Harrisburg Light and Power won
again last evening, taking a spirited
battle from the Pennsylvania Elec
trieians, score 4 to 2. "Whttey"
Crane was the big star hitting a
Jungle at the right time and clinch
ing the game. Kulp pitched a good
game keeping his five hits well
scattered. Tim score:
r- , , A.B. K. H. O. A. E
Knoble, 3b .. . . 3 0 0 0 1 0
r ' e ". ss 3 j j . „
Matchett. c 3 0 114 1 0
Kulp, P 3 1 2 0 1 0
2b 34 1 ? £
T 'ke, cf o 0 „ 0
Glasser, lb .... 2 0 1 5 0 0
£ rano - rf 2 0 1 0 0 0
Bennett, if . ... 2 1 1 0 0 0
Tota ' 33 4 7 ~21 ~0
Cclbo i \ R ' electricians
Oelbach. 2b 3 1 0 2 *> 0
envd' rf 3 1 1 2 0 0
M er - c .3 0 1 3 0 0
J. aln - P 2 0 0 0 3 0
W eavedeau, 3b . 2 0 0 2 2 0
Baumaman, cf . 2 0 2 0 on
Aucker, ss .... 2 0 I i 1
• ttab, lb 2 0 0 9 0 0
Etmoyer, If .. . 2 0 0 0 0 0
I?* n ! ' 27 2 518 3 0
?£♦ - n S ••• Il ° 00 0 o—2
Light and Power, 0 2 2 0 0 0 o—4
Two base hit, Bolan. Double plays
Hain to Swab to Snyder. Struck out
by Kulp, 13; by Hain, 3. Base on
halls o.f Kulp, 0; off Hain, 0. Stolen
bases. Matohett. Bell. Bolan, Hain
W caved can. Umpire "Snakle,, Bern'.
Kiwanians Hear of
the Troubled Life of
a Hotel Manager
At the weekly luncheon of the Kl
wanis Club at the Tenn-Harris vester
wm', .. mrn ? ,,c T H were entertained
with a speech by Manager Wiggins
who told them of bis troubles anrl some
of his less troublesome experiences
The managing of a hotel is conductive
o phi osophlsing and Mr. Wiggins gave
lie Kiwanians a great deal of interest
ing information.
Charles Hupp didn't kick through
with the tombstones that ev.rnv one
was expecting as a silent boost, but he
did present them with leather covered
key rings and they were appeased.
Paul Furman also managed a silent
boost in the shape of a card lo each
guest giving them a twenty per cent
discount on ail goods bought from the
Miller Auto Supply Company. Prank
Morrow donated a Balm Beach suit in
the name of the Buss Brothers, and
Herbert Parthemorc won it for tlie at
tendance prise.
Next Wednesday the members are
staging their luncheon at the Chil
dren s Industrial Home and not on'v
the Kiwanians but their wives and
children as well are expected to be on
hand. The picnic at Hershey planned
for the 28th of August was also the
subject for much talk yesterday but
in the absence of tlie committee no re
port was made. Guests of the day in
cluded Irvin J. Batdorf, guest of Jack
Rutherford ; Sergeant 1. T. Rockman of
Motor Transportation Corps, guest of
William Strouso ; C. D. Hasness, of the
State Board of Education, guest of
Jack Hastings, nnd Leon E. Neefe
and J. S. Sible, the guests of Baron
Deserted His Men
in Face of Enemy
Ayor, Mass., July 31.—Convicted
of deserting his men. whom he had
led Into the fire of the enemy, Sam
uel H. Stone, formerly a second lieu
tenant of the One Hundred nnd First
Infantry Regiment, has been sent to
Fort Leavenworth, Kas., to begin a
10-year sentence.
A cable message from France
notified officials of Camp Devens of
the finding of n court-martial at Ke
comoy, which convicted him in Jan
Government to Buy
Canadian Wheat Crop
'Halifax, N. S., July 31.—The Do
minion Government has decided to
buy and market the Canadian wheat
crop of 1919. The crop will be sold
"at prevailing world prices" and the
surplus proceeds will bo divided
among the original sellers of the
wheat. Speculation and profiteering
will bo prohibited.
