Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 27, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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Japanese Ambassador to Mexico Declares Friendly Rela
tions Between Two Countries Would Then Be
Certain to Remain
Honolulu, T. H„ Aug. 27. The
"get together" spirit, an interna
tional application of the methods
of chambers of commerce and
boards of trade, is all that is re
quired to insure friendly relations
between the United States and
Japan, according to Baron Jujitori
Otori, Japanese Ambassador to
Mexico, who is on his way home
for a visit.
"To promote and insure a better
understanding between the peoples
of the United States and Japan, and
to further neutralize harmful propa
ganda endangering friendly rela,-
tions," said the Baron, "it is essen
tial that henceforth honest and
courageous efforts be made by all
concerned to meet in open discus-
An Endless Chain
Here is the endless chain of rec
ommendations for Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound. There
is hardly a town or village in* the
United States from which women
have not written letters telling of
health restored by Lydia. E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound. If
you are suffering from some female
trouble, ask your neighbor if she
has ever used Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. In many
cases you will find that she has re
gained health by its use and will
recommend It to you.
can be expressed best by a monu
ment of fitting design and letter
ing. We make monuments fitted
both to the size of your plot and
the length of your purse. It's for
you to say what kind of memorial
you prefer.
Cemetery Lettering
I. B. Dickinson
Granite, Marble Tile and Bronze,
Harrisliurg, Pa.
Saturday, Aug*. 30
Today the Clock Says 1263 fj
Stout Men's Week 1
I We're after the big fellows this J [j J
week. We study and plan to j
take care of the generously j
built men—and we have the '
clothes to fit them, too. iWt jm/
Just because you happen to re- // 111
quire a size 38 to 50 does not make I lug/A
you a life member of the "Hard-to- jj
Tall stout men—medium-sized fflP
stout men—short stout men— -we
have your size and guarantee to hit you perfectly—suits with
youthful lines that seemingly reduce your size, but are as com
fortable as any suit can be.
If you have any other idea about it you had better hurry to THE
GLOBE- and let us convince you. These Suits won't be with us long.
Yes indeed, we have Serges, Silk Mixed Worsteds and Cheviots for you
S3O Suits at $24.50 $45 Suits at $37.50
$35 Suite at $28.50 SSO Suits at $40.50
S4O Suits at $32.50 S6O Suits at $48.50
sion of the political, economical and
social problems facing the two Na
"A barrier of ignorance, race
hatred and jealousy has unfor
tunately substituted the innocent
isolation which formerly precluded
intercourse between Japan and the
United States.
"With the universal acceptance of
democracy and liberal thought in
international relations, it is time
there should bo a closer and better
understanding,between the two Na
tions. Let us have a real get to
gether movement; let us rub elbows
and get acquainted.
"To facilitate the early realiza
tion of such a movement, I wish to
make these suggestions:
"That the diplomatic, consular
and other official representatives of
Japan and America be selected from
men willing to give hearty co-opera
tion toward cementing cordial rela
"That scholarships be established
in the leading American and Jap
-1 aneso universities devoted to the
history and literature of both coun
t tries.
"That Japanese university gradu
ates, thoroughly familiar with Eng
lish, he allowed to matriculate in
American universities for post
graduate work without any qualify
ing examination.
"That trade and other commis
sions, composed of leading citizens,
exchange visits for the purpose of
obtaining first hand information on
public questions.
"That the agency of the motion
picture be employed in both coun
tries to diffuse knowledge of geog
raphy, customs, dress and social
Pottsville Woman Dies,
Grieving Over Her Mother
Pottsville..Pa., Aug. 27.—After an
illness of only a few' hours. Lillie
Lienthal, daughter of Joseph Lien
thai, a well known business man,
died yesterday, grieving over the
loss of her mother, who died a
month ago. She was active in phi
lanthropic work and plans for the
betterment of her home city.
