Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 29, 1919, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    POTATO WART
TURNS UP AGAIN
Believed to Have Been Found
in Center and Clearfield
Counties by Experts
Discovery of potato wart in parts
of Centre and Clearfield counties
has caused the State authorities to
tighten up their regulations regard
ing potato planting for next year
and it is also possible that the 30
arrests made in the lower anthra
cite field for the growing of pota
toes this year without State permits
may be increased. State inspectors
have been at work in the south
eastern counties and In Lackawanna
county and vicinity on a hunt for
the wart, but have not discovered
it. They have explained the plan
followed in the Frecland district
where a strict quarantine and gen
eral co-operation checked the disease
and saved tho crop this year.
Quarantines have been established
in four places in Cambria county.
Over 100 bushels of immune po
tatoes have been received by the
State from England for the growing
of experimental seed potatoes which
will be distributed for next year's
crop. This work will be directed by
Dr. J. G. Sanders, head of the
bureau of plant industry, who says
that there are twelve varieties
which have been found immune in
England. The seed potatoes from
the immune varieties will be dis
tributed to parts of Luzerne, Car
bon and Schuylkill counties.
State authorities have called at
tention to the damage done by the
grain moth, instancing how grain
which weighed 60 pounds to the
bushel When loaded in Cumberland
county had been so eaten that it
weighed only forty eight when un
loaded after two weeks' freight
trip.
The supposed corn borer found in
Erie county is not believed now to
be the European variety, although
something like it has been found
at Fredonia, N. Y.
Don't Neglect
Your Breakfast
The Fear of Indigestion Often
Prompts One to Start the Day
Wrong. Eat What You Like,
Take a Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablet and You're
Safe.
Breakfast offers many of the most
savory dishes of all the things we
eat. And yet more people than other
wise go without breakfast save a roll
and cup of coffee for fear of indiges
tion. If you like a fried egg, or some
buckwheat or sausage for breakfast
go to it and follow with a Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablet. You'll have no
trouble. The average person who neg
lects breakfast will be Hungry before
noon. Most men smoke to kill the
appetite, or munch on something to
carry on till lunch time. An empty
stomach under these conditions is not
storing up energy, but on the con
trary. Is susceptible to many influences
that may work hardship for the next
meal.
It Is advisable to eat three good
meals a day and digest them. If the
stomach seems to be weak, to help
it or give It assistance is the rational
thing to do. Try a good breakfast
and follow it with Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets and you'll soon learn that reg
ularity of meals follows a natural
tendency, not an acquired one. You
will find Stuarts Dyspepsia Tablets
on sale in almost all drugstores
throughout the United States and
Canada.
'|' " ~
The Variety of Designs
in our collection of Monuments
is such that we can meet almost
any requirement, both as to kind
and cost. We also make memo
rials of any description to order.
You'll find our work excellent
always and our service prompt
and reasonably priced.
CEMETERY LiETTKRIXG
I. B. DICKINSON
Granite, Marble, Tile and Bronze
505-13 North Thirteenth St.
Harrisburg, Pa.
ipisr
FOB SICK PEOPLE
Purify the Blood and You Will
Learn the Joy of
Living
If yon are easily tired, nervous,
fretful, pale-cheeked, dull-eyed, and
seem to be growing weaker every
day,, or if you suffer from headaches,
ctlzry spells and sleepless nights, it's
a sign that your system is not re
ceiving enough nourishment that
your blood is thin, watery and im
pure.
The Blood is the fuel of the body
and like fuel under a boiler that is
pure and full of energy, supplies
plenty of steam, power and life. But
if the Blood is watery and impure
it, like poor fuel, gives forth litUe
energy and soon the wheels refuse to
move. Start now to regain your
health, your old-time "pep 1 * and
vigor by taking a little Novo San
(new blood) 3 times a day.
Novo San, the new red blood build
er, has been thoroughly tested and
tried out by responsible physicians of
large practice and remarkable results
have been obtained, especially so in
Skin Diseases, Rheumatism, Anaemia-
Nervousness, Faulty Nutrition and
Weak and Rundown Conditions fol
lowing Grippe, Fever and other
Wasting Diseases.
