Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 18, 1919, Page 10, Image 10

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Detroit Manufacturer Begins
Nation-Wide Campaign to
Offset Any Shortage
Quick and concentrated action to
ward the relief of the threatening
freight car shortage is being under
taken by the automobile industry.
The efforts at present are being <ll
- primarily against unnecessary
delays in loading and unloading and
preventing the holding of cars for
"prospective movements."
As they did two years ago, when
the freight car shortage reached an
alarming stage, Dodge Brothers, De
troit motor car manufacturers, nave
asked their entire organization, which
extends to virtually every locality iu
the United States to co-operate in the
"speed-up" campaign. A Dodge
Brothers executive commented on the
situation as follows:
"We have asked all our dealers to
notify us by wire as 'soon as they
discover that an automobile freight
car or a string of cars is being un
necessarily held up. We are positive
that hundreds of such cars are on
the sidings, particularly in the west
ern districts. Presumably these cars
are being held for "later consign
ment,' but we must eliminate the
'later' aud get these cars moving now.
We emphasized our statement that
dealers themselves should under no
circumstances lose time in unloading
and turning freight cars back to the
railroads. If every trifling delay is
Cannot Injure the
t "Twin Fire" Spark Plug
the same work as the "Twin /$£
Fire," because the "Twin Fire"
Plug produc< s two separate and
sparl s. Test any other
multi-point plug, clog one point,
and what is the result? The ISSMBSSBK
other point cannot or does not
thei same manner and you will
be convinced that the state
ments we make with reference
absolute dependability are un
questionably true . t
315 Chestnut St. Bell 2789-W; Dial 3803
We build bodies for all types of chassis. _ . „
First class
They are substantially built, strongly ironed, A Uto p a inting,
well painted and trimmed. The> are built Metal Bumping
to your specifications and will give you the and Trimming,
utmost in satisfaction and sendee.
The employment of owly skilled workmen
and use of none but the best materials obtain- T /~>w
able enable us to serve the interests of those "ULiLY
who demand the very best. Our prices are "Satisfied
reasonable and will meet with your approval. Customers"
East End Mulberry Street Bridge
r— ' jH
| If You Are a User I
| .of Truck Tires I
= why not profit by the experience of those who make a |j||
= business of buying tires? jpE|
The buying of tires for 'trucks is a cold-blooded busi-
EE ness proposition—Mileage and Service must be the an- |p=g
= sicer. \ \ IB
If you were offered two identical articles, one costing |j=l
15 to 30 per cent, .'ess than the other, which would you
== ; buy? I^3
Firestone Truck Tires cost you no more than others,
but have 15 to 30 per cent, more volume of rubber. E3
[| That's one reason why over half the truck tonnage of |l|
H America is carried on Firestone Tires. pi
EE We are prepared to meet every tire and wheel re
quirement for every truck operator 'promptly, thor-
E= oughly and economically. j||l
| Harrisburg Auto Co. I
|| Geo. G. McFarland, President ||l
ft "iimi'imß
eliminated the situation will be much
less severe than the present outlook
indicates and motor car dealers will
benefit to a degree proportionate with
their efforts to relieve the shortage."
It was added by the executive that
there are fewer freight cars in active
service now than at any time iu the
last three years.
The campaign undertaken by
Dodge Brothers is in line with the
advice of the Director General of the
Railway Administration, who con
ceded a few days ago that there was
grave danger of a freight car short
age. In asking shippers to give their
co-operation, he suggested prompt
loading and unloading of freight
cars, and hauling by motor truck as
the most important means of afford
ing relief.
Fuel Oil Burner to Be
Shown at Penn-Harris
A good deal of interest has been
awakened among business men in
Harrisburg anticipating the demon
stration of the new heating devices
invented by William M. Hoffnran,
which are to be exhibited in the
engine room of the Hotel Penn-Har
ris. Monday afternoon.
The threatened strike of bitumin
ous coal miners, tag ether with the
recognized shortage in anthracite
coal, gives extreme timeliness to an
invention designed to add another
fuel tp those available for ho*ne
heating anil other heating problems.
It is evident that an effective solu
tion of the use of cheap oil as fuel
has in it tremendous business possi
bilities, and H. B. Milward, whose
statements have aroused the interest
of the Harrisburg business men he
has been interviewing, is certainly
confident that the Hoffman inven
tions are such a solution.
