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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 28, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-01-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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HIPPING BOARD
MEETS RATE CUT
BY THE BRITISH
ig Percentage Knocked Off
Tariff For Trans-Atlan
tic Service
By Associated Press
M asnington, Jan. 28.—T0 meet
e cut in trans-Atlantic freight
tes made by British ship owners,
reduction of about 66 2-3 per ooa
tariff charges between A'.laatlo
id Gulf ports and ports in the 'MU-
Kingdom. France, Italy, Belgium
id the Netherlands. Is announced
• the Shipping Board.
The new rate to the L'nited King
>m is $1 per 100 pounds or 60
nts a cubic foot against the old
te of $66 a ton. while the rate to
avre, Bordeaux, Antwerp and Uoi
niam is $1.25 per 100 pouqds or
1 cents per cubic foot against the
d charge of $66 a ton.
To Marseilles. Gette. Genoa and
aples the new rate is $1.60 per 100
>unds or 85 cents per cubic foot
73 per ton. Rates based on weight
ainst the old rate of from $71.30
measurement are at ship's option.
At the same time, the board nn
iunceil new rates from Atlantic
id Gulf ports to ports in India as
Hows: To Colombo and Calcutta
.10 per 100 pounds or dxty cents
•r cubic foot as against the old
te of $45 a ton and to Rangoon
id Madras $1.20 per 100 pounds or
cents a cubic foot against the
riner charge of $5O a ton.
it \R\ AGAINST DAMAGE
Mount Wolf. Pa., .lan. 28.—Parents
id guardians of children attending
e Mount Wolf public schools have
en notified by the board of school
ntrol that they will be held respon
ds for ail damage done to school
operty in the future by such chil
en. Considerable damage was done
the new school building during a
cent celebration.
JOINT COUNCIL TO MEET
Liverpool, Pa., Jan. 28. —Elmer E.
icher. president of the joint coun
of the Lutheran church of the
verpool charge, has issued a call
• the regular meettng of the eoun
members in the Lutheran church
Liverpool on Monday, February 3.
Mr. Workingman! Endeavor to own
ur home. Havkenstoss Bros., Real
tate. Russ bldg.
HILD'S TONGUE
CECOMES COATED
IF CONSTIPATED
cross, bilious, sick, feverish,
or full of cold, take
no chances.
California Syrup of Figs" can't
harm tender stomach,
liver, bowels.
I
Children love this "fruit laxative,"
d nothing else cleanses the tender
imach, liver and bowels so nicely.
A child simply will not stop play
to empty the bowels, and the re-
It is, they become tightly clogged
th waste, liver gets sluggish,
imach sours, then your little one
comes cross, half-sick, feverish,
esn't eat, sleep or act naturally,
eath is bad, system full of cold,
s sore throat, stomach-ache or
trrhoea. Listen, Mother! See If
igue is coated, then B' v e a tea
oonful of "California Syrup of
gs." and in a hours all the
istipated waste, sour bile and un
tested food passes out of the sys
lt, and you have a well, playful
Id again.
Millions of mothers give "Califor
i Syrup of Figs" because it is per
:tly harmless; children love it, and
never fails to act on the stomach,
er and bow-els.
Ask your druggist for a bottle of
alifornia Syrup of Figs," which
s full directions for babies, chil
sn of all ages and for grown-ups
linly printed on the bottle. Be
re of counterfeits sold here. Get
s genuine, made by "California
t Syrup Company." Refuse any
ler kind with contempt.
!IDS N STOMACH
CAUSE INDIGESTION
Create Gas, Sourness and Pain
How to Treat
fedical authorities state that r.ear
nine-tenths of the cases of atom
l trouble, indigestion, sourness,
rning, gas bloating, nausea, etc..
s due to an excess of hydrochloric
d in the stomach and not as some
ieve to a lack of digestive Juices,
e delicate stomach lining is irrl
cd. digestion ia delayed and food
irs. causing the disagreeable
nptonis which every stomach suf
er knows so welL
irtificial dige.stants are not needed
such cases and may do real barm.