Directs Welfare Work
, * '.-
Who Worked Long and Hard in France, Helping War's
Refugees in Dark Days of Rattling
Dr. Dorothy Child director of dlvison
of Public Welfare of the State Board
of Health, and who is at present in
charge of the investigations being
made about the city with regard to
improving conditions for the chil
dren, recently told the story of her
experiences in France.
In October of 1917, there came a
call for doctors to go to a depart
ment of France which was situated
near Switzerland to care for return
ing refugees from behind the Ger
man lines. Dr. Child and her sister,
Dr. Florence Child, of Phildelphla,
were among those who answered the
call and were sent immediately over
seas. Arriving in Paris they re
ported to headquarters and were as
signed to Evian-les-Baines, in the de
partment of Haute-Marne, directly
across from Lausanne. Switzerland.
Helping Find Itelntlves
Dr. Child entered at once upon her
duties. Twice a day and sometimes
oftener long trains would come
through from Switzerland, bearing
its pitiful load of "repatries." With
only a little pack made of a big
handkerchief or piece of cloth, these
poor Frenchmen who were caught
when the tide of the German inva
sion rolled over and beyond them were
brought into the depot and separat
ed into little groups, accoriing to
that part of the country where they
came from; tickets were placed on
them and they were sent to the hos
pital or hotels before being trans
ported to other parts, of France.
The most moving and pitiful sights
were according to Dr. Child, the ef
forts of these people to locate rela
tives. In the station there was a
special bureau which handled the
mail of persons known to have been
caught behind the Hun advance. As
these persons would arrive at the
station they would eagerly ask for
news of relatives and friends and be
ing directed to the bureau, would
learn there for the first time in sev
eral years what their brothers and
husbands were doing; many did not
know until then that their men were
killed in the early months of 1314.
All Who Saw Service Arc
Eligible to Join New
Beginning this morning, the Amer
ican Legion Post in this city is go
ing to make a big drive for members.
All service men or women who Join
the Legion before November 11 will
be charter members, and as there are
over 3,000 of them in Harrisburg,
the local post should boast a power
ful membership.
Howell S. England, assistant or
ganizer for the War Camp Commun
ity Service in Harrisburg has offered
the use of his ofTice as a recruiting
depot for members. All that is nec
essary to become a member of the
Legion is to go up to the second floor
of 307 Market street, beside the Kun
kel building, and having given the
necessary data on your record, pay
your 50 cents fee for the year, and
you're all signed up.
11 must be understood by the local
soldiers, sailors, and marines, to say
nothing of the yeomanettes and
Army nurses, that the organization
is of a temporary nature at this
time. As soon as sufficient members
have been enlisted, there is to be a
meeting, at which officers will be
elected, headquarters and a name for
the Post selected, and plans made
for the Pennsylvania convention of
the Legion to be held in Harrisburg,
q c tober 2, 3 and 4. At that ti mc,
also a permanent charter will be ap
plied for, as the one secured by
Captain E. J. Stackpole. Jr., was only
In order to permit the founding of
a Post and preliminary work.
There are no distinctions in rank,
or in home and foreign service men;
all who were in the enlisted or com
missioned service at any time be
tween April 6. 1917. and November
11 191 S, are eligible to membership.
The Anal steps in the organization
of the National Legion will take
place at Minneapolis. November 10.
11, and 12.
With tractors gradually assuming
greater importance In the farm life
of the community. County Farm
\gent H. O. Nlesley yesterday em
phasized the benefit to be derived by
county farmers in attending the big
tractor demonstration that will be
held near the city August 12 and 13.
i But one other similar demonstration
will be held In the State this year,
*t Butler on August 31 and 22,
Their minds were rather numbed,
said Dr. Child, and did not respond
easily. Only one thought seemed to
be paramount; they had lost their
homes, and could think of nothing
else, and the sight of districts and
persons who had not suffered in this
way seemed to accentuate their
grief. They would talk little of their
hardships in the German towns un
less urged, and then would only
speak a few half-hearted words.