The Suburb Unparalleled.—Adv.
Story of Atrocities Under the
Reign of Bolsheviks Is
Being Compiled
Warsaw, Oct. 18.—The Polish
Government is compiling the story
of the atrocities committed under
the Bolshevik reign in the city of
Minsk, now occupied by the Poles.
The latest, brought by an Ameri
can Red Cross worker who has Just
returned from a relief assignment
in that newly occupied city .con
cerns the murder of a woman hos
pital assistant who was rash enough
to express the hope that conditions
would improve when the town fell
to the Poles.
The director of the hospital in
question, smarting under an ill-de
served rebuke administered to him
by a surly official of the Red
regime, warned the latter that the
arrival of the Poles would bring a
change for the better. For this he
was deported to Smolensk. His wo
| man assistant, who ventured a lit
j tie further in expressing her opin
; ion, was shot into a grave on the
j dawn before the taking of the city
j by the Polish army.
When v-sited by workers of the
j American Red Cross Commission to
! Poland, the hospitals and orphan-
I ages of the city were found in such
pressing need of food that many of
i them had been obliged to close.
| One home for war orphans had
I been without so much as a crust of
; bread for more, than a week. Many
others had suffered similar priva
tions Accord'ng to reports on in
vestigations, only outside aid can
J rescue these people from the chaos
|of terror and suffering in which
; they 'are submerged.
Canadian Wool Clip
This Year Expected
to Make New Record
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Oct IS.
While the estimate is not yet com
j plete for the wool clip of Canada
| for 1919, it is officially stated that
I it promises to record the high mark
j for a decade in the Dominion. The
; 1918 output was approximately 12,-
i 000,000 pounds. The price of wool
| this year is from 40 to 70 cents per
1 pound in eastern markets for grades
; ranging to fine medium combing.
| Previous to the war there was a
! wool shortage eviden*. The war has
accentuated the shortage. During
| the period of hostilities it is esti
| mated that 60,000,000 sheep were
| slaughtered in Europe, reducing the
possibilities of the world's output
; 400.000,00 pounds annually.
The price of wool in Canada in
j 1913 was from 12 to 25 cents. With
war inflated prices of wool there are
many more farmers to-day in the
Dominion raising sheep.
! According to census figures, the
: sheep population of Canada in 1918
! was 3,052,748. This small number
I shows the depressing effects of ad
] verse conditions of former years on
: the sheep business. With millions
|of acres awaiting settlement, Can
. Ada, according to experts, has room
I for many more million sheep.
Returns From West
in Interest of the
Salvation Army
Alfred Franklin Hoffsommer, of
i Old Orchard, this city, has just re-
I turned from a 10 weeks' stay in the
i middle west in charge of the Salva
i tion Army Home Service Fund for
; $15,000,000, representing territorial
headquarters in Chicago which has
j jurisdiction of all Salvation Army
j work west of CHicago to the Haw
| iian Islands.
After a 10 days' rest at his home,
| Mr. Hoffsommer, with his associates,
' will take up the organization of a
j national campaign for $10,000,000.
The Lockwood Bachelors Club, of
| Chambersburg, would like to
I from the managers of fast basket
j ball teams in regards to scheduling
I games. Write your terms to the
j manager, J. M. Shade, Chambers
'l burg. Pa.
Dauphin, Pa., Oct. 18.—Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Putt, Mr. and Mrs. John
Putt, 6f Harrisburg, left Wednesday
morning for a trip to Pittsburgh and
Niagara Falls.—The primary schocl,
accompanied by its teacher, Miss
Rose Gross, was given a Joy ride on
Saturday to Harrisburg by Charles
Boyer.—Walter Seller, of Philadel
phia, spent the week end with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Seiler.—
Miss Rea Burkey, who was the guest
of Mrs. Leek Feaser, has returned
to her home in Somerset. —William
B. Gross left Sunday for New Or
leans, La., where he expects to spend
some time.—Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Long
j. motored to Eschol an/1 Markelville.
