Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 21, 1919, Page 11, Image 11

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Hew Regulations Made by the
Public Service Commission
to Cover Whole State
The Public Service Commission
has adopted a seb- of regulations
for the operation of all taxicabs, jit
neys and all vehicles of like charac
ter that act us common carriers
which will be promulgated as soon
us possible. While they are the out
come of the investigation . made of
the taxicab and Jitney situation in
Philadelphia by Commissioners
James S. Benn and Samuel M. Clem
ent, Jr., they will apply to Pitts
burgh, Harrisburg and all other
places in the State.
The regulations were drafted by
Commissioners Benn and Clement
and the pliant features nre'require
rnent that all taxicabs be equipped
with taximeters and that indemnity
insurance be provided. Other regu
lations such as posting of tariffs, uni
form signs and similar regulations
are made.
The hearing in the Philadelphia
matter which includes the com- 1
plaints against taxicab rates in Phil
adelphia and the application of the
Quaker City Cab Company for ap
proval of its tariff will be held Friday
in Common Pleas Court No. 1, room
B. in Philadelphia City Hull instead
of the place previously announced.
Taxicab matters will also come up at
the Pittsburgh hearings on Thurs
More cases of diphtheria were
reported to the State Department of
Health for September than known in
any month since the Department be
gan to keep records, there having
been 1668 listed according to a state
ment issued by the Department to
day. Thus far in October there have
been 37" cases reported and indica
tions are that the disease is spread
ing in some industrial communities.
The department has sent some of its
staff to centers of infection and pur
chased and distributed large quan
tities of antitoxin. In addition to the
Shamokin and Mt. Carmel districts
there have been reports of increases
in cases from Scranton, Wilkes-
Fat That Shows
Soon Disappears
Prominent fat that comes and stays
where it is not needed is a burden;
a hindrance to activity, a curb upon '
pleasure. You can take off the fat '
where it shows by taking: after each
meal and at bedtime one Marmola :
Prescription Tablet. These little tab- i
lets are as effective and harmless as
the famous prescription from which i
they take their name. Buy and trv i
a case today. Your druggist sells
them at SI., or if you prefer vou 1
may write d act to the Marmola
Company. Sr i Woodward Ave.. De-J
troit, Mich. You can thus say good- 1
bye to dieting, exercise and fat. i
/MY \ Stops the pain in- ;
\ 6tantly and in 10
(CORN' X. minutes the
VA_/IY!\ corn or caU |
lous 1 s all I
~->y/gone. No ex- i
tended treat- j
ments; no
soaking the feet. Safe, sure and sim
ple. CORN FIX is wonderful! Take !
no other. Money back if it fa.ls to I
Kelp you. At all dealers, or direct for i
35c. Buy a bottle today: enjoy walk- |
ing tomorrow! CORN FIX CO., Inc., |
Newark, N. J.
How to remove them
Y'ou'd give a lot to get rid of those !
distressing pimples wouldn't you? '
For you know how troublesome they
are—how they spoil your beauty —;
how often they prove embarrassing, j
Klearskin—a soothing cream, pre
pared by the physicians of the Klois
ter Laboratories, proves effective in"
the treatment of pimples, blotches j
and other unsightly facial eruptions. I
This cream contains a medicament']
of wonderful value so wonderful ,
that even a two-weeks' treatment
will demonstrate its merit. Klear- :
skin is harmless, greasless and -of ]
flesh color does not show on the i
skin and will not promote hair I
growth on the face.
Pave the way for better looks. Ser.d !
$1 for a large size jar of Klearskin i
and Dr. Russell's treatise—"Facial i
blemishes and their removal." If ;
you will send your druggist's name
and address, we will include a trial I
package of Intes-tone.
Sloister Laboratories
Box 473 Ephrata, Pa. 1
If You Keep Hens
Dollar a Dozen Eggs This Winter. Get Four to Seven
Eggs a Week Per Hen. $5.00 Profit in Six Months
From $3.00 Hen—Make Hens Lay 1000 Eees
(By Henry C,-afford)
This is a notice that should inter-'
est every reader of this paper who
keeps chickens. As a poultry rais
er looking; for eggs and profit
either on a large or small scale, you
simply can't afford to ignore it. I'll
tell you why.
You know as well as I do that the
man or woman who makes the real
money in poultry is the one who gets
lots of eggs in the cold winter
months when most hens have stopp* d
laying and eggs are selling at tc,>
notch prices. Most any hen will lay
well in Spring when eggs bring
little. But I want to show you how
to make YOUR hens lay NOW. Now
in October when egg prices are
climbing and in November. December,
January and February when eggs
will sell at a dollar or more a dozen.
