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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 18, 1919, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-12-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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Robert-McClean Goes
With David Lawrence
Robert B. McClean has resigned as
business manager of the New Yorl".
Evening Post, effective January 1,
and will become business manager
and partner in the firm cf David
Lawrence, Inc., Washington, D. 0.,
which owns the Washington Feature
Service and similar organizations.
William A. Bird, who has been
business manager, has been trans
ferred, at his own request, from the
business to the editorial department
to take a similar position on a new
feature which is shortly t be an
nounced by the Washington Feature
Mr. McClean's career covers a
wide range of newspaper experience.
Even before he graduated from Get
tysburg College in 18$7, he had been
the local editor of the Gettysburg
Compiler, remaining on the staff un
til the outbreak of the Spanish-
American War, when he enlisted as
a member of the Fifth Pennsylvania
He then became editor of the Get
tysburg Star and Sentinel, resigning
In 1901 to become managing editor
of the Harrisburg Telegraph. He
was later asked to take charge of the
circulation department where he
served for eight years, leaving In
1913 to take charge of the prepara
tion of Pittsburgh Post and Sun.
Shortly thereafter he became circu
lation 'manager of the New 1 ork
Evening Post and in January, 1917,
he was given the title of business
manager, a position he has held un
til this time.
H. G. Nlesley, Dauphin county farm
agent, will speak this evening at a
Fulton county farmers' institute at
McConnelisburg. He will also speak at
Warfordsburg and Needmor.
To Eat or
Not to Eat
Dyspeptics Often Face This Ihroblcm
Tlircc Times Daily—Not So If
They Once Get Acquainted
With Stuart's I>ysi>ep
sia Tablets.
Indigestion, with gas. sour risings,
belching of wind, feeling as of a
Many n Man Was Panic Stricken at
Meals Define lie Tried Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets
lump of lead in the stomucli and such
distresses make une ponder as to the
advisability of starving. But that
is a wrong method. A better and
a&fer plan is to be regular at meals,
eat what Is served or what is tastiest
and follow the meal with a Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablet. It Is a bad prac
tice for most people to go against na
ture by depriving the system of what
it must have—food, to keep going.
Once you learn how you muy eat
without stint or fear by using Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets, there Is little like
lihood of your ever Joining either that
mournful band of starvationists or
any other disjointed and out-of-tune
company. Get a box of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets at any drugstore in
the United States and Canada and
thus eat and be merry.
Discolored or Spotty
Skin Easily Peeled Off |
The discoloring or roughening to
which many skins are subject to this
season may readily he gotten rid of.
Ordinary mercolized wax, spread
lightly over the face before retiring
and removed in the morning with soap
and water, completely peels off the
disfigured .skin. Get about an ounce of
the wax at uay druggist's. There's no
more tfTectivo way of banishing chaps,
hlotehes, pimples, freckles or other
cutaneous defects. Little skin par
ticles come off 1 h day. so the pro
cess itself doe**ft even temporarily
mar your looks or keep you indoors,
and you gradually acquire a brand
new. spotless, girlishly beautiful face.
U Slianm. Cleaner and Mora Coareniant
Iban tha OM F 'honed Mustard Plaatara—
' and Doaa Nat bittu,
; ALL DRUGGISTS. SO Cents and 70 Caats
Your mil I tlgrn piling and Irtterlslng
to as and ive will
It ont. Rates eenalatent with lilgh
(rade work.
Office Service Co.
Public Stenographers
Knnkel Iliillrilng
Open Phone
8 to 5 8-2-5
Cut Your (bra Hair]
1 "Peerless" Hair Cutter \ I
V and Safety Razor 1C J
Complete with 6 blades, 82.00
Complete with df *f aa
2 blades .... *1) i atJll
Tills offer gixxl only until Xinas.
S Positive Adjustment^
Mailed on Receipt of Price
▲ fccieniulutvlv tcructetl Tool
Not A to\
F. S." LEWIS, DiAt.
033 Com more I ill Trust llldic.
l-hlln . 1H.
