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HOOVER REPORTS MONTH'S WORK Value of Supplies Reaches Ninety-Five Million Dollars Through Allies' Council Paris. April 14.—Herbert Hoover, director general of relief, has issue 1 a review o t f the measures carried out bj the United States, Great Britain, France and Italy during ilia month of March through the co-or dination of the Supreme EeoQtmit Council. The total value of supplies distributed in the month was ap proximately $95,000,000. of whtcn all but about $2,300,000 waa fur nished on a basis of deferred pay men I. The supplies amounted to 38 1.041 tons divided as follows: Cereals, 3i0,243; rice. 12,642; peas and liens, 8.053; fats and meat. 34,173; condensed milk, 4,122; clothing, 483; miscellaneous, 8,322. Poland received 51,745 tons of 1 supv-liea. Finland, 26,344 tons; I'c.l- ! tie States, 2,753; Czecho-Slovakia, 29 9.1 Ions; German Austria. 38,156 loiif; Greater Serbia, 33,920 ton.-; Rumania, 26,967 tons; Turkey, 2,298 tons; Armenia, 5,251 tons. Belgium, 1 45,604 tons: Northern Krance, 6,- 906 tons, while some food went to Germany. A CLEAR COMPLEXION RuddyCheeks—SparklingEyes —Most Women Can Have Says Dr, Edwards, a Weil-Known Ohio Physician Dr. F. M. Edwards for 17 years treated scores of women for liver and bowel ail ments. During these years he gave to his patients a prescription made of a few well-known vegetable ingredients mixed with olive oil, naming them Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets. You will know them by their olive color. These tablets are wonder-workers on the liver and bowels, which cause a normal action, carrying off the waste and poisonous matter in one's system. If you have a pale face, sallow look, dull eyes, pimples, coated tongue, head aches, a listless, no-good feeling, all out of sorts, inactive bowels, you take one of Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets nightly for a time and note the pleasing results. Thousands of women as well as men take Dr. Edward's Olive Tablets—the successful substitute for calomel—now and then just to keep in the pink of condi tion. 10c and 25c per box. All druggists ~f \ Simple and Chaste designs in monuments we are prepared to furnish at moderate cost. We select all stones care fully and finish the monument with exacting care. We are at your service any time. I. B. DICKINSON Granite, Marble and Tile 505-13 N. THIRTEENTH ST. i Harrisburg, Pa. *■ • \ r V Cut-Rate Book Store | Send postal for book bargain lists. II MBwrassagßEißß I AURAN'D'S, 925 N. 3rd St. Bell Tel. I I 20,000 new, old. rare books, all sub- I I jects; open evenings; books bought I V WASHES CLOTHES Better Quicker I I anc * they wear longer if they are laundered by a /1 11 Washing Machine < Can't injure the most ' —"'" I niTn I delicate laces or fabrics, j|l f' \ no destructive rubbing Come in and see the y Thor Washing Ma- Easy Terms chine. Dauphin Electrical Supplies Co. 434 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa. [COAL A-T"LAST 1 111 We believe that we can SOLVE ALL YOUR COAL TROUBLES with our NEW HARD COAL. Ask any hi one who has tried it what they think of it. v-oal is expensive. Why not get what you pay for— .. •" the Best? There's no slate and bone in Our New Hard Coal—Burns |||j •: down to a fine white powder —no more big ash piles -1 ||| From a hundred or more new customers who have tried ; our New Hard Coal, we have had but one answer— ;•! I|j "IT IS THE VERY BEST COAI WE HAVE EVER USED" 111 •: A trial order will convince you that we have THE m ||| BEST COAL ON THE MARKET. I McCREATH BROS. jj 567 Race Street Both Phones j|j MONDAY EVENING, WHERE WAR TRICKS ARE LEARNED ~l W* : ~ I l . " ~~~ ~ |II . I . r pr";'' "' " x ~ V*.-. •"*"' jgfc tffc. .