I have found a remarkable con
centrated preparation called "Hen
ergizer" which for making both old
hens and pullets shell out the eggs
is surely a wonder,. Feed a little of
this preparation to your hens, and I
believe the-results will amaze you.
Speedily breaks up moult and gets
the old hens laying. Puts pullets
working at high speed, and keeps
them at it. Four to seven eggs per
week per layer right through the
winter is no uncommon experience
and makes the January egg record
look like April or May except that
prices are twice as good.
My hens lay this way. You want
yours to do the same. Begin Now.
Give your-chickens a few cents' worth
a of Henergizer every flay and make
the poultry house as busy as a bee
hive in June. Henergizer is not ex
pensive. A 11.00 package contains
Barre, Reading. Altoona, Johnstown
and Erie.
Increases of scarlet fever cases
have also been reported but the num
ber is nothing like diphtheria. In
j fluenza reports are utmost normal.
The Heights Water Company, of
I Lebanon, i-day filed complaint with
| the Public Service Commission
i against the Lebanon Consolidated
; Water Company's action in threaten
-1 ing to discontinue service and also
| against the rate charged.
State Treasury receipts climbed
i to-day through payment of large
! corporate taxes. The Philadelphia
! Electric Company alone paid $245,-
I 000.
The death warrant issued for the
electrocution of Robert Loomis,
Northampton, was withdrawn to-day
because his case is in the Supreme
Court, while a respite to enable the
j State Board of Pardons to act on the
; case of Lewis Page, Fayette, was
i issued, staying the date of execution
} to the week of November 24.
Senators C. E. Sones, of Lycom
| ing, and T. L. Eyre, Chester, were
| here to-day to see the Governor.
I Other Capitol visitors were James
i Watson, Williamsport, former asso
! ciate counsel of the Public Service
| Commission and Representative O.
I D. Stark, of Wyoming.
Dr. J. George Becht, deputy super
! intendent of public instruction, will
i speak before Montgomery county
j school directors "to-morrow at Nor-
I ristown.
Adjutant General Frank D. Boary
, is in Washington to-day with Major
; General W. G. Price in consultation
: with the militia bureau chiefs.
[Continued from First Page.)
said the letter might not be presented
to the conference immediately but
held in reserve to be used only when
danger of the conference breaking
up became acute.
The serious situation in the con
ference was reported to the Presi
dent early to-day after a conference
between Chairman Lane, Secretary
Wilson of the Labor Department;
Bernard M. Baruch, chairman of the
public group; Thomas L. Chad
bourne, chairman of the committee
of fifteen and Secretary Tumulty.
The President immediately dictated
the Ftter to a stenographer and
signed the completed copy with a
let.d pencil.
Shaky Signature
The President's signature was
written on the bias across the sheet
and apparently his hand was some
wh t shaky when he signed it. Mr.
T ■ ilty immediately left for the
P n- Vmerlcan building where the
co ence sits to present the letter j
to Mr. Lane.
Before the brief session to-day, I
Chairman Lane said the conference
would not be permitted to end its
work and that the leaders of the
three groups—capital, labor and the
public—had decided to frame a new
and comprehensive program, involv
ing all industrial issues of a general
nature. It is understood that ref
erence to the specific issue that has
caused the present situation would
be avoided.
While there was no talk of bolt
ing the conference, several rnembers
of the labor group plainly were im
patient. Delegates in the public
group, however, were confident that
the labor representatives would not
leave the conference but would seek
to press the advantage gained
through having succeeded in bring
ing the public representatives into
line with them on every important
issue thus far introduced.
I It developed to-day that the era-
I ployers are far from agreement
among themselves on a declaration
I regarding collective bargaining des
' pite their efforts to reach a com
; mon understanding at conferences
] yesterday and last night. Some
j members of the group were said to
i favor standing by the substitute al
• ready introduced, but others argued
| that a new proposal be submitted,
j Among the resolutions introduced
j at the session of the conference this
I morning was one by L. F. Loree. of
I the capital group, urging a declara-
I tion in favor of employers furnish-
I ing insurance policies covering the
j five major hazards, sickness, acci
, tion and death. Mr. Loree said such
I policies "would enable the insured
| to set up an estate with the initial
j payment, would relieve from the
! fear of want, would give security and
I independence, and would encourage
habits of thrift." '
| Under a resolution by T. C. Atke
; son, a farmers' deleaite in the capi-
I tal group, the would de
i clare in favor of the right of farm
| ers to form co-operative marketing
organizations in order to -maintain
| the price of their products.
| Timothy Shea. chief of the
Brotherhood of Firemen and En-
I ginemen, took his seat in the labor
j group to-day in the place -of P J
McXamara. Mr. Shea'said he had
1 been unable to attend heretofore
owing to the negotiations with the
railroad administration.
about 100 tablets and costs to use
less than a cent a day for each ten
hens. \\ ill last ten hens five months.