• /
Veteran of Keystone Division
Is Elected Head of
Calder Post
At a meeting of Calder Tost No. 31.
Veterans of Foreign Wars held last
evening, Captain James T. Long was
elected commander. Other officers
selected included: Senior vice-com
mander, Clyde M. Brandt; junior vice
commander, T. S. Dean; quartermas-)
tor, Jonas K. Reist; surgeon. Captain ,
J. H. Kreider; chaplain. James Bioom- •
cnthal; officer of the day, John L. i
Wolf; trustees, Edward Wert. Charles |
H. Burg and Charles A. Raltenspcrg- .
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the post j
elected these officers: President, Mrs. j
Susan Lyter; senior vice-president, j
Mis. Sadie Bonz; junior vice-presi- .
dent, Mrs. T. S. Dean; treasurer. Mrs. |
James T. Long; conductress. Mrs. j
Dolly Fitzpatrlek; chaplain, Mrs. Ma- j
| bel Myers; trustees, Mrs. Alice Burg. ]
\ Mrs. John Garland and Mrs. George I
i Jack; secretary, Miss Evelyn Burg. 1
| The of Foreign Wars asej
I completing the most momentous year
lin the history of the organization,
and the coming year gives every as- j
| surance of being still greater in in- j
j creased strength and influence. Up to j
the past year the order cou'.d gather)
recruits only from the veterans who j
had seen service some 20 years ago
in Cuba, Porto Rico, China and the j
I hilippines, but with the return of
the soldiers from Europe, its numbers
increased accordingly. In selecting
clTiccrs for ihe coming year many of
the Tost are choosing ihe entire staff
from the younger veterans, while the 1
older men are taking their places In i
the ranks of the flic closers.
By action of the Executive Commit- i
tee of the National Body all members
of the G. A. R. throughout the United
States wore admitted as honorary
members of the Veterans of Foreign
Wars and to celebrate this event and !
to show their appreciation of their i
"Old Soldier Pals," Calder Post is ar- I
ranging for a reception and banquet ;
for their old comrades some time dur- j
ing January.
The Ladies' Auxiliary served aj
chicken dinner to the members after j
their meeting last night.
Pecan Crop in Alabama
Is oi Great Value
j In Alabama's crop diversification!
I the pecan is coming well to the front.;
!It is a valuable product. It pays,
well and is easily marketed.
One of the most important ad-1
dresses delivered at a recent session !
of the Alabama Horticultural So-;
clety was that of William P. Bullavcl, I
of Albany, Ga.. president of the Nil-;
tional Pecan Exchangp, who calle l,
attention to the importance of the i
co-operative system. The supplv j
company last year did a business of!
$5,179,000, inclining lemons, grape-j
| fruits and nuts.
Mr. Dullard dwelt particularly
upon the co-operative marketing as
sociation. because, lie stated that
without the establishment of co
operative methods in the marketing
of pecans, at the present rate of
planting and production, the pecan
Industry would be overgrown In a
few years, and consternation result
among the growers. One million trees
are being planted every year and
about 100,000 come into bearing
annually. While at the present t'tre
the domestic demand exceeds the
supply, yet eventually foreign fields
will have to be opened.
The National Pecan Kxchange is
equipped to cure, grade, pack and
sell nuts for pecan growers all over
the south. The curing house Is kept
at the temperature of about 100 to
110 degrees, with free circulation o'
air, as upon the circulation of air.
more than Its temperature, depends
the success of the curing. A large
drum grader Is he'ng used, but a
smaller grader, costing about slf>n,
may be secured which, as the busi
ness grows, mny bo Increased by
units of definite size.
"The exchange is growing from
year to year and will eventually have
to move its headquarters to some
large centrally located city where
the entire pecan crop of the southern
States can he expeditiously handled.
The advantage of such an exchange
lies In the elimination .of the specu
lator. an intelligent distribution of
the crop through a centralized sell
ing agency, the stabilizing of the
price, and the extension of markets
through an organized publicity. All
of this 's accomplished with a great
er profit to the grower and with
no added expense to the oonsumw
jP.irmingham Age-Herald.