-,--^IP % -m 'U-Jb r '' • *-jg|P| * ** Eleutenant Charles M. Hutchin son, of the Heavy Artillery, who has just joined the. United States Army Recruiting Station at 325 Market .street, lias been on duty with the "big gun corps" at Camp Eustis, Vir ginia. The lieutenant has many in teresting stories to tell of tiic activi ties of the artillery regiments sta tioned there. Camp Eustis is a train ing station of the heavy artillery, ami is used by the army to give it actual field practice with powder and shell. A large area of wild wood land and forest is used as a range. The big guns roar and great pro jectiles explode, just as in actual combat. The lieutenant exhibits a very unique war map which has just been completed at Camp Eus tis. It was made under the persona! Mr /' g \\ GO \ > Kuxated Iron Increases strength and endurance of delicate, nervous, run-down people in two weeks' time in many in stances. It baa been used and endorsed by such men as former United States Senator and Vice-President isl Nominee, Charles A. Towne; U. S. Commissioner of Immigration Hon Anthony Caminefti; also United States Judge G.W.Atkinson of the Court of Claims of Washington, and others. Ask your doctor or druggist about it. supervision of Colonel Meade Wild rick at the camp, Eee Hall, Va„ and is a French buttle map showing the battle lino of August 6, 1917. That part of it including the famous Chemin do Dame sector was chosen. The map is made of wood and cov ers a floor space of about nine hun dred square l'ect. All the towns, railroads, canals, bridges, big guns, trees, sand pits, quarries trench sys tems and so on are carefully put on the map. All the hills valleys riv ers lakes roads and paths are shown. These details, of course, were accu rately made to scale. "No Man's I.and" with its innumerable shell holes is there with remarkable fidel ity. Every house in the town and cities are reproduced and locnted on Ine map in their true position. This 'SOLDIERS KILL HUN MINISTER | Drag Hcrr Xcuring to the Elbe Hiver, Throw Him in, and Then Shoot Him By Associated Press. Copenhagen, April 14. Horr Neur ing, War Minister in the government ot Saxony, was killed at Dresden Saturday by disgruntled soldiers, to whom the minister had refused a hearing. 'rtte War Ministry was stormed by demonstrators, who dragged out Hcrr Neuring and threw him into the Elbe, where he was shot and killed as he tried to swim to the bank. Wounded patients in the Dresden hospitals, says the Dresden dispatch detailing the occurrence, collected in I the morning in the theater square to protest against an order issued by Herr Neuring to the effect tlvpt the | wounded in future should reecive only I peace time pay. Five, or six hundred j men then formed a procession to the War Ministry and sent a deputation I to see the minister, who refused, how ever, to receive them. 1 pon this, the crowd, incited by Communistic speakers, stormed the I entrance to the building. The sen i tries used their weapons, but were I overpowered. Government troops were 'summoned, but they declared they I would not attack the crowd, and they marched off alter surrendering their arms. I An excited crowd meanwhile had | thronged the square in front of the I building, and machine guns posted at i various points were iiring on the min istry building. At 4 o'clock in the aft ernoon the demonstrators had forced their way into the main building, fol -1 lowed the war minister to the upper story, where he had fled, and dragged I him out into the street, 1 After the minister had heen severely maltreated by the crowd he was hurl ed from the bridge into the river. I When he tried to swim to the bank the demonstrators fired at him and within a few moment he disappeared under the water. Reports Cause Rush of Germans Eager to Come to America Cohlcn/., April 14. Statements published recently in newspapers in unoccupied Germany that German laborers were being sought for em ployment in the United States caus ed such a rush of civilians to Third I Army headquarters in Coblenz that | American officers caused to be pub | lished denials of the truth of these ; stories. Many men and quite a few I women and girjs, having heard of ! the newspaper articles from the I other side of the neutral zone, came j to Coblenz from towns and districts as far as fifty miles away. State College Professor Decorated for Bravery State College, Pa., April 14. —James W. Crowell, assistant purofessor of Romance languages at the Penn