—Mrs. J. W. McNeely, of Newark,
N. J., was the guest of Mrs. A. D.
McNeely on Tuesday.—Mrs. Jane
Sellers has returned from Renovo,
where she attended the funeral of
her uncle.—Leonard Kemp, Harry
Davis,. Alfred and Lewis Stees, of
Baltimore, spent several days with
Miss Lizzie Gaymal.—Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Bordner, visited their son,
Samuel Bordner, at Carsonville.—
William Steckley, of Harrisburg,
spent Saturday in town calling on
friends.—Miss Minnie Hawthorne, of
Sunbury, is the guest of her sister,
Miss Bertha Hawthorne.—Raymond
Greenawalt, of New York, wlio has
been spending his vacation with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. 11. B. Greena
walt, has returned home.—Harvev
Dewalt and family and Miss Kath
leen Kennedy, of Harrisburg, spent
the week end at their summer cot
tage at Speeceville.—Mrs. Charles
Snavely, of Harrisburg, spent Tues
day with her father, Joseph
—Mr. and Mrs. John Putt and son,
Kenneth, of Harrisburg, spent sev
eral days with Mrs. Putt's, mother,
Mrs. Margaret Fertig.—Miss Erma
Fry, of Carlisle, was the week-end
guest of Miss Mary Long.—Mr. and
Mrs. Sherma Stence and family and
Mrs. Sarah Nye, of Heckton. have
moved to the. property of the Talley
estate, in High street.—Miss Sarah
Catonj-of Harrisburg, was the guest
of Miss Christina Long.—Robert i
Ramsey, of the merchant marine, is j
spending a two weeks' furlough I
with his parents, the Rev. and Mrs. j
Robert Ramsey. Mr. and Mrs.
Aaron Bailey were the guests of Mrs.
Bailey's daughter, Mrs. Herbert
Singer, of Enola, last week.—Mrs.
George Gilday has returned from
Pittsburgh, where she visited her
daughter, Mrs. Ralph Luta.—Henry
Campbell, of Baltimore, spent Fri
day with his sister, Mrs. Robert
Long.—Mrs. Clara Garman is spend
ing two weks at Altoona and Erie. —
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Smith, of Pitts
burgh, returned home Saturday after
spending their vacation with Mr. angl
Mrs. Nimrod Smith. —The Rev. and
Mrs. J. N. Shoop and daughter. Miss
Katharine, left Tuesday for Sha
mokip to visit their son.—Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Pedlow and children,
Edward and Eleanor, of Harrisburg,
were guests of Mrs. Pedlow's mother,
M|S. Edith Eby.—Miss Etta Ken
nedy spent Sunday at Oswin and
Lykens.—Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin
■ Specht spent the week-end at Pil
low.—Mrs. Clark, of Green Hill, was
the guest of Mrs. D. F. Seiler.—Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Qruber and Mr.
and Mrs. Jesse Haggerty spent Sun
day at Luray, Va.—Miss Cora Cof
rode entertained at dinner at her
home in Erie street Mr. and Mrs.
Bion Cofrode, of Pottstown; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Speece, of Speeceville:
Mrs. Charles Welker. Mrs. George
Taylor and Paul Welker.—Purdy
Garman spent the week end with
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Theo
dore Lebo, Halifax. Miss Ellon
Shantbrough, of Harrisburg, spent
Sunday with Miss Helen Thomson.—
Mrs. Bruce Snyder and two children
are spending the week with Mrs.
Snyder's parents, Mr. and Mrs. How
ard I. Kline, Lock Haven.—Mrs.
Clarence Shatto, of Lucknow. spent
Tuesday with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Douglas.—Miss Vera Long,
Mr. and M--s. Lyster, of Harrisburg,
spent Sunday with Mr. pnd Mrs.
Daniel Bordner.—Miss Celia Palmer
of Lemoyne: Miss Emma. Shimp and
William Shimp, of Harrisburg, were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Irvin
on Sunday.—Mr. and Mrs. Bern Cof
rode, who were the guests of Mrs.
Walter Speece. Speeceville, and Miss
Cora Cofrode returned to their home
Pottstown, Tuesday.
Thompson town, Pa., Oct. 18.
Miss Cora McClellan, of Lewistown,
is visiting the Misses Mary and Anna
Dimm.—Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Halde
man have gone to Detroit, Mich.,
where they are guests of their son,
M. J. Haldeman, and are a'so at
tending the convention of the Episco
pal church.—Dallas Thompson, of
Tcpoka, Kans., was a guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward S. Thompson Mon
day and Tuesday of il.is week.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Shirk and little
daughter and Mrs. S.. W. Cameron
and daughters, Anna and Marion,
visited- in Harrisburg Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Gross, of the
Aqueduct, are occuping Mrs. E. A.