San Francisco, Cai, Dec. 18
Senator James D. Phelan, who was
at home to-day for the holidays, said
he had received information 'from
Washington that the Japanese gov
ernment had decided to cease issu
ing passports to "picture brides"
of Japanese in the United States
and that it wll make a definite .an
nouncement to that effect Febru
ary 21.
Disapproval of the practice of
Japanese men in America selecting
wives in Japan whose pictures only
they have seen was expressed In res
olutions recently adopted by the
board of directors of the Japanese
Association of America.
Twelve members of the Cumberland
Pourtty Cow Testing Association hid
cows producing more than fnrtv
pounds of butter fat or 1.000 Pounds of
milk durtng the past month, accord
ing to the report of Alvln Itnuda
haugh. official tester. CI. 1,, struck led
the association with n total of four
teen record cows. The best record dur
ing the month was made by U.-l
steln cow owned by I. V. Otto far
lisle. R. D. 8. which produced' 1 ?8j
rounds. ISfforts are being made Ufes
tablish a second testing association
11n the Hnippensburg section.
The boys of Edison are happy be- j
j cause sufficient tools have arrived |
to enable Mr. Miller to open his!
I shop to classes In woodworking. ]
| This shop Is located oh the bust- |
ment floor at the souteast corner j
and has u mill room attached. In I
this room is also space to store the :
lumber that is necessary to carry i
On the work of the classes. The mill j
room contains saws, lathes and i
joiners. The shop has been equipped I
with new benches made by tne Tech I
boys under the direction of Mr. I
Shreiner. Each bench is equipped |
With a plane, saw, gauge, rule, |
square, hammer and several chisels. J
Each hoy will also have a brush !
with which he will bo expected to :
clean up his bench and set it in
perfect order for the class that will
uce it next.
Mr. Miller's shop opened Monday I
morning with section 8 B-IO at i
class and they thus huvo the dis- j
tinction of being the lirst boys at |
Edison to do real shop work. Every ;
boy at the school will get a chance j
at woodworking. As tne course is t
outlined everytning that the boy i
will make will be of use either to j
the boy himself or to some member i
of the family. Not only will the !
boy make the article, but he will i
finish it properly. The school fur- 1
nislies all the materials.
The other woodworking shop will
be in charge of Mr. Grove, but will :
not be ready for operation ror a 1
week or so. Mr. Grove will have i
charge of the woodworking hobby j
club and will direct the boys who '
have selected this club as their I
choice in whatever thing of wood '
that these boys wish to make.
Beginning this morning the gym- '
nasium is available for the use of ;
the physical training teachers and
|f Don't Let the High Price Stores fl
1 Bluff You Into Buying There I
jiff High sounding words and personal guarantees amount to nothing. When
|jj# you examine a SUIT or OVERCOAT, (and we are supposing that you give %AJ |j|
gL® yourself credit for knowing value) just make a thorough comparison, look at Hw
0 your purse and consider seriously ARE YOU GETTING YOUR MONEY'S NS
RSj WORTH when paying for what the ad man says, or is the real value in the fjj RJ
SM MERCHANDISE—because surely cheap and uncertain merchandise could not I \ f RJ)|
PS have built an institution constantly growing beyond our fondest hopes and one WiWm&mw liEfi
that is destined to become "HARRISBURG'S FIRST STORE." I TO
m| MEN WHO RECOGNIZE VALUE, who are willing to walk just a bit ffl Jjj tji|
T/k ther and who know that their savings amount to $5.00 to SIO.OO on a Suit or |||/ |^l
jjjffl Overcoat are coming here regularly and are telling their friends who too are |t/£ llljil j™i