Need of Attention
Although the travel through Ger
many was always in box cars, the re
turning ones would be transferred to
compartment cars as soon us they
arrived in Switzerland. When they
tame into France after a two or three
days' journey on the train, the doc
tors would often discover a kind of
paralysis about their legs, which
would have become greatly swollen;
Dr. Child said that was a result of
hour after hour of sitting down in
a crowded car, where it was practic
ally Impossible to move about.
Naturally they had received very
little medical attention in Germany,
and they came into Evian with the
most disgusting diseases, lilthy, tired
and hopeless. There they were well
taken care of, their illness cured,
new clothing was given them, and
they were sent to comfortable quar
ters. The babies especially suffered
terribly from privations and it was
with the little fellows that Dr. Child
worked the most of the tiipe. With
all her experience in this way. she
learned tlieir needs and their troubles,
and brings this knowledge to Harris
burg in the attempt to assist the
city's children.
Dr. Child came back to this coun
try via LeHavre in November, soon
after the armistice. She did -ome
refugee work in LeHavre also, .vhere
many Belgian babies were taken
care of. Soon after her return to this
country she took up her present post
at the State Board of Health. She
promises further Information very
shortly on the investigations the
survey committee is making at the
present time.
County Recorder Anxious to
Obtain All the Local
County Recorder James E. Lent/,
will have the war records of every
soldier, sailor or marine in Dauphin
county, if the returned service men
will bring in their discharge papers to
his office in the Courthouse.
Mr. Lentz has had a large book
made with leaves which are perfect
duplicates of the discharge certificates
given soldiers. All dates, front the
time of the enlistment to the final
pay, are included in the record, the
names of the units to which the sol
dier was attached. the battles in
which he fought and other data.
The only tiling Mr. Lentz, asks is
that every soldier come in personally
with his papers so that there will be
no mistakes about the record. lie
hopes within several months to have
a complete file.
In later years this book will serve
a valuable purpose in the event of a
man losing bis discharge papers and
having some reason to need them, a
certified copy of the record on file
at the courthouse is all lie will need.
"By using Wildroot regularly, I keep my
scalp entirely free from the itching crust 1
of dandruff, the cause of most hair trouble.
I owe my luxuriant hair- the envy of
my friends—to this guaranteed dandruff
3 For gale here under a
J money -back guarantee
H. C. Kennedy
3 Wildroot Shampoo Soap, used In connection
[ with Wildroot, will hasten tho treatment.
Dozen May Be Nabbed as Talc
of Frenzied Finance
Philadelphia, July 31.—State and
county investigators into the collapse of
the North Penn Dank struck the trial
yesterday that was taken by the $2,-
114,000 which disappeared from the
looted institution. Dast night they said
they had uncovered an amazing story
of alleged crookedness and frenzied
finance that would result in four more
arrests certainly, while before the
probe is ended a dozen may be bagged.
These investigators declared that
about $BOO,OOO had been stolen from
the bank, while nearly $1,400,000 of
the despoiled depositors' money had
been blown hither and yon by the winds
of wildcat finance, or plain stock job
As a result of the revelations, too.
the Investigators say that the trial will
reveal an astounding story of how a
bookkeeper employed at $ll5 a month
and a cashier with an annual salary of
$3,000 plundered the bank, with the
collusion of men higher up outside, and
who will be brought to book before the
inquiry is ended.
Peter G. Cameron, second deputy
banking commissioner, and his coadju
tors have already traced $1,000,000 of
the North Penn Hank's notes to other
institutions in this city, where they
were deposited as collateral to secure
loans that aggregate $475,000 to the
bank. These notes are collectible, it
is said, while notes that are worthless,
stock that may be good and may be
valueless and unseceured paper has been
discovered in abundance in desks and
other places in the bank.
Real Story Yet to Come
So astounding were the facts discov
ered yesterday that Philip N. Gold
smith, the expert accountant retained
by District Attorney Ilotan, was moved
to ejaculate:
"These disclosures have only
scratched the surface. The real story
is yet to come." '
But the investigators yesterday said
they had unearthed enough evidence to
permit them openly to accuse Ralph
T. Moyer and Walter Colflosh of shar
ing in the plunder of the looted bank,
while men outside the Institution are
now under surveillance because of the
tremendous sums which they were per
mitted to obtain on nothing more sub
stantial than a word of mouth or a
dubious note of hand.