Quick, Painless Way To
Remove Hairy Growths
(Helps to Beauty)
Here is a simple, unfailing way to
rid the skin of objectionable hairs:
With some powdered delatone and
water make enough paste to cover
the hairy surface, apply and in
about 2 minutes rub off, wash the
skin and every trace of hair has
vanished. This is quite harmless,
but to avoid disappointment be sure
to get the delatone in an original
Highway Commissioner Sad
ler Orders Removal of
missioner Lewis
yV\\\ '"sued orders to
I 8 u P c rintendents
I througout Penn
i move advertising
State highway on
ground that such
displays within the legal limits of
a State road route are against the
law. The superintendents are to
commence forthwith to remove the
numerous signs, some of which are
declared by rrien who have been in
specting the highways to overhang
roads in some instances and to be
placed on poles and fences which
are owned by the State. Cards of
candidates for office and hotel signs
are included in many of those which
will have to be taken down.
A statement issued by the Depart
ment says:
"Particular attention is called by
the State Highway Department to
the erection in eastern Pennsyl
vania of advertising cards in imi
tation of the Department's detour
signs. Complaints have been re
ceived by the State Highway De
partment to the effect that travelers
at night finding these imitation de
tour signs at cross-roads have been
"In many parts of Pennsylvania
candidates for office have been so
busy in posting their cards that in
numerous instances the entire
whitewashed surface of the pole,
extending six feet from the ground,
has been hidden. Hotels have plac
ed elaborate signs on poles within
the highway limits. One case is
reported where a hotel in a large
city in an adjoining state placed
enameled metal signs bearing the
word "Danger" in places where no
danger at all existed. The erection
of these and similar misleading
signs tends to make the traveler
careless, so that eventually he dis
regards real danger signs.
"On one State Highway route an
enterprising proprietor of a rabbit
farm decorated highway poles for
several miles on both sides of his
establishment with signs calling the
attention of travelers to the location
of his "rabbitry."
For Flood Control —A series of
suggestions for prevention of floods
at Reading prepared at the request
of the mayor of Reading was made
nublie to-day by the State Water
Supply Commission, suggesting
changes in the Schuylkill and other
streams and along banks which
would cost from $500,000 to sl,-
000.000. Control by dams and re
tarding basins is dismissed as im
practicable by the Commission
which states that some of the best
sites are occupied by railroads. The
Tulpehocken, which enters the
Schuylkill at Reading is stated to
be well adapted for dams, but its
drainage area is not extensive and
it would be more valuable for water
storage for industrial purposes.
Bahjusburc telegraph ,
Symbols on Bunks of the Columbia River, Washington State,
Will Be Studied
Spokane, Wash., Aug. 27.
Whether painted symbols on the
rocky banks of the Columbia River,
in Klickitat county, Washington,
are Indian symbols or whether they
are the records of early Teutonic
explorers is to be submitted to ex
perts of the bureau of Indian af
fairs at Washington, I). C., for their
That the pictures are fragments
of early history of the tribesmen of
the Pacific northwest Is the belief of
W. S. Lewis, of this city, secretary
of the Eastern Washington Histori
cal Society. He believes they are
258 years old.
Straightening of the river below
Reading would also be expensive.
The methods of flood control which
appear feasible are given in the re
port as enlargement of the river
channel by excavation, construction
of a concrete wall along the east
bank of the river, construction of
a levee along the east bank and a
combination of the three methods.
To Avoid Fly—The State Depart
ment of Agriculture has issued a
warning to the farmers of the
State to avoid the Hessian fly in
the 1920 wheat crop, by sowing the
crop in the fly free period as given
by the State farm advisors and by
not sowing wheat on stubble. The
statement is made that community
action in measures is essential to
success in combatting the fly.