Tennis home for the winter.—Miss
Pearl Haldeman left on Friday for
Cleveland, Tenn., where she will
visit her friend, Mrs. Will.iam P. Mar
tin.—Mrs. J. G. Haldeman is a guest
at the home of J. E. Haldeman and
family, 203 Harris street, Harrisburg.
—H. Z. Sowers is spending a week
among friends in Adams county.
Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Tennis, of Madi
son, Ind., are visiting Mrs. Israel
Tennis and Mrs. Mary Gross.
New Cumberland, Pa., Oct. 18.—■
Miss Elizabeth Gardner entertained
at her home in Liftle street on
Thursday night in honor of Miss
Bessie Dull, who celebrated her
seventeenth birthday anniversary.
Halloween decorations were used.
Refreshments were served to: Miss
Bessie Dull, Almeda Parthemore,
Amy Front, Elizabeth Kerns, Eliza
beth Gardner, New Cumberland,
Pauline Zimmerman, of Lemoyne.
Norman Wood, Lemoyne, Mr.
Fardy, Harrisburg, Earl Leellthaler.
Ralph Cook, Clarence Stettler,
Charles Gardner, Robert Gardner,
New Cumberland.
Chambersburg, Pa., Oct. 18.
Miss Mabel Stafford, a representa
tive of the national board of the
Young Women's Christian Associa
tion. who is organizer for the east
central field of the educational pro
gram by which the Y. W. C. A. is
presenting the world movement for
women, described her work at a
meeting in the Central Presbyterian
church here last night. Miss Staf
ford has just returned from the
Orient where she spent the summer
in China, Japan and Korea.
Columbia, Pa., Oct. 18.—George
W. Wolf died at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. J. W. Noll, age- 1 65
years. Three children, Mrs. Toll
ind Amelia, of Columbia, and Lillie,
wife of J. H. Hook, of Harrisburg, ,
[Other State News on Page 2.1
Mlllcrfitown, Pa., Oct. 18.—Mr. and
Mrs. William Snyder and daughter
Helen, of Harrisburg, spent the week
end with William Bollinger and fam
ily.—John Myers, of Montana, visit
ed friends in town Monday.— Levi
Smith and Emmor Gregg, of Newport,
called on friends in town Monday.—
William Brown,, of Chambersburg.
was the guest of D. L. Farner, over
Sunday.—Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Reis
inger visited friends in Lewistown
ovre Sunday.—Mrs. Ray Kohler, of
Shamokin, was the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Emory Fry, over Sunday.—The
Rev. C. W. and Mrs. Waltman. Mrs.
Anna Eckels, Miss Margaret Alexand
er and John Ritzman, attended a New
Era meeting in Harrisburg last
Thursday.—Mrs. J. P. Eckles visited
with friends in Lewistown Monday.—
Little Miss Louise Rounsley, of Pen
brook, "is visiting her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. William Rounsley.—
Mr. and Mrs. James Rounsley spent
several days in Baltimore with their
son. Leland Rounsley, who is receiv
"ing treatment at the Mercy Hospital.
—Mrs. Robert Hall, who had been
visiting her aunt. Miss Nan Hough,
Ye turned to her home in Pittsburgh,
Saturday.— Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Wal
ker, son Max and Mrs. William Wal
ker, and daughter Daisy, autoed to
Reeds Gap Sunday, Mrs. William
Walker remaining to visit )ier moth
er, Mrs. Hutchinson for a week.—Mr.
and Mrs. Charles E. RippmAn and
daughter Julia left Sunday by auto
to visit friends in Altoona and Pitts
burgh.—Mrs. Thomas Diffenderfer
and Miss Sara Rickabaugh visited the
dentist's at Newport Tuesday.—Mrs.
John Light went to Oriental to care
for her mother, Mrs. Sheaffer, who is
ill.—Mrs. Charles Brubaker, who had
been visiting her brother, Harry Hap.
pie, for several weeks, returned to
her home in Philadelphia Sunday.