Waynesboro, July 31.—Losing her
way in the mountains in the vicinity
of White Pine Sanatorium, Mrs. Wil
liam Rhone, wife of a tenant farmer,
was compelled to spend the night
alone in the mountain and was found
the following afternoon.
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" to be
genuine must be marked with the
safety "Bayer Cross." Always buy
an unbroken Bayer package which
contains proper directions to safely
relieve Headache. Toothache, Ear
ache. Neuralgia, Colds and pain.
Handy tin boxes or 12 tablets cost
but a few cents at drug stores—
larger packages also. Aspirin is the
trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.
There is real commonsense In just
noticing whether the hair is well
kept to judge of a woman's neatness
or good taste. If you are one of the
few who try to make the most of
your hair, remember that it is not
advisable to wash the hair with any
cleanser made for all purposes, but
always use some good shampoo.
You can enjoy the very best by get
ting some canthrox from your drug
gist, dissolve a teaspoonful in a cup
of hot water. This makes a full cup
of shampoo liquid, enough so it is
easy to apply it to all the hair in
stead of just the top of the head.
Dandruff excess oil and dirt are dis
solved and entirely disappear. Your
hair will be so fluffy that it will look
much heavier than it is. Its luster
and softness will also delight you,
while-the stimulated scalp gains the
health which insures hair growth.
Nothing Like Bitro-Phosphate to Build Firm
Healthy Flesh, Vitality and Nerve Force
••Should Be Prescribed by Every Doc
tor atnd I'sed in Every Hospital,"
S,,ys Editor of Physicians'
••Who's Who."
When one stops to consider the
host of thin people who are searching
continually for some method by
which they may increase their flesh
to normal proportions by the filling
out of ugly hollows, the rounding oft
of protruding angles with the attenu
ant bloom of health and attractive
ness. it is no wonder that many and
varied suggestions along this line
appear from time to time in public
While excessive thinness might be
attributed to various and subtle
causes in different individuals, It is
a well-known fact that the lack of
sufficient phosphorous in the human
system is very largely responsible
for this condition. Experiments on
humans and animals by many scien
tists have demonstrated beyond
question of doubt that a body de
ficient in phosphorous becomes nerv
ous, sickly and thin. A noted author
and professor in his book "Chem
istry and Kood Nutrition," published,
In 1918, says: "* * * that the
amount of phosphorous required for
the normal nutrition of man is seri
ously underestimated in many of our
standard text books."
It seems to be well established
that this deficiency in phosphorous
may now be met by the use of an
organic phosphate known through
out English speaking countries as
Bitro-Phosphate. Through the as
similation of this phosphate by the
nerve tissue the phosphoric content
when absorbed in the amount norm
ally required by nature soon pro
duces a welcome change in our body
and mind. Nerve tension disappears,
vigor and strength replace weak
ness and lack of energy, and the
whole body soon loses its ugly hol
lows and abrupt angles, becoming
JULY 31, 1919.
Soldiers File Requests to
Bring Them Along to
Washington, July 31.—Two hun
dred American soldiers have filed |
requests to bring home German
wives, Representative King (Repub
lican) of Illinois, declared yester
day on his return from a six weeks'
tour of European countries and the
war zone.
"Although American soldiers arc
not permitted formally to fraternize
with the Germans" said Mr. Ring,
"the sight of a doughboy with a
fraulein is a common one."
Representative King explained an
injury to h's left wrist by saying
that he and some other Congress
men were stoned at Brest "by a
Bolshevik." Others in the party
were Representatives Neely, of West
Virginia; Goodall, of Maine; Mc-
Clintic, of Oklahoma, and Purncll,
of Indiana.
The Bell Telephone Company has
removed its offices from 208 Walnut
street to the new rooms at 206 North
Third street, according to an an
nouncement made recently, by Lo
cal Manager W. H. Fetter. The
growth of the company has neces
sitated this change in order to make
room for more equipment in the
Walnut street building.