y laying aside all digestive aids
i instead get from any druggist
Few ounces of Blsurated Magnesia
1 take a tcaspoontul in .a quarter
ss o.' water right after eating,
is sweetens the s.omuch, prevents
s formation of excess acid and
•re is no sourness, gas or pain,
lurated Magnesia (in powder or
• let form —never liquii or milk)
harmless to tire stomach, inoxp, n
e to take and is the most efficient
m of magiraa f- r at imach jur
ies. It is use! by thousands of
>ple who enjoy their rnea's with
more fear of indigestion.
uick Relief for
All Rheumatics
So Crippled You Can't Use Arms
>r Legs, lUicuma Will llclp You
f you want relief in two days,
ft, certain, gratifying relief, take
mall dose ot Rheums once a day.
f you want to dissolve every par
e of uric acid poison in your body
1 drive it out through the natural
nnels so that you will be forever
e from rheumatism, get a bottle of
euma from Kennedy's Drug Store
my druggist at once. It must give
Joyful relief expected or money
Jnded.
Lheumatlsm is a powerful disease,
>ngly entrenched in Joints and
scles. In order to conquer L, a
rerful enemy must be sent against
Rheuma is the enemy of Rheu
tism —an enemy that conquers it In
rly every instance,
udge John Barhorst, of Ft. Lora
, Ohio, knows it. He was walking i
h crutches; to-day he is well. It
uld do as much for you; it seldom
TUESDAY EVENING, fiJUEUUSBtmo WJOtl TELEGKXPH JANUARY 28. 1919.
MANIAC KILLS
POLICEMEN AND
P. R.T. FIREMAN
With Two Revolvers Fires at
Everybody Who Comes
Near Him
Philadelphia, Jan. 28. — Georgs
Vincent I.imbo, a religious maniac,
who said that he wanted only to
cut oft all electrical power to release
Christ, shot up the Rapid Transit
Cojapar.y'c powerhouse at Thirteenth
jnd Mount Vernon streets yesterday
Ana killed one employe, after which
re shot and killed two policemen
and wounded half a dozen other
persons who joined in his pursuit.
After a long chase. Limbo was
finally cornered by two policemen,
killed one of them, but was shot
and knocked down by the other, and
then beaten by a crowd before be
ing taken to the Garretson Hos
pital.
Limbo was finally cornered at
Nineteenth and Olive streets by Po
liceman Frank Herron. of the Twen
tieth and Hamilton streets station,
and John Knox, the motorcycle po
liceman.
The dead victims of the maniac,
who showed such method and skill
in his madness that the detectives
believe he may also be responsible
for the recent bomb explosions in
this city, are:
George R. Dingwall, a reserve po
liceman. of 243 South Fifth street.
| one of the transferred Fifth ward
policemen who two days ago testi
' tied against Mayor Smith.
John Knox, a motorcycle police
man. of 2519 South street, who cor
; nered the maniac after a chase of
several blocks.
Thomas Hallloran. a powerhouse
fireman, of 2310 Cleveland street.
Among the wounded are:
Michael Rendell. a powerhouse
fireman of 1421 Cambridge street,
with a bullet in his brain and not
! expected to recover at the Hahne
mann Hospital.
Harry Clark, of 1331 Fairmount
' avenue: shot through the cheek; in
• a serious condition at St. Joseph's
1 Hospital.
Samuel Walton, reserve police
; man. of 3655 North Sixth street; run
i down by a motorcycle in the chase;
not seriously injured: at the Hahne
mann Hospital.
William Kelly. Sixteenth and Nor
ris streets: slight shot wound in left
| leg; treated at Garretson Hospi
' tal.
James Robinson, powerhouse op
erator. of 412 North Forty-second
street: struck on head with revol
ver: treated at Garretson Hospital.
When Herron and Knox closed in
on the maniac, who held a revolver
in each hand, he pushed one against
each policeman. The weapon held
against Knox went off, and the bul
let pierced the policeman s heart.
The revolver pressed against Police
man Herron failed, and Herron fired
his own revolver into the groin of
the madman and then clubbed him
on the head, knocking him down
and disarming him before taking
him to the Garretson Hospital,
where the physicians say he is eith
er insane or shamming madness.