No Action Taken—The State In
surance authorities have not taken
any action as yet in regard to the
differential in favor of the State
Insurance Fund. A meeting is to
be held shortly to consider recom
Bridges Approved The State
Water Supply Commission yesterday
approved plans for bridges in Buf
falo and Pepn townships, Perry
county; Hughesville. Lycoming
county; Fawn and East Hopewell
townships, York county; Tamaqua
and Holmesville, Schuylkill county;
near Lamont, Center county; Bloom
field township, Bedford county; at
Martic Forge, over Peaqua creek,
between Conestoga and Maryoc
townships, Lancaster county; Mil
ton and Lewis townships, North
umberland county. The Mahanoy
Coal Dredging company was given
permission to dredge in Big Maha
noy creek in Jackson township.
Northumberland county and the
Penn Central Power and Transmis
sion company to build a dam on the
Frankstown branch of the Juniata,
near Williamsburg.
Commission Adjourns—The Pub
lic Service Commission adjourned
its executive session last night with
out announcing any decisions. The
next executive session will be held
To Recommend Mergers The
approval of charters for the mer
gers of Carbon and Lehigh electric
companies will be recommended by
Commissioner Samuel M. Clement,
To Hold 'Hearing—Public Service
Commissioners Samuel M. Clement.
Jr., and James S. Bonn, following
a preliminary investigation con
ducted upon the Commission's own
motion, have been assigned to con
duct a hearing on Friday, in Room
496, City Hall, Philadelphia, in the
matter of the alleged unlawful
operation of automobiles and auto
busses in common carriage, in the
City of Philadelphia and vicinity.
The Commissioners' investigations
thus far indicate that there are
about 135 persons operating auto
mobiles as common carriers of pas
sengers in Philadelphia who have
not obtained the approval of the
Commission evidenced by its certifi
cate of public convenience.
Sherwood Finds He Is
Candidate After All
Paul J. Sherwood, Wilkes-Barre
lawyer, who withdrew as a candi
date for judge of the Luzerne com
mon pleas court against Judge John
M. Carman, on August 15, yester
day found that his action was void
and that he was still a candidate.
Mr. Sherwood, who had filed a peti
tion some time before the close of
the period for such papers to be
entered with the Secretary of the
Commonwealth, also developed an !
ambition to be a candidate for Dis
trict Attorney and in the middle of '
tho month filed a withdrawal as
candidate for judge. The State
Department accepted the withdraw
al under the act of July 9, 1919,
which allows candidates to with
draw to within fifty days of an
election. Since then Mr. Sherwood
has decided to be a candidate for
judge and came here with George
H. Harris, of Wilkes-Barre. and
with William K. Myers, of this city,
as counsel, went to the State De
partment and asked to withdraw
the withdrawal, claiming that it
should have been filed at another
The State Department officials
referred the matter to First Deputy
Attorney General R. S. Gawtlirop
who held that Sherwood should
have withdrawn under the non
partisan election act amendment of
1919, which made August 8, the last
day and that as he filed the with- |
drawal on August 15 it was of no
The State Department immedi
ately sent word to Wilkes-Barre to
tho Luzerne commissioners to print
Sherwood's name on the ballot. No
formal opinion was Issued.
Free Service Centers
For Ex-Soldiers
The National War Work Council
is establishing free service centers
for honorably discharged soldiers in
every town and city in Pennsyl
vania. of 500 and greater popula
tion. This county has representa
tives, who are provided with in
formation on matters pertaining to
compensation for wounded men,
allotments, travel pay, Liberty
Bonds, insurance rates, reinstate
ment and conversion, S6O bonus and
everything relating to the securing
of the coveted Victory Button. This
is the official button to which all
men are entitled. The following
persons in this county are author
ized representatives for serving re
turned soldiers with Information
and giving assistance:
Ellzabethville, W. L. Stevenson;
Gratz. Harry Smith; Hlghspire, Iv
an L. Hoffmctster; Hummelst'own,
the Rev. Arthur R. King; Halifax,
Dr. Marshall; Lykens, Fred Kniley;
MUlersburg, S. S. Pidk; Oberlin,
Wm. Horner; Pillow, Elmer w!