Poultrvmen try Henergizer on my
guarantee—Money back if not sat-
I isned. You run no risk. Don't delay.
It will cost you money in egg profits.
Order your trial 11.00 bi>x of Hen
ergizer today. Send Coupon below
with $l.OO and a package will go to
you by return mail with my new
circular "The 1,000 Egg Hen." Henry
Trafford. Suite 356 A, Ackerman Bldg.,
Binghamton. N. Y.
Henry Trafford.
356 A Ackerman Bldg.
_ Binghamton, N.' Y.
Send me one full size package
of "Henergizer" with your agree
ment and guarantee to refund
my money if the results It gives
are not satisfactory in every way.
I enclose $l.OO in payment.
Write name and address plainly.
NOTKs Mr. Truflforil, whose an
nouncement appears above, Is well
nnd fnvornbly known to poaltrv
rnlsers all over the United States. He
Is regarded as one of America's fore
most Poultry Experts and Breeders
and for nearly eighteen years has
been Editor of Poultry Success. He
Is entirely trustworthy and reliable
und can be depended upon to do all
~br more than he agrees. STANDARD
iMrs. Charles Long, of Wilkes-
Barrc, Tells Civic Club to
Get Interested in Work
| Mrs. Charles Long, of Wilkes
! Barre, who told Civic Club women
i yesterday afternoon of the great need
|of school patrons, said that the de
i partment she represents. School
i Patrons of the Pennsylvania State
i Educational Society, is an outgrowth
;of a great need, and was establi'sli
|ed as a connecting link between the
' people of a community and tlie
j school workers. The aim of the de-
I partment is to combine the needs and
interests of the children, the wel
fare and purposes of the teachers,
j the privileges and duties of parents
! and the rights and obligations of
1 taxpayers.
I "There are 38,000 schools in this
j country without teachers," said the
| speaker, "and over two hundred in
j this State in charge of teachers just
j out of high school. Fewer young
I people than ever before are training
i for teaching as a life profession. It
1 is necessary not only to get the point
j of View of the parent and the child,
| but it is imperative to see that the
j need for trained teachers be seri
! ously considered."
I Mrs. Long urged the Civic Club to
I make one school In the city a social
i unit in its co-operation between par-
I ents and teachers.
I Mrs. William Henderson who pre
| sided at the meeting told the club
| that the Hostess House committee
had the clubhouse thoroughly reno
-1 voted after the winter's use of it by
j the men in service and that $33.97,
the surplus from the work, was giv
len to the Welcome Home Celebra
[ tion for their festivities of Septem
ber 28 and 29. The club covered
| the name of one soldier with $2O hi
| the City Memorial, voted to co-oper
ate against the sn-.oke nuisance, en
dorsed "Speech Week" for the week
of November 3, and expressed its
interest in helping secure for tlio
city a trained, colored welfare
worker. •
The work of Mrs. Erfith Berg
stresser. the Police Matron, was com
mended: the gift of a large Oriental
rug to the clubhouse by Mrs. George
Preston Mains, announced and a re
port of last summer's fly campaign
told of by Mrs. Solomon Hlney,'the
chairman of that committee.
Mrs. Harvey F. Smith, the club
secretary and a delegate to the State
Federation of Pennsylvania Women
last week at Scranton, an in
spiring account of the work of that
great body of women and the club
was urged to send gifts of clothing
or money for the patients at the
Mount Alto rianitorium. to the club
house by the first week of Novem
ber, Mrs. William E. Bailey will su-|
perintend the packing of these boxes
as usual The municipal department
and educational department held
brief meetings prior to the genera!
[Continued from First Page.]
other campaigns it which he was
engaged." said Donald McCormick
this morning.
George S. Reinoehl, chairman of
the campaign 'insofar as it applies
to industries, said to-day that he
has hopes of a number of large sub
scriptions before the bell rings at
noon Wednesday. The same thing
is true of Al. K. Thomas, who has
been drumming up subscriptions
among the lodges, fraternal societies
and churches.