jf/l ' coming to buy all their family needs at KAUFMAN'S. The Most Liberal JAj
||Vj Policy Store In The City—A Service Of Satisfaction Unexcelled by Any Other [/i
1 . Suits and Overcoats 1
I For Men and Young Men jl
j There's a Serviceable, Suit for Every Boy in Harrisburg at Kaufman's 0
And a Suit that will give better service than any Suit bought elsewhere at a few dollars more. Irjj
! We Sell Suits With Two Pairs of Pants at Prices Other Stores Sell Single Pants Suits jjfj]
Just drop in today make your own comparisons and note the difference in our prices. fyl
Boys' Long Overcoats Boys' Raincoats • Boys' Blouses Boys' Two Pants Suits m
Sizes Bto 17 years. Pretty double Sizes 6to 16 years'; made of fine dou- Sizes sto 16 years; a great assortment Sjzes 7to 18; two pa j rs 0 f f u n cut an( j /LO
breasted ulsterettes, belted; a splen- ble texture cloth; belted models, °f ne percale and madras blouses to lined pants; a special Kaufman
I did wearing sl9 drab shades; have hacs to (hp ftp choose from; tapeless blouses in value sl9 QC PJ
| garment match.. ... plain color and QQ Saturday
P| Boys' Bathrobes Boys' Polo Overcoats Boys' Polo Overcoats Boys'Mackinaws m
b- 7 /! Beacon blanket robes in sizes 6tolo i Sizes 2 to 9 years; you should see Sizes 2/I to 10 years, of fine chinchilla Sizes Bto 17 years; parents will have to
f'/ J * S ' n f y trimmed nne. tn hand { tr.cac splendid chinchilla overcoats; 1 and mixtures; these are button to the see these pretty coats to appreciate LYI
some patterns; very new Qf they come in blue, g.ay ftp neck models that boys &Q ftp their real value; all good £7 ftp SLj
j ty-i* HVFVJ) and brown like most styles and pretty patterns
they will regularly meet their
j classes frqm this time. It will also
; enable the coaches of basketball to
issue a call for candidates within
the very near future. Mr. Gunipcrt
. lias started his classes in electricity
I and there remains only the print
| and metal shop 3 to be opened. These
I shoos are held up because of the
! failure to secure their equipment,
j This material has been ordered but
| the shipment is slow in arriving.
! The sale of the Red Cross Christ- j
• mas seals has amounted to nearly i
I eighty thousand. The sections who
j have made the best record in the |
i order that they have sold stamps '
i are as follows; 88-3, 88-2, 88-0, j
i 88-4, 78-9, 78-2, 78-7. 78-1. 7A-1 j
j and 7A-5. These ten sections have ;
j sold more than thirty-three thou- I
:and seals.
I, Among the visitors of the school
I yesterday wore Superintendent H. '
jB. Work, of Lancaster, and the ;
j principal of the Boys' High school j
• of the same city, B. W. Fislier. Joss '
I Meadath", of station 98-4 had tho |
I honor of conducting the visitors!
j about tho building. Edward Hose, i
1 one of tho supervisors of music of l
j the city schools, also visited the !
■ school for a short time yesterduy. '
i The Edison Putrol met for the >
I first time last evening after school. I
: The members of thts organization 1
j have just been elected and met last 1
| evening in conjunction with the !
i civic officers of the school. Each !
I class elects one member to the pa- j
j trol and it is thus a representative i
j grour. Those representing the sev- j
: eral classes on this organization are: i
; 98-1, McLain King; 98-2, Carl j
I Monlsmlth; 98-3, 98-4, Earle |
j Kreiner; 98-5, Martin Barbush; \
98-6, Howard Palm; 98-7, Earl i
I Pelrer; 98-8, Harry Whltmoyer; I
i 98-9, Samuel MeLinn; 88-1, Royce I
| Charles; 88-2, Jack Fortonbaugh;
1 88-3, Richard Hertzler; 88-4, John
; Smith: 88-5. Alden Turner; 88-6,
Abram Mlchlovltz: 88-7, George i
Nissley; 88-8, Cecil Heller; 88-9,
Vance Cunningham; 88-10, Harry
Stoner; BA-1, Bernett Garner; BA-2.