One physician says "Whenever a
person is weak and run down, pale
and nervous, broken In
health and spirit. Novo San is need
ed."
Novo San can now ho obtained at
Geo. A. Gorgas, or H. C. Kennedy
Drug Stores, in packages containing
12 days' treatment Sold on tho fol
lowing guarantee basis—lf you are
not satisfied or if you do not feel at
least 60 per cent better after taking
Novo San regularly according to di
rections for 12 full days, return the
box to your druggist and get your
money, .. j
WEDNESDAY EVENING,
MAKING PLANS
FOR CONVENTION
Officers of American Legion
Will Establish Quarters
at Minneapolis
New York, Oct. 29.—1n order to
complete arrangements for the first
national convention of the American
Legion which will be held in Min
neapolis on November 10, 11 and 12,
national headquarters of the legion
will be established this week at the
Hotel Radisson, Minneapolis, in
charge of Franklin D'Olier, chair
man of the national committee on
convention arrangements, and Eric
Fisher Wood, national secretary.
Henry D. Lindsley, chairman of the
joint national executive committee,
who will preside at the opening ses
sions of the convention, will arrive
on next Monday.
Advance offices have already been
opened in Minneapolis by Lemuel
Bolles, assistant national secretary,
who has charge of the allotment of
rooms and all arrangements for rail
way transportation of the delegates
on the basis of reduced fares granted
by the United States Railroad Ad
ministration. Plans for the recep
tion, accommodation and entertain
ment of the 2,500 delegates and al
ternates representing approximately
1,000,000 members of the legion who
will attend the convention, have
been perfected by a special com
mittee headed by Milton J. Fore
man, of Chicago, chairman of trie
Paris executive committee, and Fred
erick B. Wells, chairman of the Min
neapolis convention committee.
This first convention of the Amer
ican Legion will not only establish
its permanency as the national or
ganization of American veterans of
the great war, but will also discuss
many matters of vital importance to
both ex-service men and women and
the country at large. Questions such
as the future military policy of the
United States, the bonus, educational
facilities for ex-service men and
women, the future of war risk in
surance and soldier land-legislation
will bq presented for action. Mat
ters of organization detail which
have been held in abeyance since the
Paris and St. Louis meetings, also
will be determined. These include
the election of permanent officers,
adoption of permanent policies of
organization, location of national
headquarters, membership questions
of eligibility, nomenclature of local
post, state and national officers and
many other details.
Each state branch will send to
Minneapolis two advance delegates,
a chairman and a secretary, who
will arrive not later than Friday
noon, November 7. The chairmen
from the various state delegations
will form an advance committee
similar to that which met last May
in St. Louis three days before the
St. Louis caucus. This advance com
mittee will be called to order by
Henry D. Lindsley, national chair
man, in the Hotel Hadisson, on No
vember 7, to consider -a program
for the convention and to discuss
other important preliminary matters.
The state secretaries will meet at
the same time and place to receive
the hotel accommodations allotted
to their respective delegations and to
discuss matters of credentials, seats
in the auditorium and badges.
Paderewski Busy
Man at Conference
Paris, Oct 29.—Premier Paderewski
of Poland, was perhaps the busiest
man at the Peace Conference when
Polish questions were under discus
sion. For four days, and four nights
the Polish Premier worked like a
Trojan. Entering his chamber on the
evening of the fourth day he noted
that the volume of accumulated cor
respondence had become very great;
letters from friends, business men,
diplomats, relatives, lying unopened."
One envelope persistently caught
his eye; it was marked "Urgent" and
"Personal." He opened it snatched
pen and ink, and hurri<dly replied
to it
The letter came from a New York
musical enthusiast who wished to
know whether the "Andante" of the
Second Symphony should be rendered
with or without the pedal.
"That was sacred," relates Paderew
ski to the Eclair, "it could not wait."
Strike Committee
in Secret Session
Pittsburgh, Oct 29. —The national
steel strike committee yesterday went
over the situation in a session be
hind closed doors which lasted sev
eral hours. No announcement was
made concerning the business trans
acted nor anything to indicate what
the committee thought of the prog
ress of the strike.
