OCR Interpretation


Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 01, 1915, Image 7

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1915-09-01/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

THE GLOBE OPEN NOW TILL SIX THE GLOBE
Initial Presentation
Of Men's and Young Men s Fall Styles
Splendid Achievements
In Style Creations Now
On Exhibit at sls to S3O
OUR store has undergone
a complete transformation. The
Spring and Summer suits which filled if W J4(S~ ]
our cases a few weeks ago are now where they belong— J I I
on the backs of satisfied customers. In their stead, our #_ j
crystal wardrobes are crowded with smart, new suits—
styles that will predominate for Fall. \i ~r1liT« ~ n
OUR Fall Showing is furth- ry rt
er evidence of THE GLOBE'S / 1
ability to accomplish big things. / lj\ JJ
YOU will instantly note an YY} r f
exclusiveness of style and a degree | ill
of distinction hitherto unreached—a type A I
of real value that is bound to mark an exceedingly pros- , 'i
perous season for this always busy store. IH
SELECT your Fall suit from \\\ >V
styles that are really distinctive \\ \\ .\|
—unexcelled lines are now ready \\ \\ II
for you at sls to S3O. jll \\ .'I
Ready Too—With New Fall Hats Itii
You will welcome, heartily, the new
Fall styles of Men's Hats—specially created ideas in Stet
son Hats at $3.50 and $4.
Extraordinary values at $2 and $3 —styles that express individualitv.
I THE GLOBE 1
"The Big Friendly Store"
f Weli Known Musicians
Will Be Heard at Majestic
Harrlsburg's music lovers will be
«-ell catered to in the Majesties new
bill that is booked to appear during
the last half of the week. A treat
in harmony, both vocal and lnstru
mental, is promised in the attraction
that is to be presented by the Wharry, Hj-
Kjr *«v WIHL
Lewis Four.
This quartet of refined mustctans "If,
and singers, comprises three charm- SPI
lng young women and a young man, >V>, ■
and their efforts on various string in
struments is said to be superb. Vocal , /'tSjfci jm
Interpolations are scattered through- W
out the act. VI
In order to have the new bill come \ V
up to the opening show of the week,
In the way of laughing quality, the? \
management engaged Cantor and I<«e, HI \
the artists of musical comedy fam«,
who won great favor with Orpheum
audiences on several different occa
sions. The new offering will be well «. fl
jk , man
balanced and contain a number of big jamk USM
Keith names, the management says.—
Advertisement. ' I
TRIES SUICIDE SECOND
TIME WITHIN MONTH
Mrs. Mabel B. McClellan, wife of
Charles W. McClellan. manager of the
Savoy Hotel, Mulberry stret, is In the
Harrisburg Hospital in a serious con
dition suffering from carbolic acid
Build a Concrete
Poultry House
The concrete bouse is rat-proof; it will keep your fowls free from draft#
and dampness. It is warm, requires no repairs or painting, is
easiest to clean. It checks vermin and winter eggs easier to get.
* fILPHfISffCEMENT
makes perfect concrete for buildings, LHL_RFL,JJJJLLJI_
walks, and all other similar work. We I
will tell you how to use it. Our cus
tomers prefer it because It is stronger W 11 lliTTjigM
than ordinary cements and assures a Wm \j fff f fff f» j fj|]} j f
perfect, permanent job. BT " J
We guarantee ALPHA to be- I iLJI I
stronger, finer, and more uniform th«w ■ f~T
the U. S. Government standard
requires. It is always pure, live and I JLg&tti
active, thoroughly burned and properly jfl
seasoned. Try it once and you will I
eee why we recommend it.
ICOWDEN & CO., 9th and Herr Streets, Harrisburfl
fi 3 o EP ,ooSoHS, LD .f R , Hummel,town GEORGE 3. PETERS. P.lrayr.
. MUTH BROS., Eliz.bethtown
t^yy:. DUU ~ w CombaHaad J. W. MILLER, MechuicAurt
WEST SHORE SUPPLY CO., W«ji F.irri.w A. J. SPOTTS, Cuiisle ,
3. C. 3HENK. N«wrill«
WEDNESDAY EVENING,
poisoning'. Mrs. McCleUan was admit
ted last night after she had attempted
to commit suicide the second time dur
ing the last year. The acid was pump
ed out of her stomach. Physicians
, have hones of saving her life. Her hus
| band told them he knew of no reason
1 why she attempted to end her. life.