Private Deimar R. Lantz, 627
Geary street, is mentioned in to-day's
casualty list as being slightly
Carter's Little Liver Pills
You Cannot be A Remedy That
Constipated Makes Life
and Happy Worth Living
Small Pill I K nil | e Genuine beers signature
Small Dose M—O S7
many colorless faces but will greatly help most pale-faced people
i————— wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm nan ———
to your dealer and pass him 7c,
and then he will give you your
money's worth of real smoke
John C.Herman & Co.
Harrisburg, Pa.
Try One To-day
Hedge Clippers—Grass Shears—Sicles ard Edge Tools
All Kinds of Machinery Repaired
Court and Cranberry Streets
plump, rosy-cheeked girls.
...niiopcu in u Blow of perfect health
and beauty and the will and strength
to be up and doing.
Physicians and hospitals every
where are now recognizing its merits
by its use in every increasing quan
tities. Frederick Kolle, M. U., edi
tor of New York Physicians' "Who's
Who," says: "Bltro-Phosphate should
be prescribed by every doctor and
used in every hospital to increase
strength and nerve force and to en
rich the blood."
"While for years the remarkable
potency of this phosphate was not
universally known, I am pleased to
know thut now the use of Bitro-
Phosphate is being widely advocated.
1 have all along contended that
neither male nor female, regardless
of age, could be strong mentally or
About 2,500 graduates of State
College are expected to attend tho
outing to be held at Hershey Park
on Saturday, August 9, according
to the plans of the committee in
Keep the stomach well,
the liver active, the bowcrj
regular, and the breath
will be sweet and healthy.
But let poisons accumu-
I late in the digestive organs,
; the system becomes clogged,
gases form in the stomach
and affect the breath.
these conditions with
Beecham's Pills. They
promptly regulate the bodi
ly functions and are a quick
remedy for sour stomach and
Bad Breath
i Lars.it Sale of Any Medicine in the World.
Sold everywhere. In Boxes, 10c., 25c.
physically, so long as they were lack
ing in nerve force that there
could bo no vigorous men or beauti
ful rosy-cheeked, fully developed
women while the nerves were shat
tered or exhausted, or the body and
brain deficient in nerve force. Nervo
deficiency means lack of health,
flesh, strength, power of endurance
and beauty.
Clinical tests made in St. Cather
ine's Hospital, N. Y. C., showed that
two patients gained in weight 23
and 27 pounds, respectively, through
the administration of organic phos
phate; both patients claim they have
not felt as strong and well for the
past twelve years.
Joseph D. Hurrigan, Former Visit
ing Specialist to North Eastern Dis
pensatory, says: "Let those who are
weak, thin, nervous, anaemic, or run
down, take a natural, unadulterated
substance such as bitro-phosphato
and you will soon see some astonish
ing results in tile increase of nerve
energy, strength of body and mind
and power of endurance."
Clinical and hospital reports, plus
my personal experience, have con
vinced me that the nerves need or
ganic phosphate in a state of com
bination essentially the same as that
naturally contained in them, an or
ganic or physiological phosphate that
is readily assimable, such as bitro
phosphato. And people cannot get
this in sufficient quantities from the
cooked foods they eat, nor from the
fso-called 'blood tonics.'
Bitro-Phosphate is made entirely
of the organic phosphate compog4
referred to in the National Standard
Dispensatory as being a preparation
which has recently acquired consiii*
erable reputation in the treatment c
neurasthenia. The standard of ex
cellence. strength and purity of
substance is beyond question, fo"f
every Bitro-Phosphate tablet is
manufactured in strict accordance
with the U. S. Pharmacopoeia test
requirements. Bitro-Phosphate is
therefore not a patent medicine and
should not be confused with any of
the secret nostrums, so-called tonics
or widely advertised "cure-alls."
CAUTION:—WhiIe Bitro-Phosphate
is unsurpassed for the relief of nerv
ousness. general debility, etc., those
taking it who do not desire to put on
flesh should use extra care in avoids
ing fat-producing foods,