The rationing system was ex
tended somewhat, but, according to
strike headquarters, is not yet in
full swing. Few reports had been
received from commissary managers,
and the committee was unable to
estimate the number of persons to
whom relief had been extended.
Uses Crime Figures
as Basis For Putting
on More Policemen
With the Amerlcnns In Germuny,
Oct. 29. —The German government is
using statistics on the increase of
crime in Germany since the end of
the war as the basis and the excuse
for formation of numerous units of
security police, as they are called.
They are to have a purely military
Interior organization, cloaked out
wardly, however, as police and in
trusted only with police powers.
The intentions of the government,
as voiced in the German newspapers,
is to have these organizations as in
struments of the police chiefs of the
various cities without any connec
tion with the military authorities.
It appears, however, according to the
information in the hands of the Amer
icans, that these units are to be
housed in barracks in order to be
available in case of any concerted
trouble. Companies are to be formed,
each of 100 men, with a leader and a
number of officers Ifor each com
pany.
While these units may perform
police duties, they are nevertheless,
according to reports reaching Ameri
can headquarters, to be trained bodies
of men to be incorporated into the
National army at a moment's no
tice.
Both Big Parties
Claim New Jersey
by 50,000 and Up
Trenton, N. J„ Oct. 29.—80 th the
Republican and Democratic state
committees are claiming New Jer
sey for their respective party by up
wards of 50,000 majority. The Dem
ocrats declare that Wilson's act in
vetoeing the wartime prohibition
enforcement hill would help their
candidate, Senator Edward I. Ed
wards, of Jersey City, an avowed
"wet," and injure Newton A. K.
Bugbee, the Republican candidate,
who has declared that prohibition is
beyond the stage of state issues.
Republican State Chairman E. C.
Stokes said that President Wilson's
veto message asserting that national
prohibition, under the eighteenth
amendment, was now a part of the
fundamental law of the land, upheld
Bugbee's attitude and repudiated
Edwards' campaign to attempt to
nullify the amendment.
jjjjj Don't Fail To Be Among The S 2,9 Shopping Hours Every
; j|] Early Shoppers ||j ||i y l fig rl ne Full C)f Opportunities K|
J 3 DAY END OF THE MONTH SALE j
@ OF WOMEN'S AND MISSES' NEWEST SUITS AND COATS 1
1 A SALE ICQ HANDSOME A SALE CCA BEAUTIFUL 1
n] H .iT.m-mTiT* nilimn Coats few women and misses have ever had. Come in, view the M&H M """v iu VU g>*
01* WINTER SUITS Styles, select the garment you like best, and be one of the lucky OF OU\J COATS I
j|j For Women and Misses at RADICAL REDUCTIONS. purchasers. For Women and Misses at EXTRA BIG SAVINGS. IS
69'.1f SUITS 89SSUITS
QJ A - _ m A 4 ,P®* ulal r * 29 ' s o' $ 32 - 50 and rtryjjy' ' ■- '.' yJfiZ •" fJk f Regular 839.50, $42.50, $45.00
Sjfl fir AJ I A $35.00 values. AW k \ \ I> and $49.50 values. A m sSI
Rl #9 I I Beautiful poplins, serges, sil- V\ / \U \. yf\/ \ . Y An unusual assortment in every yL /Ct CT Ml M
/i •%J\J vertones and vclour suits, all 4t<] \ \ \l(\ J \ way, consisting of poplins, serges, JHB 7111 111
||j ' M marlktt'Tnd 1 ) Va' /X \ ® ,lvertones - broadcloths, trico- X |f * |vj
country. Suits that combine style, I !\\ . Z i / other 'desirable "all"finely ft i aji
U* quality and fine tailoring in col- \ / ,/rS ; IPwKHiif, X / fashioned garments that will ap- mm
ors of navy, Copen, brown, taupe / w I J Deal to the most <>rittmi wnmnn IS!