sylvania State College, now serving with the American Y. M. C. A. In Italy, has beer, awarded the Italian War Cross for bravery under fire. During the height of the last Italian offensive, jen the Asiago Plateau, Mr. Crowell heroically aided several wounded soldiers, exposing himself to great danger. He continued with the Italian Army into Austria and his services throughout the engagement resulted in his citation for bravery. Professor Crowell. who taught Spanish and French at the State Col lege prior to Ills enlistment, Is on a leave of absence from the institution. lELAJRRISBTTR.G tlfiSftj TEEEGRAPH Chemin de Dame sector was onq of the bloodiest parts of the French line. The French and Germans always with great losses. The net locked horns there several times, work of trenches which resulted from these actions have Ijeen actual ly cut into the map, and embank ments thrown up In front. The heavy artillery are using this map lor liring practice, not using powder and shell, but by means of a chemi cal device which places a puff of smoke and a burst of flame, exactly where a shell would fall if the real explosives were used. By means of the practice gained in a few days' work with this miniature range offi cers at Camp Kustis have improved their fire control scores seventy-five per cent, in a single week. RAILROADMEN OUT ON STRIKE I)., L. and \V. Shopmen De mand Discharge of Ef ficiency Expert Syracuse, X. Y„ April 14. —Sixty employes in the power department of the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad have gone out on a strike to enforce their demand for the reinstatement of a union mem ber at Scranton, Pa., and the dis charge an efficiency foreman who pert. The strikers are not directly affiliated with the "big four" broth erhoods. Hiiighamton, N. Y., April 14. Division Superintendent Frank Cizek, of the an nounced that forty machinists had nilit work last night in sympathy with the Scranton strikers, of the' men are employed in the local roundhouses. Klmira. X. Y., April 14.—About 400 employes of the Lackawanna Railroad repair shops in this city are on strike to-day, the walkout be ing in sympathy with a similar move nit}dc in the Scranton shops because or failure of the company to dis charge an efficiency feroman who allowed a workman to operate what is known as a double-headed slot ting machine. It is the claim of the men thUt there was an agreement with the company that these ma chines should not bo operated by one man. The 400 men striking here include machinists, carmen, shopmen, sheet metal workers, boilermakers, black smith, all affiliated with the Lacka wanna Railroad Labor Federation. League of Proletarian Culture One Year Old IVtrograrl, April 14.—The league of Proletarian Culture, founded in February, 1918, has celebrated its lirst anniversary. The league, which has several branches, embracing plastic art, dramatic art and music, and has publishing offices, clubs, etc. Each branch has rooms for practical training and studios in which work men can practice the new proleta rian culture. The literary branch has issued a dozen publications in cluding a monthly review. The theatrical section, which numbers about 500 members, produces plays. MADE STEADY JOBS During the period of war-time mi gration of negroes to the Northern States, those southern plantation owners who had provided year-round employment for their tenants lost very few men, comparatively, accord ing to one of the reports published in a bulletin on "Negro Migration in 1916-17," issued by the Department of Labor. As soon as the labor demand in the North began to attract workmen, the more progressive employers began de vising plans for holding their labor. They set about improving their farms, building fences, and introducing drainage systems, in order to keep the men at work. As a result, they suffered much less severely than other pmploycrs in the same locali ties. , If - =—^ Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart Correct Suit and Cape Fashions W °""° Gd 2 J- grass plot needs one tor its For Easter About Which There SBSS able lawn mowers home