Less Than $15,000
On the Market street side of the
Dauphin building there has been
erected a miniature of the memorial.
A flag marks the total subscriptions
• received. The flag hasn't touched
the $15,000 mark.
The committee in charge of the
campaign considers it strange that
while the campaign for funds has
been on for nearly four weeks vol
unteer subscriptions has totaled so
little an average of less than 15
cents each. Judging from the
amount of racket and noise made
by hilarious Harrisburg on November
11 last, the city was greatly pleased
with what its fighting men had done
and were doing, but the memorial
subscriptions do not live up to the
advanced cheering.
Solicitors will cover every section
of the city.
They will furnish buttons and win
dow emblems to subscribers.
Sums of money from $1 to $l,OOO
will be received, but it is hoped that
citizens will make the sums as large
as possible.
It is urged upon heads of families
that they discuss subscriptions before
the arrival of solicitors and leave
at home the money they propose
giving, so that the time of the can
vassers will toot be wasted.
State Not Holding
Up Anyone's Checks
Officials of the State Board of
Public Grounds and Buildings to
day denied that the State was hold-,
ing up the $25,000 checks of unsuc
cessful bidders on the new Memorial
"All checks except that of the
Central Construction Corporation,
the successful bidder, were returned
October 1. The Central check, na
turally, will be held until the con
tract is formally signed," said an
official to-day.
The Board of Public Grounds and
Buildings is expected to have a con
ference late to-day in regard to the
bridge contract which may be for
mally signed.
Architect A. W. Brunner will be
here to-night from New York and
Engineer J. E. Grelner is already
here. Auditor General Charles A.
Snyder said to-day he hoped to see
the bridge contract signed imme
George Marzolf died yesterday at
8.40 p. m. at his residence, 1514
Green street, aged 88 years, 10
months and 2 days. Funeral serv
ices will be held Friday afternoon
at 2 o'clock at the German Lutheran
Zion Church, the Rev. H. F. "Lisse
officiating. Burial in the East Har
risburg Cemetery. Mr. Marzolf was
born in Alsace-Lorraine. France. He
emigrated to America In 1857 and
came direct to Harrlsburg, where he
was employed for twenty years by
the Pennsylvania Railroad. After
that time he engaged In thq truck
ing business and foY the past ten
years has been retired. He is sur
vived by one son, John, 1402 Wil
liam street: six grandchildren,
Mabel K. and Carolyn L., at home,
and Ross Marzolf. Herbert and
Mossier and Mrs. Edgar Burd, of
Washington, D. C\, and four great
grandchildren. Mr. Marzolf was a
nfe-long member of the Lutheran
Trees encourage I outdoor life.
Plant one on Arbor Day.
[Continued from First Page.]
less dispatch sent out by the Soviet
government in Moscow.
'Helsingfors, Oct. 21.—The Bolshe
vist forces cencentruted at Gdoff. on
hake Peipus, which constituted a
most serious threat to the rear ot''
General Yudenitch, have been dis
covered. This removes the menace
of an advance against the commu
nications of the anti-Bolshevist
i forces now before Petrograd, which
| War Minister Trotzky was reported
to have declared recently *'ould de
cide the fate of the city, rather than
the defense of the old capital it
Copenhagen, Oct. 21. Tremen
dous explosions were being heard
from Petrograd by the attacking
army last night, according to a spe-
I cial telegram to the Berlingske
i TidCnde front Beval. General Yu
denitchi ramy had then reached a
point eight and one-half miles from
Petrograd, the towers of which could
be seen from the anti-Bolshevik lines
during the day. The liberation of
Petrograd was expected hourly.
Anti-Bolshevik troops have pene
trated to within live miles of Petro
grad, according to a semi-official
British statement, says a dipspatch
from Helsingfors to the Berlingske
Forces of Soviet Are
Being Slowly Driven
Back to Petrograd
By Associated Press.
London, Oct. 21.—Forces of the
Russian Soviet government are be
ing slowly driven back to their last
defenses in front of Petrograd. Gen
eral Yudenitch has captured Pul
kova, about seven miles south of the
city, and Ligova, less than eight
miles to the southwest, according to
unofficial reports.
Bolshevik troops are apparently
formed along: the Petrograd-Luga-
Pskov Railroad, where they arc
stubbornly contesting each attempt
of the Yudenitch forces to drive
eastward. The anti-Bolsheviki
reached a point near Luga last
week, but since that time there has
been no indication the railroad
has been crossed at any point south
of Gatchina, which is admitted to be
in the hands of the Yudenitch army.