He refused to tell his name, but
admitted that he roomed at 919
North Eleventh street and v,-ent by
the name of "Omega of Christ.''
Former Church Service Disturber
Papers found in his room showed,
however, that the maniac went by
the name of George Vincent Limbo,
and under that name he was quick
ly identified by the city detectives as
a religious maniac who was placed
in the Philadelphia Hospital for the
Insane in 1917 after he had disturb
ed several religious meetings.
Limbo, for two years, broke in
repeatedly on church services by en
tering the church and walking down
the aisle, bearing a large crucifix,
and chanting lowly to himself. He
was repeatedly put out of churches,
but never exhibited the slightest vio
lence when led out and was there
fore regarded as a harmless fana
tic. Finally, however, he became
boisterous and hysterical when he
was ordered out of a church and
was then committed to the Phila
delphia Hospital.
In the days when he broke in on
church services, Linibo wore a
beard, which gave him a striking
resemblance to the conventional pic
ture of Christ, a fact which added
weirdness to his claim that he was
the son of Christ.
During his period of restraint at
the Phtladelphin Hospital, Umbo
mutilated himself. How he got out
of the Philadelphia Hospital is not
known by the city detectives, but
they are also endeavoring in their
investigation to learn if he is the
insane man from Philadelphia who
last week appeared in Washington,
where he attacked two women, kill
ing one, and then made his es
cape. . .
"X am a Je<v, but I have embraced
Christianity and have planned for
several years to do just one thing,
shut off all electrical power," he told
the police, who found a notebook in
his pocket with the address of all
the Rapid Transit Company's power
plants. "I never worked but lived
with my mother until she died, six
i years ago. She left me *2,000, and
! i have lived off that ever since, very
economically. 1 ate only fish and
drank coffee and water. But to-day
my money was all spent. I had noth
ing more to live on or live for, so I
started out to do this one big thing
for which I had prepared all my
l f e. , A
"I went out this morning and
bought two revolvers in West Phil
adelphia. I paid *10.50 for one
and *11.50 for the other. Then I
bought 100 cartridges in South street
and started out on my mission. I
carried mv revolvers for defense
onlv. I did not want to get caught
until I had put all the powerhouses
out of commission. I would not
have shot anybody at the first power
house if they hadn't thrown stones
at me. Then the policemen came,
and I had to *shoot to get away."
His story about buying the revol
vers and cartridges, the detectives
verified readily enough, and his
study for destruction was also veri
fied by a search of his room. It was
filled "with books, religious, scientific
and anarchistic books in English,
Italian and German.
One note in a diary kept by the
maniac refers to "three accidents in
Philadelphia," and on this point he
was questioned repeatedly by the
detectives, who think it refers to
the three bombs exploded here re
cently. But the maniac answered all
questions about the "three acci
dents" with a smile and with a, "It
doesn't matter," switched off to an
other subject.
CABIN IS DESTROYED
Marietta, Pa., Jan. 28.—A rear
end collision between two eastbound
freight trains on the low grade line
of the Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany, near the tunnel, caused a con
flagration which destroyed the cabin.
The fire was started when the stove
was overturned in the run-in.
We sell the Earth! Own your home.
Backenstoss Bros., Real Estate. Rusa
Bldg.
Conferees Agree on Most
Features of Revenue Bill
Reach Agreement on Wir Excess Profits Rates; Possi
bility of Deadock and Failure of
the Bill Pass
Washington, Jan. 2S.—The on- 1
ference report on the war reveiue
bill is expected to be presented to
the Senate and House late this wiek
and the conferees hope that it fill
be adopted by both bodies i*xt
week and the bill sent to the Presi
dent at Paris for his approval.
This seemed evident last nkht
after a basis for complete agite
ment on the bill was reached by
the Senate and House conforms.
Senator Simmons, chairman of .he
Senate managers, announced tjat
virtually all important questions re
maining in dispute, including he
war excess profits rates, had bjen
agreed upon and that all possibilty
of a deadlock and failure of the (ill
had passed.