City Redeems $91,000
Worth of Bonds of 1910
Public Improvement Loan
Harrlßhurgs bonded indebtedness
was reduced 191,000 worth to-day by
the redemption of that much of the
third public improvement loan.
The third loan floated by vote of
the people in 1&10 -was for $641,000
and the series of bonds that were re
deemable to-day represent the flrst
lot due at the end of the first five
years. This leaves $550,000 of the third
loan yet to be redeemed. in ad
dition to redeeming $91,000 to-day
the city also paid out about S2O 000
l2 r J? t £ r< ; 8t coupons on other loans
that fell due to-day.
The SIOO,OOO worth of the 1913 public
Improvement loan which were bought
Tuesday by the city from the First
National Harrisburg National and
Merchants National banks will be
ready for delivery it is expected about
September 10.
Concert by Commonwealth
Ends Annual Romper Day
More than 2800 youngsters enjoy
the hospitality of Samuel Kunkel
r> the Beventh annual
Romper Day dinner at Reservoir Park.
Little of the enormous amount of food
was left after the meal. In the aft
ernoon the presentation of the "Prin
cess of Playberg," in which many
of the playground youngsters partici
pated, was given.
nera of » ev ® r al of the events
which were announced late yesterdav
HnmTitn.^ o aU game between
Hamilton and Penn, won by Hamil
ton, 12 to 6. Girls center ball game
Reservoir defeated Fourth, 15 to 5*
and Sycamore defeated Twelfth street,"
11 to 7. Motion pictures of events of
the day were taken. Last night many
hundreds remained for the concert by
Dr. B. W. Kunkel Takes
Chair at Lafayette
Dr. Beverly W. Kunkel, professor of
Zoology. Beloit College, Wisconsin,
formerly of this city, has been appoint
ed professor of Biology, and head of
that department at Lafayette College
to succeed Professor Alvin Davison
who died suddenly.
Professor Kunkel has accepted the
position and will take charge of his
department at the opening of the
school year. September 16. He is the
son of President Charles A. Kunkel, of
the Mechanics Trust Company
A graduate of the Sheffield Scienti
fic course at Yale in 1901. he received
his degree of Doctor of Philosophy
from Yale in 1905. He waa instructor
of zoology at Yale for seven years go
ing to Beloit College in 1913.
During the year 1910-1911 Professor
Kunkel studied at Wiedershein's La
boratory in Friedburg, Germany.
TO GRAFT MORE SKIN
ON "SPARKLER" VICTIM
P^, Erb - ,l 8( L 4 No l th s, *th street,
the 14-> ear-old boy who was painfullv
burned July 4. 1914 by a "harmless
electric sparkler while visiting near
Enterltne. was admitted to the Harris
burg Hospital yesterday to undergo
another operation, when many more
square Inches of skin will be grafted
to the part of his left leg which was
severely burned. Several months ago
young Erb had a large amount of skin
grafted on his body, but the Injuries
refused to heal in several parts and an
other operation will be necessary.
STUDENTS OX CAMPING TRIP
Dauphin, Pa., Sept. I.—A party of
hoys of this year's graduating class of
Central High school, Harrisburg, are
camping above town. The boys ar
rived on Friday and expect to spend
about ten days here. Canoeing, Bwim
ming, and other outdoor sports form
the chief amusements. Those in the
party are Anson Devout. Paul Parthe
more, Richard Ham'er, Herbert
Springer and Frederick Lyter.
l 4 '
HARRtfiBURQ tSBk TELEGRAPH
DEPARTMENT GOES
INTO THREE SOON
Labor and Industry Will Be Dis
tributed About the Capitol and
Two Other Buildings
Branches of the
V\ \ • //J Department of La-
VvW bor and Industry
buildings after
the new workmen's
WTqOQOSK c ° m Pn e sat ion
II JMSBnmMp board gets into op
ifciW'lllJOHl eratlon. The main
galEißtslliUfc offices will he in
11 .. **l the Capitol and the
■■KSiSiMaMlliaMl medical inspection
bureau in an office building, while two
floors of the Masonic Temple, which
fronts on Capitol park have been
leased by Superintendent Rambo for
the compensation and employment
bureaus.
The employment bureau will he or
ganized in a month or so and offices
are already being prepared In the
Tenaple building. The suits for the
compensation bureau will be ready in
December. The new bureau is to be
organized several weeks before hand.
There are numerous applications for
places, but few are likely to be chosen
until Thanksgiving day at the earliest.