Mrs. Carrie Troutman returned home
Friday from a trip to California.—
Mrs. Alvin Lippincott, daughter Dor
othy and sister, Miss Mary Buchanan
of Cornswell, visited friends in town
Beveral days this week.— Sergeant
Major William Hostetter from a camp
in Alabama, spent the week end with
his uncle, Henry Taylor.—Miss Paul
ine Lesher and brother Albert, visited
their father, George Lesher in Altoo
na, over Sunday.—Miss Ethel Rouns
ley leaves Saturday for Emaus, where
she will spend a two weeks' vacation
with her sister. Mrs. J. Otis Charles.
Mr. and Mrs. Emory Fry auto
mobiled to Sunbury Monday.— The
Girl Scouts will hold a festival in
Ulsh's' store room Saturday evening.
Mecliahicsburg, Pa.. Oct. 18.—Lit
tle Miss Elizabeth Brindle, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brindle,
Maplewood avenue, entertained
members of the young people's mis
sion band, of St. Paul's Reformed
church at her home on Monday eve
ninfi. There were about 30 persons
present who took contributions of
jellies and canned fruit for the Hoff
man orphanage at LittleOtown. Fol
lowing a social hour, refreshments
were served by the hostess. Miss
Clara Titzel and Miss Ada Witmer
are in charge of the young people.
—Mrs. Murray L. Dick, president of
the Woman's Club, and Mrs. T. D.
Winston, secretary, were in Scran
ton attending the State Federation
of Woman's Clubs, in session in that
city this week.—Miss Edith Sprin
ger, of East Coover street, was elect
ed a delegate to represent Trinity
Lutheran Willing Helpers' Mission
Band at the convention in York on
October 22 and 23.—Mark B. Ibach,
of South Market street, and W. D.
Myers were in Carlisle this week at
tending court as jurors.—Prof, and
Mrs. A. H. Ege were in Harrisburg
on Saturday attending the Thomas
| Stamm wedding reception.
Malta, Pa., Oct. 16. —The remains
of James Hamilton, of Emporium,
were brought here for burial in the
Lutheran and Reformed Cemetery.
—Alva M. Zerbe, teacher of the
Lentz school, attended the teachers'
institute at Harrisburg this week. —
Mrs. Charles Benner and children,
of Sunbury, visited relatives here on
Sunday.—David B. Spatt3, Jr., who
was employed on the farm of Nevin
E. Harris for the summer, returned
to his home at Paxton.—Mrs. Emma
Zeiders, of Harrisburg, is visiting at
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Irvin Karstetter.—C. E. Dreibelbis
left for Philadelphia on Monday,
where he expects to find employ
ment.—Charles H. Zerbe was at
Herndon on Saturday.—Mrs. J. E.
Witmer is home from a trip to
Lykcns, Pa., Oct. 18.—Mrs. Sam
uel Fetterhoff, of North street, was
agreeably surprised on Thursday
evening when a number of her
friends gathered at her home to help
celebrate her sixty-eighth birthday.
The evening was spent in games and
talk of olden times, after which a
supper was spread, of which all par
took. Her daughter, Miss Elizabeth
Fetterhoff, of Washington, D. C., was
home for the occasion.
Enola, Pa„ Oct. 18.—Mrs. Chris
tian F. Kautz entertained the La
dies' Bible class of St. Matthew's
Reformed Church at her home on
Columbia road Thursday evening
The following members were pres
ent: Mrs. John F. Gruver, Mrs. Guy
A. Yeager, Mrs. Ambrose Backen
stqe, Mrs. William L. Fisher. Mrs
Ellis C. Rosenberry, Mrs. McNall
Mrs. C. F. Kautz, Miss Clara Mc-
/ !
New Bloomfielil, p a „ Oct. 18.
The celebration arranged by Perry
county lodges to celebrate the one
hundredth anniversary of the found
ing of the Independent Order of Odd
Fellows on Saturday, October 25, has
been cancelled because of the torn
up conditions of the borough streets,
the celebration having been sched
uled to be held here.
Gettysburg, Pa., Oct. 18 Whife
working in the chemical laboratory
at Gettysburg College, Nelson Fish
er, a post graduate student was
badly burned in the eye by sul
phuric acid. Fisher is a member
of the football team and will not be
able to play against Ursinus today.
York, Pa., Oct. 18.—A meeting of
the fruit growers of York county
will be held In the Court House on
October 30, at 10.30 a. m., for the
purpose of organizing an association
The meeting has been called by
County Farm Agent G. G. Weber.