Announcement of the confereice
agreement on the war profits aid
other basic disputes was deferiid,
but it was said that it would be
made Wednesday or Thursday. w*?n
a reprint of the bill as finally agreed
to will be completed.
Eliminate Mail Amendment
The basis of agreement on he
measure was upon three bittejly
contested questions war excjss
profits taxes this year, the Senate
allowances to oil and gas interests
and the Senate amendment to Je
peal the existing zone system of s*:-
ond class mall rates. It was leaned
that in harmonizing differences in
these basic disputes, the conferis
agreed to an increase of the Senile
war excess profits rates, adopted tie
oil provision substantially as pr
vided by the Senate, and eliminatid
the second class mail amendment.
The agreement on war exoas
profits rates for 1919. it was state(,
provided for retention of the Senae
rate of 30 per cent, on corporation'
net income in excess of credits aid
not in excess of 20 per cent, of i
vested capital; for increase from if
to 65 per cent, on income in excek
of 20 per cent., and for retentid
of the 80 per cent, tax on war proi
its. The higher rates were strong*
urged by Representative Kitchil
and other of the House managers.
Senate Wins on Oil Tax
The Senate conferees were report i
Franklin Supervisors
Will Meet on Thursdaj
Cliambersburg, Pa., Jan. 25.-j
The sixth annual convention of thi
Supervisors Association of Franklii
County will be held in the courti
house here on Thursday, Januar;
30, with both morning and after
noon sessions. Representatives o
the State Highway Department wili
be present to address the conven
tlon.
MANUFACTURE IIAY LOAD ML
Cliambersburg, Pa., Jan. 28.
A new manufacturing company hai
been formed in Greencastle for thi
purpose of the manufacture and sail
of the Myers hay loader, a patentei
device for hauling in crops. It wai
invented by Jacob Myers, of Green
castle.
EYE IS PIERCED
Chambcrsburg. Pa., Jan. 28.-*
Mrs. Robert Hayden, of this place
was admitted to the Chambersburt
Hospital for treatment of her rigit
eye, the ball of which was pierce!
by a splinter which flew up from i
piece of wood she was chopping.
RESIGNS AT HUNTINGDON
Cliambersburg, Pa., Jan. 2 B.
Prof. John Leininger, of this plac*
formerly a member of the faculty d
the local high school, has resignel
the principalship of the high schod
at Huntingdon and has returned t>
his home here.
OLD MERCHANT DIES
Columbia. Pa.. Jan. 28. —Henry A
Fon Dersmith, one of the oldest am
best-ltnown merchants in Columbia
died at his home after an illness sine!
last November. For the past te!
vears he had been connected win
the Watt & Shand department stor4
PLAN HISTORICAL SOCIETY
Newport, Pa.. Jan. 28.—Preliminair
plans are being discussed for the for
mation of a Perry County Hlstoric
Society. The plan is receiving tie
editorial support of some of the leae
ing county papers.
MOTHER GOOSE SOCIAL
XVrlghtsville, Pa.. Jan. 28. A
Mother Goose social will be held n
the Methodist Church under the ail
pices of the Ladies' Aid Society m
Thursday evening, January 30.
Most. Popular
Com Food
In America" „
says
No wonder vhen
you consider how
rich and nourish
ing they are: how f JT W
drrfererctiromthe *c nL
cornflakespeople ] y
used -to eat before
they learned the best. V
In Corn Flakes
There's Nothing Like
POST
TOASTIES
|ed to have won their fight for re
■ I tentlon of the Senate provision for
>!a tax exemption of 20 per cent, on
I bona fide sales of oil and gas wells
i, and mines. This provision, designed
, to protect and stimulate prospectors,
j was opposed by the House manag
• ers as too liberal, but they finally
j yielded after the Senate conferees
! had accepted the higher rates on
■; war excess profits.
Elimination of the second class
'! postage amendment had been gen
' ; ernlly expected. The proposal lias
| i been bitterly opposed by Kepresent
' atlve Kitchin and other of the
! I House conferees. It provided for
i repeal of the present zone rate on
' j second class mall based on the pro
, I portion of news and advertising
I and for substitution of a new zone
plan of one tent a pound on perl
[ odicals within the first and second
j class pared post zones and one and
I one-half cents a pound beyond that
; radius. The present rates liave been
vigorously attacked by publishers as
'unjust and in some cases confisca
[ I tory.