Soviet forces seem still to be
holding the coastal region west of
Petrograd, a Halsingfors dispatch
telling of a duel between an anti-
Bolshevik fleet and the fort of
Krasnaia Gorka. A great fire, ac
companied by an explosion, was ob
served after the battle, but it is said
it may have been at Oranienbaum, j
a village about twelve miles east of
Krasnaia Gorka.
Kiev, which was occupied by Bol
shevik troops last week, has been
attacked by General Denikine's cos
sacks, who have forced the reds out
of most of the city. Fighting was
still going on there last Friday.
Disastrous Defeat
Nearer the center of General Den
ikine's line, the Soviet armies have
essayed a counter-offensive, launch- [
ing an attack at Kronu, seventeen 1
miles southwest of Orel. This attack
was completely defeated, according
to an official report.
Southeast of Orel, the Bolshevikl
have suffered a disastrous defeat, an
official report says. This battle took
place west of the Khoper river, the
most important-'trlbutary of the
Don. It is said that volunteer troops
of the Denikine army are following '
up their advantage in this region.
Kolchak troops on the Siberian
front are said to have met a reverse,
losing quite heavily in fighting near
Kurgan. This report, if confirmed,
would seem to throw some doubt on
recent reports that the Bolsheviki
are rapidly retreating on the east
ern front. As late, as October 9.
Kurgan was in the hands of the
Stockholm, Oct. 21.—The United
States minister here. I. N. Morris,
has received a request by telegraph
from General Yudenitch and Pre
mier Lianozow of the government
of Northwest Russia urging the
United States to send food and other
necessities for Petrograd, which
General Yudenitch said he expected
to take to-day. The request was
forwarded to Washington.
Premier Lianozow's dispatch as
serted that Yudenitch's troops on
Saturday last were only five miles
from Petrograd.
Handsome Fur Display
at the Penn-Harris-Hotel
What will probably be one of the
most unusual display of furs held in
Harrishurg. will be conducted at the
lenn-Harris Hotel, Wednesday even
ing. Thursday ail day and Thursday
evening, under the auspices of the
Mary Sachs Shop.
Mr. Baruch. a member of a large
New York fur house, will bring to
Hamsburg an extensive collection of
furs, the value of which he estimates
to be over $lOO,OOO. The showing will
include wraps, coats, dolmans,' coat
ees. sport coats, etc.. in mink and
broadtail, Alaska seal, snuirrel
and Hudson seal, together with com
binations of nutria, squirrel, skunk,
stone marten, kolinsky, dved Hudson
Bav sal.le, etc. There will also be a
showing in neckwear, including silver
fox, ermine, Russian and Hudson Bav
sables, foxes, as well as skunk, ston'e
martens, lynx, mole and squirrel.
Miss Sachs is conducting the dis
play in the Penn-Harris Hotel this
season owing to the lack of facilities
in her shop to carry the fur stock. It
Is her intention with her proposed
improvements and enlargement of her
store room to conduct a fur depart
ment, but for the present season she
has arranged for her patrons the
present display at the Penn-Harris.
The display will be held in Parlor A
cn th® ballroom floor.
Four Killed
Elevated Train Crash
By Associated Press•
New York, Oct. 21.—Four persons
were killed and several injured when
a northbound Third avenue elevated
train crashed into the rear of a sec
ond train stalled between One Hun
dred and Seventy-fifth and One Hun
died and Seventy-sixth streets early
to-day. Slippery rails, due to the
light are said to have
made the emergency brakes of little
avail In bringing the moving train to
a sudden stop.
The rear car of the forward train
was telescoped three quarters of
Its length. Fire apparatus was sum
moned to the scene to clear away
wreckage. Cix ambulances cared for
the Injured.
Irving Boyd, motorman of the rear
train, was placed under krrest as
soon as he reached the hospital,
where he was taken suffering from
internal injuries.
Friends of Dr. J. E. Dickinson, 228
North Second street, will be glad to
hear that he is very much better and
will In all probability be able to get
out next week. Dr. Dickiilson was
seriously ill last week and several
other doctor* */-• mius tno con
Heads Broken and
Eyes Blackened in
* New Strike Disorders,
I'llflnir B h, Oct. 21. —M'nor disord- j
ers marked zne progress of the steel j
strike i n the Pittsburgh district to
day, but no cue was seriously hurt, i
A crowd gathered about the main 1
gate at the/Mdgar Thompson plant <Vf
the Carnegie Steel Company in Brad-i
dock, hooted workmen on their way j
to the mill. * •
Finally a. blow was struck and a t
party of workers, using their lists ■
and dinner buckets, forced their way i
into the plant. Broken heads and!
blackened eyes summed up the dam-,
A more serious situation developed
at Mingo Junction, Ohio, where bricks
were thrown and two of the attacking j
party arrested. A dispatch from !