Cunningham to Speak. Highway
Commissioner Robert J. Cunningham
will spend the latter part of the week
and Labor Day in northeastern coun
ties making inspections and meeting
officials relative to the condemnation
of turnpikes. The commissioner will
be in Scianton Friday and go over
some toll roads with Lackawanna offi
cial* and visit roads In Lackawanna,
Wayne and Wyoming counties and
likely Susquehanna. He will be the
speaker at the Harvey's Lake Labor
Day celeberation.
Albert Ordered Here. William
Albert, of the State Fish Warden force,
has been ordered to Harrisburg head
quarters to take charge of stream In
spection and filter Installation work.
Mr. Albert has spent months on the
pollution inspection and has been spe
cializing in methods of checking It.
Want Trustees Named. When
Governor Brumbaugh returns to the
city he will have several applications
before him for appointment of boards
of trustees of mothers' pension funds,
Several counties have prepared to or
ganize and will ask appointments.
Chief Clerk Here. Thomas H.
Garvin, chief clerk of the House, has
been here this week on legislative mat
ters.
Mr. Buller 111. Commissioner of
Fisheries N. R. Buller is ill at his
home at Pleasant Mount. He has
been unable to keep his engagements
here.
Take Apartments. R. A. Zent
myer, the new water supply commis
sioner. has taken apartments in North
Second street.
Attending Convention. George F.
Lumb, deputy superintendent of po
lice, is attending the Scranton veter
ans' convention.
Home on Tenth. Auditor General
Powell is expected to return from the
San Francisco exposition on Septem
ber 10.
Highways Damaged. State high
way forces are at work repairing dam
age done by water and heavy rains on
State roads in York and Cumberland
counties.
Police Get Busy. State Police
have gotten to work on the search for
James Glass, the boy lost in Pike
county. They have detailed men from
one of the substations to make
searches and will get into touch with
New Jersey officials.
Appointments Announced. An
nouncement was made at the Execu
tive Department to-day of the reap
pointment of Dr. O. J. Snyder, Phila
delphia. as a member of the State
Board of Osteopathic Examiners.
The following appointments of trus
tees of the Thaddeus Stevens Indus
trial School at Lancaster were an
nounced: Frank B. McClain, Charles
I. Landis and H. L. Trout.
Home From Trip. Dr. Frank F.
D. Reckord, deputy medical inspector
of the tuberculosis dispensaries of the
Department of Health, is home from
an extended trip through the New
England States.
Fourth to Parade. The Fourth
regiment will parade at the semicen
tennial of South Bethlehem next
month.
Yare the Lowest. Senator E. H.
Yare was the lowest bidder for a big
paving Job in Philadelphia. The bids
were opened yesterday.
Filed Increase. The Stoyestown
"Water Company, in which a number
of prominent Somerset countians are
interested, to-day filed notice of an in
crease of stock from $5,000 to SIO,OOO.
Appointed Notary. Emily E. Fil
bert of PottsviUe, was appointed a
notary to-day.
State Chairman Here.—State Chair
man William E. Crow, senator from
Fayette, was here to-day visiting
Capitol departments. He is attend
ing closely to business matters at
home these days, having given up his
vacation. He was warmly greeted by
many of his friends on the Hill.
Senators Here. Senators H. A.
Tompkins, Cambria, and P. W. Snyder,
Blair, were at the Highway Depart
ment to-day.
Deputies Return. First Deputy
Attorney General Keller has returned
from Eaglesmere. Deputy Attorney
General Kun has also returned from
his vacation.
Philadelphia. Visitor. Robert W.
Archbald, Jr., prominent young at
torney of Philadelphia, was at the
Capitol to-day on corporation tax busi
ness.
New Editor Arrives. S. S. Riddle,
the new editor of Department of
Labor publications, assumed his duties
to-day. . Mr. Riddle was formerly con--
nected with the Evening Ledger, of
Philadelphia and has had consider
able" experience in newspaper work.
Conference To-morrow. Chair
man W. D. B. Ainey, of the Public
Service Commission, to-day stated that
he expected to meet informally to
morrow offiolals of the railroads hav
ing grade crossings on the Lincoln
Highway for the purpose of ascertain
ing their views in regard to the eli
mination of crossings. The matter
will be laid before the Public Service
Commission when it meets next week.
Appointed Inspector. Harvey A.
"Waughtel, Red Lion, was to-day ap
pointed a first grade factory inspec
tor, by Commissioner Jackson. He
will assume his dutlep at once.'