Marysvtlle, Pa.. Oct. 18. An
nouncement has been made of the
marriage of Miss Esther Viola
Shatto and Cloyd O. Dick, of Key
stone, by the Rev. L. E. Yeter. pas
tor of the Keystone United Evan
gelical church.
Henry Morgenthau and Two'
British Generals on Big
Passenger List
New York, Oct 18. With the ''
largest number of passengers to ar- j
rive in any Atlantic port on one !
vessel since America's entry into the I
World War, the White Star liner
Adriatic, from Southampton, Eng- I
land, byway of Cherbourg, is at j
anchor at Quarantine. She had a [
passenger list of 2,058, of which 407 |
were lirst class, 508 second class 1
and 1,142 steerage passengers. j
The largest number of the ar- |
rivals were Americans and Canad- '
ians who had been held up in Brit-j
ish ports by the ra'ihvay strike and '
the walkout of kindred industries |
that crippled the transportation sys- ]
tern throughout the kingdom.
Included in the cabin passenger? j
were Henry Morgenthau, formerly i
United States Ambassador to Turkey j
and his wife. They have returned I
from a personal investigation, last- j
ing several weeks, of the alleged !
Jewish pogrons in Poland. Raymond
Fosdiek, who. up to the time of his i
departure from Europe was acting ;
as American secretary for the j
League of Nations, also arrived yes- j
terday on the liner.
Major Generals Sir Anthony Bowl- |
by and Sir R. Jones, both of whom I
were noted surgeons in the British I
army, came here on the big White !
Star ship. They left here for Wash
ington in a few hours to. attend the
medical congress due to open there
m the near future.
Girl Saved $400,000
For N. J. Bank While
Facing Bandits' Guns
New York, Oct. 18. While tho |
police of Roselle, N. J., plizabeth, !
Morristown and this city were seek- j
ing the seven bandits who held up i
the JJirst National Bank, in Roselle ]
Thursday, Miss Margaret Carpenter, j
the 19-year-old heroine of the rob- !
bery, was back at her desk in the !
bank to-day. She is given the credit i
for having frustrated the robbery, j
which might have resulted in (lie i
loss of $400,000 in cash and securi- 1
The bank officials are still übwiH- !
ing to make public the exact amount j
of their loss, but it is not believed j
to be more than $2,500. Miss Car- i
penter. starjng into the muzzle of a;
revolver, her hands held high above |
her head, managed to press with her ;
foot a button that sounded a signal j
in police headquarters across the i
street from the bank.
50,000 Reds in U. S.,
the Officials Believe
Washington, Oct. 18. —Federal of- |
ficials here estimate that there are j
at least 50.000 radical aliens in this j
country who believe in the system I
of Bolshevism and the principles i
advocated, and who are agitating for
the confiscation of property and the
overthrow of organized Government.
These agitators are supported by
many of the 3,000 foreign language
papers printed in this country,
which are circulated mainly in the
large industrial centers, where the
alien population is the largest.
Marysville, Pa., Oct. 18.—A wreck
injxbich 16 cars were thrown from
the tracks. Tied up movements in j
the local preference freight yards
of the Pennsylvania Railroad, yes
terday to a corsiderable extent. '
Garfords are synony
mous. Wherever the work I
is hardest, there you will
find the most Garfords. |
12S-130 Wtnl Market St. Roll 4370 Opposite P. R. R. Station
tjfl The Garford Motor Truck Company, Lima, Ohio B 1
OCTOBER 18, 1919
Become a Practical Mechanic!
and for only dollars a week. I.earn a practical trad*.
Make application nt sncn.
Auto Aeroplane Mechanical School
Office, 25 N. Cameron St., Ilbg. Training Quarters and Flying
Field, 14tli and Sycamore Sts.
I Come to Battery
1 Headquarters
I I Just because some garage man says, "111
fix it and it'll be good as new," don't trust
your battery to an amateur.
Come to battery headquarters where we
have the equipment to really test your bat
tery and the knowledge of what it needs.
Only a careful hydrometer reading can
show if a battery needs charging. Only the
proper instruments can give it a discharge
test showing that it is properly recharged. x
It costs a little more to make repairs in the
right way, but a thorough job is always worth
Motor Electric Sales Co., Rgd.
Forster Near Front Street
BEDL 2850-J DIAI/ 6956
■fe, • Tho ? n, y official representative of the Willard
Kg Storage Battery Company in Dauphin Cumberland
and Perry Counties.
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