, ■ Other Provisions Certain
.; With the basis reached for set
tling these three vital disputes.
. agreement on other provisions of
.! the bill still left open was regarded
II as certain. Among these are, the
, | amendment to pretent importation
,! of intoxicating lftjuor into the Dis
trict of Columbia for beverage pur
. poses; the amendment of Senator
1 Thomas, of Colorado, levying a tax
I j of 100 per cent, on political com
-1 patgn contributions in excess of
II $5OO. and that of Senator Trammell,
, 1 of Florida, to allow a bonus of one
• month's pay and uniforms to men
! discharged from the militaty serv
| ice. Conferees said the "bone dry"
.' amendment would be retained, but
i the fate of the others was in doubt,
i Other amendments remaining to
i be acted upon are several of the so
-1 called "relief" provisions of the
■ Senate war excess profits section,
i some dependent upon the basis of
j agreement on rates reached by 'the
| conferees. Many administrative pro
, j visions also remain for final action.
Home Is Burned as
I Couple Attended Church
Tliompsontown. Pa., Jan. 28.—The
•' dwelling house across the river,
I owned by the Pennsylvania Railroad
| Company, and occupied by Philip
Naylor was entirely destroyed by
I fire Sunday afternoon,
i Mr. and Mrs. Naylor were attend
i ing church services in the village
'when they were called out and tolii
' their house was burning. .
Sparks from a passing locomotive
is the supposed origin of the fire.
The contents were all burned. A
I small amount of insurance is carried.
Will Discuss Making of
Susquehanna Navigable
Columbia. Pa., Jan. 28.—The Mer
i chants' and Manufacturers' Associa
tion has arranged to hold a big
meeting Monday evening, February
3. to discuss the proposition to make
|the Susquehanna river navigable.
;! Delegations will be present from
II Harrisburg, Lancaster. York. Mariet
'• ta. Wrightsville and other towns.
j NEW IJXES FOR BREWERIES
Tamaqun, Pa.. Jan. 28.—Local
! saloonmen and wholesalers are mak
| ing plans to get into other lines of
'! business. John Mealey, who is in
•' terested in the wholesale business,
■ has purchased the machinery to'
. turn his place into a big ice cream
i manufacturing plant. The Liberty
11 Brewing Company is experimenting
j with a new process for the manu
-1 facture of vinegar and also a "near
beer" product.
WOUNDED SOLDIER HOME
\ Nlarietta. Pa., Jan. 28. —George
i ; Sloat, of Long Level, has returned
i! from the foreign battlefields ot
.; France. He was wounded in an en
; gagement against the Huns, and had
; been in a hospital for several months.
j . ORGANIZE GIRL SCOUTS
York Hnveit, Pa., Jan. 28.—A patrol
,; of Girl Scouts has been organized
f ' here. Miss Ruth Walton was ap-
I pointed captain of the troop and Miss
j Anna McGready will be scout scribe.
DISCHARGED FROM ARMY
Mount Wolf, Pa., Jan. 28.—Clyde
Bare, son of Jacob Bare, has been
honorably discharged from the Army
at Camp Greenleaf, Lytle. Ga., and
has returned to his home here.
Store Closes Regularly *3 Store Closes Regularly^
On Saturdays at Six On Saturdays at Six ,
BEI.I. IMI-SJM tIJiITBD HARRISRURU. TUESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1910. FOUNDED IBTI
. Sale of Selected
MENDER GLOVES
/ Two Pair,. . ! $2.20 ,
Three Pair, .. . $3.25 I
Six Pair, .. . . $6.00 ' ■
%
l liese gloves are not seconds but were sold as guaranteed firsts, but at the various stores customers who detected some slight
irregularity had them exchanged. The factory took them back and had them mended by their own skilled glove artists. The
result is it takes an expert to tell the restitching from the original seam.
1. 2 clasp and gauntlet kid gloves in French kid. cape, a few Mochas and suedes. In all the leading shades of the season;
brown, tan. gray, white, black, black and white, champagne and mode. .