M an<l blaCk ' SIZeS UP 10 44 ' only in to go at $24.50. / ThCSC "
IMCOATSSK; I
Dl /if l( TV-prf" I of velours, silvertones, jf
111 V\ \ i f ' pol ° cloth and kerseys, in
I * y S'lHcoS^/[ >3U IWr |
m \ while others have adjust- Tf(
|)b| terials, full backs, belted ——— / n\
liS and flare models, sizes 16 I • IS
I Two Hundred <£T m One Hundred |
I WOMEN'S & MISSES' A WOMEN'S & MISSES' 1
COATS Mm COATS I
.. '29= l%Mim - $ 34- i
® vert ru es ' Vel ? urs > ol ° Broad " / h I ' I A most handsome showing of fine coats,
cloth and Kersey, in all the wanted colors so ' f'f\ /■ \TvV7 lIKsS; H ' fashioned of Broadcloth, Suede Cloth, Velours, Ki
m popular this season, ihese coats are from I/I /jP / —* J / Silvertones, Polo Cloth, Silvertip; the colors ®
hl .^ er P assortments and are all lined // / /(\ L V —s 1 \/S ) are Henna, African brown, suede, deer, elk, k!
Hi w guaranteed \ enetian unings, various fy / J C 1 I J' 7 twilight, navy, oxblood, taupe and black? 0!
Si swagger backs, belted and loose styles with /7~tr I \J some have fur collars, others have fur fabric I^l
Mi big warm collars of self materials or of plush. //J' L jf V
A wonderful bargain. All sizes. y/ \ || MB a . af e warm and cozy; various styles and
1 •° f £ hil . d ""'L A Big Assort- "ZI I I
® COATS ment of
I . -I nn \\j y n m/v* y CHILDREN'S nik*}
I seqe F]\ 100 Women s & Misses COATS vSL 1
In sizes 3 to 14 years. \ li};
These pretty coats fc' _ _ _ _ Specially Prlccd at / /
I mmrm* COATS at S3Q-so $7.95 M I
i and" UTf \/ V = ■! JP 1
S are all lined and fert LA pr , ctt y ch ® vlot co f ts ith jTrff
have self collars. n? M . velvet collars and collars /.♦V/A
Si we e in°brown. gr°e a en II t| Copies of higher priced models of silvertones, broadcloth, silver- with Za ™ r l piuth coiiaTJ! J: A \ &
have velvet 11 'cof 11 i( P> sue(^e c^ velours, and duvtyne, all in the season's best colors, such o" IJd /// \ \ l|
1 raw, every e c<fat c °in £/ Jfj as French blue, oxblood, Morocco, new brown, reindeer, taupe, navy and V (
b| ordinary black; huge warm collars of self materials and fine fur, splendid models s^ve^specia™ 0 early wft m
0r WOmen m^SSeS an(^4n S^ZeS * pec a. |
HARRISBURO TF!T BfIWA pn
Strike of Chicago
Trainmen Unauthorized,
President Lee Says
Washington, Oct. 29.—Strike of
trainment in the Chicago switching
district, called by local union lead
ers for Thursday unless certain wage
demands are granted "In full," would
be "wholly unauthorized and without
the sanction of the Brotherhood of
Railway Trainmen," it was said here
last night by W. C. Lee, president
of the brotherhood.
The proposed strike, Mr. Lee
said, was "nothing more than an at
tempt to discredit the Brotherhood
of Railway Trainmen."
Mr. Lee said two officials of the
brotherhood attended the meeting
said to have been held Sunday night
and at which it was announced by
local union leaders the strike was
decided on. These officials, how
ever, Mr. Lee said, had no knowl
edge of any decision to call a strike.
OCTOBER 29, 1919.
BOY BREAKS ABM
York, Oct. 29—Clifford Linch
baugh, age 11 yenrs, sustained a
broken arm while training in the
Noel School building.. The boy was
turning avtce, when the sleeve of
his sweater caught on the handle
of the implement, and giving a sud
den twist broke his right arm at
the elbow.
:
Jl BUNIONS
CALLUSES
GUKIiAS DRUG STORES
*
5