JACOB G. METCALFE DIES
New York, Sept 1. —Jacob G. Met
calfe. a widely-known railroad man
who was formerly president of the
Mexican International Railway, and
director of the London Underground
Railway Company and more recently
consulting railway expert for Speyer
and Company, local bankers, died yes
terday at Pocono Summit, Pa., accord
ing to advices received here from that
place last night. Mr. Metcalfe was In
his 67th year.
HOUSTON WORKS ON REPORT
Washington. Sept. l.—Secretary
Houston, back to-day from his vaca
tion spent in New England, announced
that he Intended to renew* In his com
ing annual report, his views as to what
should be provided in rural credit* leg
islation, on which a Joint committee
of Congress is to work and report at
the December session* >
*->3TeeLTon>»i
POLITICK PBEPK
FOR PRIMARY CONTEST
With All Petitions in, Candidates
Commence Sharpest Contest
in Borough History
With the last nomination petitions
in late yesterday afternoon, Steelton
politicians to-day began the a,ctlve
canvass to determine who shall stand
as the candidates for borough officers
at the November election.
The big flood of petitions presages
one of the sharpest contests for nomi
nations that the borough has ever
seen. For nearly every office there
are more than enough candidates to
fill the ticket.
Around the office of Justice of the
peace there perhaps will be the sharp
est contest. Ten men are seeking this
office, the best paying job in the
borough. Eight of these want the
Republican nomination, five the Demo
cratic and two would like to be on
the Washington ticket.
The list of the most Important offi
ces follows:
High Constable
Joseph H. Tare, R.
Arthur B. Jackson, R.
Thomas J. Muldoon, R.
Levi H. Still, R.
Augustus Danatella, R-D.
Henry Miller, D.
Chas. C. Carlbaugh, D-R.
School Director
William H. Nell, 6 years, R.
John R. Reider, 6 years, R.
Martin P. Hocker, 2 years, K.
H. Russell Rupp, D-R.
Justice of the Peace
Fred Wigfield, R-W.
Oliver P. Baskins. R-D.
Thomas V. Gardner, R-D.
Albert J. Sellers, R.
Frank A. Stees, R.
James W. Haines, R.
John J. Newbaker, D-W.
Christian Hess, D.
Benjamin A. Capella, D.
Wilbert C. Smeigh, Soc.
Auditor
Harry C. Delk, R.
Constable—First Ward
Johii H. Gibb, R-D.
Edward J. Hoch, R.
Council—Second Ward
Ernest C. Henderson, R-D-W.
Elmer E. Flese, R.
Harry F. Luppe, D.
Council—Third Ward
George W. Moten, R.
John V. W. Reynders, R.
Geo. R. Nauss, R.
Council—Fourth Ward
Harry A. Hartman, R.
Thos. T. McEntee, R-D.
James B. Crowley, R.
John P. Schlessman, Soc.
Council—Fifth Ward
Jos. L. Leidig, R-D.
Michael A. Obercash, R-D.
No One Wants to Be
First Ward Councilman?
Is the job of being a .Steelton coun
cilman from the First ward such a
thankless task that no one wants it?
This is a question that is puzzling men
interested in the steel borough's
affairs.
Evidently it is. Anyway, no one
seems to want the seat now held by
M. F. Harlan, appointed to succeed
Frank Stees, resigned. At least, no
one has filed a petition for the place
on the primary ballot. "When the last
petitions were filed last evening there
was none for this office, although all
the other councilmanic seats were de
sired by several candidates, according
to the petitions that were in.
HEI/D OX CHARGES OF
SKDICING WOMEN'
_ Charged with pandering, Helen
Vass, alias "Helen Fletcher," alias
"Helen Wilson," was arrested by De
tective I. N. Durnbaugh last evening
at the home of her mother, Mrs. Alls
berry. in Adams street. The charge
against Mrs. Vass was preferred ny
"Bud" Johnson, a local plumber, who
alleges that the Vass woman has In
duced Steelton women to leave their
husbands to become inmates of a den
of vice maintained by her in Home
stead. She furnished SI,OOO bail for
her appearance before Squire Gard
ner for a preliminary hearing to-mor
row evening.
GIVE FAREWELL SCOIAL
Members of the Intermediate
Christian Endeavor Society of St.