Dockey; Rutherford. Riley Kram
er; Steelton. Mrs. Kate Hess; Wis
ronisco, C. H. Kissinger: Williams
town, William J. Durbln; Penbrook,
H. A. Loser; Mlddletown, Davis l!
| Garver; Harrisburg, H. W. Ewig,
central Y. M. C. A. _ _ §
The theory that they are the
writings of European travelers of
many hundreds of years ago is held
by Oluf Opsjon, a student of arch
eology. who resides at Dishman,
near this city. The same symbols
also discovered by Mr. Opsjon, he
says, on a big stone on the seashore
of Boston, Mass.
The "painted rocks" are on the
west side of the Columbia River,
two miles north of Vantage Ferry.
Among the "pictures" are those of
two goats described by Mr. Opsjon
as part of an astronomical symbol.
He believes they were intended to
indicate the equinoxes.
Torpedo Wrecks
Found in the Sea
Havre, France, Aug. 27.—Twenty
six wrecks have been located at the
bottom of the sea off Havre, six
of which were due to torpedoes,
eleven destroyed by mines, and nine
the result of ordinary disasters of
the sea. Two French vessels are
locating wrecks all along the coast.
Lykoiis, Aug. 2 7. H. E. Buffing
ton is a delegate to the P. O. S. of
A. convention at Bethlehem and to
day lie and Hadyn Stuppy, Charles
Zerby and Walter Fennell left for
o^ a nn' ty ' Thursday they expect
20,000 members in the parade.
Cliambersburg, Pa., Aug. 27.
Failing to respond to treatment for
tumor of the brain, at the Cham
bersburg Hospital, Daniel T Ott
of McConnellsburg, Fulton county,'
died in the institution, in his 3 sth
| Bought During This Week—The Last |
| Week of Our August Furniture Sale §
j. Means Bij| Savings To You j
People who buy GOLDSMITH FURNITURE neiver regret it—instead they are
H the proud possessors of admirable, handsomely designed and exsuisitely finished fur-
S, niture that lasts a lifetime. ,5
Make-shift furniture will never satisfy. GOLDSMITH FURNITURE will har- j j
g monize with any surroundings and add to the attractiveness and pleasure of any home. s];
g Buy it NOW during our Sale at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. | !
I' ' ~™ o j living Room Furniture j " j| ;
f 3-piece Tapestry Living Mahogany Italian Ren- 1 $45.00 100% Sanitary \ |
Pure Silk Floss Mat- $325.00 ikY.r"" juMM 1 Curled Hair Mattress; |
tresses; full size; roll j Mjho,.., R u„e | roll edge; best tick- 1
edge; best ticking, [ .suite $300.00 2"?!" $90.00 j ing,
Si, 1 • Mahogany Hepplewhite Tapestry Fireside 1 7
1 I $24.95 i 5r".572.50 s': $55.00 j cio sn 1
♦ ' l Mahogany Louis XVI I Mahogany Spinet J M' 7
L i Table'?.... $26.30 ! £ eßk . $60.00 1 .j
j { 1 Dining Room Furniture f ' ""J j
; $25.00 50-lb. Cotton . 9 .p lece Mahogany Co- j Mahogany Tea Wagon I $37.50 White Enamel J
= ? Felt Mattress; full J loniai r)in-ooe nn with remov-o7 en f i
i I size- roll ettee- - f,
—O I J . .P. ' .P ? 9-piece Mahogany Queen Wicker Tea Wagon; very . 7 £
S 1 grade art ticking; lim- J Anne Di "-$225 00 t"e ac " $19.50 | • wart; celebrated t
== j hed Stock. ; 9-piece Mahogany Queen Maiioguny, Enamel and i Bloch make, j = |
§4 i T Anrzo Din-ffcO'jfe 00 ° ak Hißh $2 98 up I | B ,
I | $16.95 | $2 9 8.00 | $29.50 ||:
|, _ Bed Room Furniture _ | > J :
"1 4-piece Mahogany Queen 4-piecc Gray Ena ...I Bed " *"*' *' *'T
Goldsmith's High r siut" ° 1J 5225°00 s " lte ••• ; SB.OO Asbestos Table !