Every size to 8.
* ' BOWMAN'S—Main Floor.
| February Furniture Sale jj
| Begins Saturday, February First |j
f Courtesy Days Thursday and_ Fridayj|
!|P When we say this sale of Furniture will no doubt be the greatest in our history, we are judging by the excellent ' §
yp values we have to offer and the unexcelled assortment we have in stock to choose from. For a while we were in
ty doubt as to what we might be able to offer this February, but the sudden ending of the war happily relaxed a I S
jjy| very tense situation. The furniture shipments of late have therefore exceeded our expectations and you may rest
assured that this department will endeavor to live up to the reputatio'n of having a FEBRUARY FURNITURE
SALE THAT BRINGS THE BEST AT UNRIVALLED PRICES. I S
The Courtesy Days, Thursday and Friday permits you the privilege of inspecting the stock and noting the price s i
|n reductions and making reservations for Saturday's selling. $ $
"Fifth Floor For Fine Furniture," hhs become a well-known phrase among those who have purchased Furniture
m here and tell their friends to go to Bowman's. If you have not seen this selection, make it your business to come here a 8
this year before you decide to buy. Suit yourself whether youwcoine here first or see the others first. All we ask is 'k gi
that you let Bowman furniture speak for itself. The quality and the pfice will tell its own story without importuning 12)
fiß you to buy. _ " LJ
i J ' ' BOWMAN'S—Fifth Floor For Fine CTirniture. . p 8
Rugs Are Moving Fast Wash Goods in Beautiful
At These Prices Spring Patterns
One of the busiest departments in the store is the carpet The 1919 Wash Dress Fabrics were never more beautiful
floor. And it is not surprising vyhen one considers how many than this Springs conversions. It seems as though the
beautiful patterns are here .all in high-grade rugs many ot greatest skill and art heretofore largely confined to silks of
them below the Wholesale price ot to-day. Ordinarily that the finest texture, had been employed very lavishly. Thereby,
would seem like an unbelievable statement, but when you creating fabrics of great excellence and individuality,
consider that most of this large stock was purchased before _ .
the war prices went into effect you can readily see how we Cottons from American and Foreign Fashion Dictates,
can afford to do this to-dav. And the assortment is un- 40-inch Roubaix Voiles, yard, $1.39. • ,
surpassed for beauty of designs and number of rugs to choose 40-inch French Voiles vard <SI 50
from. Other floor coverings at proportionate reductions. ' • ' *
BOWMAN'S —Fourth Floor. 36 " inch Manchester England Voiles, yard, $1.25. ' ,
36-inch Eskdale English Check Voiles, yard, $l.OO.
'll 1 TT 1 • 40-inch Trusonian Batiste; pink and blue for fine underwear
Children s Underwear or * aist :^ rd ' 7Sc :
— : 38-inch Embroidered English Voile, yard, $1.75.
A lot of children's cotton ribbed vests, nicely made; white . , „ ~ . m
only: Closing out at the low price of 35c, 3 for $l.OO. 36 " mch Mercerized English Plaid 1 issue, yard, $l.OO.
BOWMAN'S-Main Floor. 36-inch Irish Dress Linens; all colors, yard, $1.25.
________________—^_____ 3 6 ar, d 40-inch Domestic Fancy Voiles, yard, 59c and 65c.
3,000 yards, 36-inch, finest American Percales; white
Blankets and Comforts and navy wi,h neit
— BOWMAN'S—Main Floor.
Special prices on all grades of Blankets and Comforts,
large selection and at prices we could not duplicate Specials in Art Needle ;
! m
to-dav.
BOWMAN'S—Second I-loor, | DCpartl^^
Children's Stockings Slumber socks for ladies and children. Special, 19c I
c .. , ,* i, , Filled canoe and porch pillows made of Leatherette
Made of lisle; fine rib, exceptional quality; black, tan, cordo- and crcto nne. Special, $1.49.
van. Durability is the watchword for these ssc€i
and 65c. • BOWMAN'S— Second Floor.
BOWMAN'S—Main Floor. ' ■ " —— i
3

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