John's Lutheran Church last evening
gave a farewell social at the home of
M. R. Alleman, North Front street,
in honor of Miss Gertrude Rupp. In
a few weeks Miss Rupp will leave
for Monrovia, Liberia, where she will
become a missionary. Miss Rupp has
been superintendent of the mission
ary society for some time and as a
token of the esteem in which she is
held by the members was presented
with a handsome traveling bag.
HIGHSPIRE SCHOOLS OPEN
ON SEPTEMBER 13
The public schools of Highspire will
open September 13 for an eight-month
term. This change of date has been
made necessary by the incompletion
of an addition to the High school
building.
REGISTER VOTERS
Steelton assessors are sitting to-day
for the last time to register voters for
the general election, November 2.
They will sit at the regular polling
places until 9 o'clock this evening.
Every person who has moved from
his former voting precinct must regis
ter If he wants to vote.
STEELTON PERSONALS
Misses Pearl and Marian Bowman,
of Myerstown, are guests of Mrs. S.
S. Couffer, of 236 North Front street.
Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Deik have re
turned from a two weeks' visit to
relatives In Montgomery's Ferry.
Mrs. C. W. Thompson and son, Rob
ert, have returned from a three weeks'
visit in Hanover.
Loutsf Laborwitz, Front and Lo
cust streets, has returned from a
business trip to Baltimore and Wash
ington.
Steelton Snapshots
To Specialize.—Dr. Gilbert Dai ley,
who has Just competed a year's work
In the Harrisburg hospital, left yes
terday to take a course in the Post
Lime Combats Tuberculosis
"It la difficult to escape the coavlo
tlon that lime starvation and lime aa
alnillatloo are the real Issnea lirhlud
the masks of vulnerability and re
sistance In tuberculosis," wrote the
late Ira Van (ilcson, M, D., In the ?f. Y.
Medical Record, May 11, 1012.
Ordinarily, lime is not easily assimi
lated. hut Kfkman's Alterative contains
it In sul'h form and combination as to
insure assimilation by the average per
son. This explains its success in many
rases of tuberculosis which apparently
have yielded to It.
Containing no opiates, narcotics or
habit forming drugs. It Is safe to try.
Ask your druggist or order direct.
ErknM't Laboratory, Philadelphia.
» . Advertisement.
SEPTEMBER 1, 1915.
Best Treatment For Catarrh
S. S. S. Removes the Cause
Specialists In Catarrb troubles have agreed that It la an Infection o*
the blood. The laboratories of the S. S. S. Co., at Atlanta, have proven It.
Once you fret your blood free from Impurities—cleansed of the Catarrhal
poisons, whtch it is now a prey to because of its unhealthy state— then you
will be relieved of Catarrh—the dripping in the throat, hawking and spitting,
raw sores in the nostrils, and the disagreeable bad breath. It was caused, ill
the first place, because your impoverished blood was easily infected. Possi
bly a slight cold or contact with someone who had a cold. But the point Is
don't suffer with Catarrh—it is not necessary. The remedy S. S. 8., discor*
ered over fifty years ago, tested, true and tried, is always obtainable at any
drug store. It has proven its value in thousands of cases. It will do so in
your case. Get S. S. S. at once and begin treatment. If yours is a long
standing case, be sure to write the S. S. 8. Co., Atlanta, Ga., ror free expert
medical advice. They will tell you how this purely vegetable blood tonlo
cleanses the impurities rrom the blood by literally washing It clean. Thsy
will prove to you that thousands of sufferers from Catarrh, after consistent
treatment with 8. S. S„ have been freed from the trouble and all its diss*
greeable features and restored to perfect health and vigor. Don't delay the
treatment. Take S. 8. S. at once.
Graduate College, New York. Dr.
Dalley will specialize on the eye, ear,
nose and throat.
Make Survey.—Engineers of the
Pennsylvania Steel Company yester
day took the elevation of a number
of properties In Front street, between
Locust and Swatara streets, on the
canal side.
Main Bursts. A water main in
Front street, near Mohn, broke yes
terday, sending a spray of water high
into the air. It was repaired before
much damage was done.
OUTTNG TOMORROW
The annual outing of the Woman's
Home and Foreign Missionary Society
and the Young People's Missionary
Society of St. John's Lutheran Church
was held at Reservoir Park to-day.
Delegations from Highspire, Middle
town, Oberlin and Penbrook were
present. Following a business session
refreshments were served.
I-MIDDLETOWA- - -
TO CLOSE STABLES
Fred Myers, a local liveryman, will
close his stables Friday after being
in business at the present location,
Shellenberger building. East Emaus
street, for twenty-eight tyears. 11l
health is the reason given for Myers'
retirement.