Sleubenville, tile county sedt nearby i
said that* a dozen petitions were in i
circulation among citizens calling on I
Governor Cox to send troops to pre- !
serve order. Mayor Frank McCoy, of J
Mingp Junction, assured the Sheriff)
he could preserve order without state I
interference, having added a number]
of special policemen to his force. I
The Carnegie Steel Company, which ,
owns the Mingo plant, said no effort !
j was being made to operate it. that |
j only a few hundred men had been i
j [
Begy's Mustarine
For Sore Throat
And Chest Colds
I Just rub on Begy's Mustarine if you
I want to get rid of that cold on the
chest, bronchitis, pleurisy or sore
' thrqat in double quick time. It csin
' not blister and you can get a big ycl
| low box of this original, real rails
j turd plaster improvement at a very
small price.
] A box is equal to 50 blistering mus
! tard plasters and with it you can
| stop toothache, headache and earache
lin 10 minutes. Prescribed by doctors
i for 19 years. Nothing so quick and i
! effctive to end rheumatic pains, neu
i rilis, neuralgia and lumbago.
Be sure it's Begy's Mustarine, the
j original in the yellow box. The 60-
i times as much as the HO-cent size. It's
i great for chilblains and frosted feet.
Money back if it isn't by far the
| best miistord preparation on the mur-
I ket.
i g. r. n-o C- *• !
| 16799
,in New York City alone from kief
: riey trouble last year. Don't allow
yourself to become a victim by
neglecting pains and aches. Guard
ngainst this trouble by taking
The world's standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles.
Holland's national remedy sine* 1596.
; All druggists, three sizes. Guaranteed.
; Look for the ammo Gold Modal on every box
end accept no imitation
A Niagara under the Hood
Force, rightly applied, has thrilled mankind since the beginning of
time. The traditional power of America's great waterfall, it seems, is
under the hood of the Atlantic-propelled vehicle, awaiting the com-
IklATMlCjof mand of the driver.
For there is a feeling that you must hold the car in leash, or it will
P? just naturally run away.\ Such power makes pleasure-driving worth
while and business-driving profitable.
To be certain of this terrific energy in a motor-fuel, ask for
Atlantic Gasoline by name. You, too, will think there's a Niagara
under the hood
Philadelphia Pittsburgh
Puts Pep in Your Motor
- /
'* *// < - -■ . " ' .... • i v
OCTOBER 21, 1919. N
sent in to clean up the place and
make needed jepairs.
Potter to Be Given a
Hearing This Afternoon
B. Leslie Potter, the former hotel
| proprietor who yesterday afternoon
x / '
A Bit of Logic—
WfrlPTl ou a lawyer, you consult the best law-
XX I 101 l vcr you can get. That's logical.
When sickness comes into the family, the
physician called in is the one in whom you
have the utmost confidence—the one of
\ greater experience.
Apply the same principles when printing
problems confront you. "Consult the printer
of widest range of experience—the specialist!
The Telegraph Printing Company is an In
stitution of Specialists in the Printing Arts—
each pian selected because of his particular
knowledge of his phase of the printing trade.
Your printing problems are safe in the hands
of such men.
Plate Printing
Die Stamping
Social and Business Engraving
Wedding Announcements and — -
( '. *
Calling Cards
Dinner and Party Cards
Banquet Cards and— v _
Business Stationery
Personal, Business and —
Social Printing of Every
IMTelegraph Printing
Telegraph Building and Cameron & State Streets
Is alleged to .have flred three revolver
shots at K. Sherman Care at the let
ter's office, at 409 Market street, will
be given a hearing in police court
this afternoon. Thus far Potter has
refused to make any statement.
Potter is also said to have born ill
uill against Cure since the latter rep.
resented his wife in u successful non
support suit.
Reading. Pa., Oct 21—The Supreme
Commandery of the Knights of Malta, i
convened here this afternoon with
delegates present from a large num--
ber of states. John Q. Miles, of Wll
kinsburg, supreme commander, pre
sided. Reports submitted show that
the membership Is 61.676 and that
$141,616 was paid out in relief dur
ing the past year.