to- Is Special Charm -t 10-inch size $5.00 12-inch size, 85.50 i . . . ii-i . . . T - 14-Inch size, SO.OO Distinctively styled suit and cape apparel is afforded in this complete Easter 10-ineu size se.r.o Black rubber hose with coup showing for Women and Misses. The unquestionable quality of the many t° ot - 10t '; IC <i rubber, foot, suit models is especially noteworthy and the prices of even the handsomest Hives, Pomeroy & Stewart, llasement garments are moderate enough to satisfy the woman whose wardrobe must come within a certain limit. New shaped coats, with long tailored lines, or in straight youthful box styles,-are highly favored in the.range that is to he seen at $30.00 to $45.00. Smart styles arc trimmed T*/ with braid, or depend upon buttons and crow feet for distinguishing marks. As Your Easter apparel is awaiting you now. Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor g Gay Hued "Slip-On" Sweaters /gSp - A Sale at $3.35 |M t Answering the call of the great outdoors —Distinctive. SkirtS = becomes .doubly pleasant when one may put on a sweater of line quality at a fraction of ' & W ■ I A maker who had to turn his overstock fo^wc^wit^out'rwJap into cash sold them to us at quite a saving. in the warm days just Waists arc purled and the collar is in Dutch ahead arc these skirts of silk. lhey assume style. fabrics as gorgeous in coloring as they arc in Peacock and blue, or weave developed Huff and Black, or along lines that arc in- Salmon and black, or stantly appealing. Rose and black, or pi™rce° Crepo Black and American Beauty. tvcpe'uo mine Many novelty sweaters arc featured in a t°sSs.oo Spring showing that is now ;ft its best. Dives, Pomeroy^&^Stawart, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Men's Store, Balcony . Fine Milans and Leghorn | J i | Hats For Girls- # f Art Easter Showing <>]'' For the miss in her teens are _ streamers, bows and bands. In- SL hats —the (incst quality of milan and leghorn made for girls' wear. The milans are shown in black, •! l 4 t-i white, colors and combinations. IOUr GhllClren S LaStei" $5.00 to $12.00 Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart. KDIALrC© Second Floor Are Here in Great Abundance The "Lufberry" Patterns With the life of a pair of youngster's shoes too short at . -p-. o*l ' )CSt ' s a matter sound economy to select the most dur m Kogers Silverware able makes that can be bought. | . Our children's shoe section specializes in shoes for boys VOr easier C/ noosing an( j girls. Qualities arc the best that we can buy and the This new design is beau- styles arc more varied than they have been at any other time A a Aft A tiful in its simplicity and is this ycar> William Rogers' new offer- HfWIN Misses' and Children's Shoes and >t ,s guaranteed to give W u years of service. JL IIIXIDS Shown in these pieces— " Teaspoons, half dozen,.. $2.00 Cold meat forks, eac-li, $1.25 White Nil Buck Button Sliocs: Patent Colt and Gun Metal Tablespoons, half dozen, SI.OO Jelly servers, each SI.OO u nn Calf Shoos: Orange spoons, half dozen, Oyster ladles, each $2.50 Sizes, 11% to 2, price,.. $6.00 _ „ $2.50 -Medium ladles, each,.. .$2.98 Sizes, 8% to 11, price,.. $5.00 ~ es 1F,4 to 2, pr ee, ..s.>. 75 Coffee spoons, half dozen, Butter knife, and sugar shell. Sizes 6 to 8, pri.ee $1.50 Slzeti 6 to 8. price,. 1!$ C 25 Salad forks, half dozen, $2.75 . Child's set $1.75 White Buckskin I.ace Shoes: Brown Calfskin Oxfords: Cucumber servers, each, $1.75 Cream ladles SI.OO Sizes 11% to 2, price,.. $6.50 Sizes 11% to 2, price,. .$1.50 Berry spoons, each $1.75 Knives and forks, half dozen a./ n r.n i Gravy ladles, each, ....$1.50 each $5.98 bl 8 to 11, pi .ce,. .$5.50 Patent Colt and Gun Metal ' Brown Calfskin Button Shoes: Calf Pumps: Fancy Sterling Pieces , Sizes n % to 2. price.. .$6.50 Slzcs 8 * to 1 VsoTf, SI.OO Cream ladles, bonbon spoons, jelly servers, sugar tongs, Sizes 8% to 11, price,. .$5.50 sixes G to 8, pi ice, olivt spoons and marmalade spoons, each, $1.50. Sizes 6to 8, price $5.00 $2.00 to s:t..>o Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor, Rear. ' /J APRTIJ 14, 1919.