= A at * 3-plece Mahogany Adam T =■' '
§ Grade $35.00 Box j 4-piece Mahogany Colonial I Koom $l()0 00 t MatS J needed for * W' I
I Bed KoomtflQC nn Suite... 7 fe l
. L o . t T Suite ... ' UU 3-picce Mahogany Shera- ... I
Hj Springs, oest ticKing, j 4-piece walnut Sheraton ton lied Room every dining table,
S. Boon 'slßs.oo $150.00 [!
Vlk /g t I 4-piece Mahogany Louis 4-piece Mahogany Queen til! 1 = L
21 kJJ md JT • k-J *J XVI Bed Room Anne Bed Room kJj tJ m fj I fk- [
I ~~ J 5T..... $350.00 r...... $290.00 1 - } 11
| Central Penna.'s Best Furniture Store • , |
llagorstovvii, Md.. Aurr. 27.—Mar
riage licenses were issued hero
to these couples from Pennsylvania.
John H. Tcshel, Falmouth, and
Mary Wertz, York Haven; Herbert
W. Belles, Alderton, and Grace D.
Boot, Noxen; Bruce Dorr, Gettys
burg, and Lovelle Welkert. Balti
more; George B. Clark, Orlsonia,
and Pearl S. Gifford, Neelyton;
Philip N. Morosie and Fannie B.
Schultz, both of Gettysburg.
A"". ?7 —Two thorough
bred cows owned by Jacob Schall
..... uo„.. U nu kuied by a
Pennsylvania passenger train here
shortly before midnight on Monday.
The cows, valued at S3OO, had broke
through the fence and ventured on
the track in a deep cut.
IB CS3SI □E=SSE| E==3 □ C==l B □£====] □ E==3 e===] n 1 r===l n
11! c Hudson Super-Six, 7 Passenger touring car. Detroit 1J
jll Sedan top and summer top and windshield. New
jj Goodyear tires; paint like new, jlj
I $ 1,450
|]| Gomery-Schwartz Motor Car Co. [j
11 1 116 Market Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 11
| ?'- :L = : = Jl3 '== Jai^=]aE ii==jcn^=]Dr==u3[^=Eic
r —n-u—-—irii^^.'irir===in[===inF=
AUGUST 27, 1919
Dillsburg, Pa., Aug. 27. —Alexan- i
dcr Harboid, formerly employed at ]
tile Sun Shipbuilding yard, at Canir i
den, N. J., died yesterday at 6 a. m.
He was 60 years old. He is survived
by his mother, Mrs. William Har
boid, at whose home death occurred;
three brothers, Robert, in the army;
Edward", Baltimore; Alfred, Seattle,
Wash.; two sisters, Mrs. Grace
Freeburn, Harrisburg, and Cora,
married to an officer in the army.
Carlisle, Pa.. Aug. 2 7.—The Car
lisle Chautauqua opened to-day and
general interest centered in the
events of the five days. The pre
liminary support this year seems to
promise a successful season, and
there was a heavy advanced sale of
season tickets. A. L. Roberts, the
new chairman of Chautauqua, open
ed the season this afternoon, wthen
he introduced the platform leader
for the event.
and PILES Cured I
With Dr. Young's Rectal Dilators
mm tm - a Nod run or Open-
TV Hit
11 IS II IB by thiesimple harm
|| ,IH II in lom, soientific treat*
SB ill IB JUn ment. Used by an j.
V Iv m fS on ©- Valuable book
V w fV Free. Complete Set
* Tr 53.7. r . Leading drug*
gluts or nailed oa
raeolpt of price. Guaranteed eatisfactory.
f E. VOifKQ & CO., Cnod Croulnr Chicago, 111.