MLD DLETOWX NOTES
The Social Circle will meet at the
home of Mrs. J. M. Ackerman, Water
and Pine streets, Thursday evening.
Members of the Golden Star Coun
cil will picnic in borough park Sat
urday afternoon.
This Is the Birthday
Anniversary of—

Frank E. Commings, 14 North Fourth
street, the oldest jeweler of the city,
who has been In business here« for
forty-seven years.
Revenue Collections For
• Month Total $50,639.94
Revenue collections at the office of
Deputy Collector William S. Bricker
for August totalled $50,639.94. This
is $4,000 better than during August,
1914, but during the same month in
previous years, business has been bet
ter.
The busiest day during the month
was August 16. when the receipts
amounted to $3,422.60. On August 11,
the total collections amounted to $3,-
293.37; and on August 31, $3,293.40.
See It At the Grangers' Picnic
Five-P*»»enger Touring
Touring Roadster $725
Prtoeajjo-b. Toledo
High tension magneto ignition gives a live
lier motor with faster getaway and more
power at all speeds. All Overland cars have
magneto ignition.
Call, telephone or write for demonstration I
The Overland-Harrisburg Co.
Sale* and Service Station, 127-9 Cranberry St.
Rear of Ellis Temp le. Bell Phone, 3883
Overland 83 Advantages
VOWER—3S Horsepower BEAUTY—Streamline Body PRICE—No other eat with
Motor Design these advantages and
COMFORT Divan Up- CONVENIENCE Electric tpeciflcatione can be had
holttery; Long, Under- Control Buttoni on Steer• ««•"'»«" «' consufr
elung Rear Springs and ing Column irobty higher pric *
large Tires MAGNETO IGNITION—
Certain and Unijoim
sua.
«
BE POST OFFICE
DEPARTMENTS TODAY
Business Now Under Two Heads;
Parcel Post Insurance
_ in Effect
r
Bringing all the work of the local
Post Office under two departments
In accordance with the reorganisation
plans made recently by Postmaster
General Burleson, the divisions of
finance and malls were formally In
stalled this morning.
Postmaster Sites has been gradu
ally working toward this system which
is used in many of th«T large cities of
the country, for the past several
I months, consequently there was little
noticeable difference when the work
was transferred. All the details of
the new system have not yet been In
stalled owing to the limited facilities
at the temporary headquarters. Sev
eral minor details have not been
agreed upon by Postmaster Sites and
the department so that it will be
some weeks before all the features
of the two divisions are working.
The office of assistant postmaster Is
abolished with the transference of
Samuel W. Fleming to chief of the
division of finance without change in
salary. In the mailing division three
clerks receive advances In salary as
follows. E. H. Anderson and Harry
B. Speas from sixth grade clerks at
$1,200 to assistant superintendents of
mails at $1,300; J. E. Lenig, clerk of
the sixth grade to foreman of mails
at $1,300. Other changes will be
made later. One of the features of
the new plan is that clerks can be
called by the chief of either division
to some other work without regard to
regular assignments. When the force
m<>ves back into the Federal building,
the superintendent of malls will be
placed in the former assistant post
master's office at the end of the main
corridor, where he will receive com
plaints and settle other business mat
ters.
Another change at the Post Office
to-day was the installation of parcel
post insurance. Under the old system
It was impossible to trace parcel post
matter. Now the hour of sending is
recorded and provision made to trees
the package in case of necessity.
LOSES APPENDIX
Harmon Lake, aged 12, 2458 -North
Sixth street, was operated upon yester
day afternoon at the Harrisburg Hos
pital for appendicitis.
POSLAM HEALS
ECZEMA IN ALL
ITS MANY FORMS
By all means try Poslam, If you need
any remedy to better your skin's con
dition.
It merits use whenever the skin is
disordered, for Its healing powers ars
efficient beyond all question. Relief is
Immediate. Itching stops. Inflamed
skin Is soothed. Improvement may be
seen every day. Poslam heals Eczema,
Acne. Itch and stubborn affections:
eradicates Pimples, Rashes, Undue
Redness: relieves Sunburn.
If ordinary soaps irritate, try Poslam
Soap, medicated with Poslam and su»
perfor for dally use. Toilet and Bath.
For samples, send 4c stamps to Emer
gency Laboratories, 32 West 25th St.,
New York City. Sold by all Druggists.
—Advertisement.
7

xml | txt