Edward McCarthy; BA-3, Welton
Dolor; BA-4, Jacob Eisenberger;
BA-5, David Barringer; 78-1, Ed
ward Morrell; 78-2. William Len
ney; 78-3, Leslie Suundors; 78-4,
Arthur Goldenberg; 78-5, Arthur
Anxer: 78-6, Thomas McUonel;
78-7. Donald Hand: 78-8, Martin
Duey; 78-9, Bernard Goshorn;
! 78-10, James Kppner; 78-11, George
I Bell; 7A-1, Frank Wilson; 7A-2.
| Turk Gorhart; 7A-3, Pierson Jor.es;
I 7A-4, William Challenger; 7A-5,
1 Charles Hoffman.
Heavyweight Wrestlers to
Meet in Chicago Tonight
Chicago, Dee. 18. Earl Oad
doek, heavyweight wrestling cham
pion, and Bam Clapham. holder of
tho British title, to-day declared
that they were ready for their match
which was postponed because of
Caddook's Illness while both men
were In the American Expeditionary
Force. His course in the immediate
future, Caddock said, depends on
the showing he makes to-night. He
believes that he has recovered from
the sickness contracted in France,
said unless to-night's contest, his
first since he was discharged from
the .Army, proved he was fit for a
gruelling #eason ho would retire
temporarily to his farm, in lowa.
Newark, N. J., Doe. 18.—Clifford
A. Ells, of Englewood, broke the
blockade of prohibition, which he
might never have been able to do
had be not been serving on a jury.
Fainting in Federal court, he. was
carried to the Judge's private cham
ber and there revived with liquor
seized as evidence In a recent raid.
New Company Formed to
Operate Norlh Penn Bank
I'hiln<lelpbla. l)pc. 18.—formal clcc-,
| lion of officers of the Phoenix Trust |
| Company, which is to take over the;
• assets of the defunct North Penn
ißank and operate a banking Instltu
j ticn at Twenty-ninth and Dauphin j
i streets, took place ycoterddy in tlie ;
i offices of newly-elected President
' Jhn J. Coylc. The bank will open
| l'oi business either on Friday, Januf
j ary 2 or Monday, January 5.
There will be a meeting of the
] stock holders on the fourth Monday
. in January at the bank building for
I the election of eight more directors.
| The treasurer and one of the vice
presidents will be John W. Phillips,
i for 20 years cashier of the First N'a
j tional Bunk at Mabaimy City. Other
: i fficern chosen j ester ure business
: men of Philadelphia. .r, Coylc, lite
1 | new president, is a former State Sen
j aior from Schuylkill ceiunty, is presi- I
j d nt of the Penn Mutual Life Insur- |
J aoce Company and also president of
| Ihe Hell L'nion Coal and Mining Com
• puny. A
| Dr. Cocklin Died
ot Gas Poisoning
j Investigations into the death of
| Dr. Ilu.vsoll T. Cocklin, an optician
'of New York City, who was found
j dead in his automobile In his gar
age, has resulted in the finding that
! his death was due to carbon mon-
I oxide gas, generated ia the garage
jby fumes from his automobile. T'ho
I autopsy was performed in compli
i ance with demands of the brother.
| Dr. Cocklin was a former resident
j of Cumberland county, and was bur-
I led near Bowinansd&le yesterday
i atternoon.
j Sixteen Juvenile offenders will be
DECEMBER 18, 1919
Riven hearings at si npecial court ses
sion to ho held to-morrow by Judge
S. J. M. McCarrcll. AH but one of the
children are boys. Six are charged
I Christmas Toys For the Kiddies ||
j I Shop Uptown and Save Money 11
J [email protected] Tree TjlrMs Illi'ctrlc Trains j!
' 2 II r V\ Pocket Knives Motors J|
Id fVir.Search Lights Safety Razors 1 C
|j U Sleds Toys, nil kinds i
5 LL You will bo surprised at our J[
S ' large assortment and the money
o >' ou can T"f 11
| 1603 N. Third St. Electrical Fixtures |
with larceny of automobiles or robel
and other articles left in cars; foul
are hehl for truancy, four for incor
rigibility and two for attempted lar

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