Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on May 3, 1921 · Page 9
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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, May 3, 1921
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Page 9
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THE PITTSBURGH GAZETTE TIME?, TUESDAY. MAY C 1921'. t BITE THE DEATH ROLL WITH , FALSE TEETH? SURE! Dr.Wernet'sj Powder KEEPS THEM TIGHT Relieves sore gums, sweetens the breath. A white powder. At best Drug or Department Stores, 30c, 60c., $1.00 or write direct to W er DentJ Mfg. C , 1 15 BeekicanSt. , S. Y. For Salo at fay'a Drus Stores. ; . ANEW REMEDY Thompson's Barosma Kidney Tablets Are the result of a great deal of tsedical research and study. Thompson's Kidney Tablets are composed of the drugs that have proved themselves in past years the most efficacious for kidney and bladder diseases, combined with the newly discovered drugs and chemicals that have made great advancement in the treatment of the kidneys and bladder. ?bey also act upon the liver. If you have any indication of kidney, liver or bladder trouble, back-che, aideaches, sallow complexion or nervousness, we want you to try the Tablets on these liberal terms: Purchase a box of Thompson's Barosma Kidney Tablets at any one of May's Drug Stores and if you are not greatly benefited after taking the tablets, return the empty box to May's Drug Stores and they will cheerfully refund your money, price 60 cents. If you are constipated or bilious take one of the Golden Lax Tablets , at bedtime. 25 cents per box. Advertisement. John C. Boggs. John C Boggs, aged 79, a resident of Pittsburgh the last 50 years, died yesterday in the Reformed Presbyterian Home for the Aged, Xorth Side. He was born in Scotland, but came to the United States In 1872. He was a veteran employe of the Westinghcoi.se Airbrake Company, having been in their employ 25 years, retiring about 10 years ago. Mr. Koggs was a member of the Eighth United Presbyterian Church. He leaves a sister, Mrs. G. Mc-Algin of Pittsburgh, and a brother, Slatbew Boggs of Bellevue. .STOP ITCHING ECZEMA Penetrating, Antiseptic Zemo Will Help Yoa Never mind how often you hare tried and failed, you can step burning, itching eczema quickly by applying Zemo. Furnished by an v druggist for 3oc Extra large bottle, S1.00. Healing begins the moment Zemo is applied. In a short time usually ewry trace of eczema, tetter, pimples, rash, blackheads and similar skin diseases will be removed. For clearing the skin and making it vigorouslyheaithy.alwaysuse Zemo, the penetrating, antiseptic liquid. It is not agreasysalveanditdoesnotstain. When others fail it is the one dependable treatment for skin troubles of all kinds. Tie E.W. Rase Co.. Cleveland. O. George H. Ober. George H. Ober, aged 78, died yesterday in his home, 1121 Goettman street. North Side. He came to the United States from Alsace-Lorraine in 1S71 and has been a resident of Pittsburgh since. Mr. Ober was a member of St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church- and the Holy Name Society of that church. He leaves his widow, Mrs. Rose Ober; four sons, George, Jr., Anthony, Joseph and Albert Ober; 12 grandchildren, and a brother. Anthony Ober of the Xorth Side. William L. Miller. William L. Miller, aged 70, died yesterday in the Soldiers' Home at Dayton, O. He was born in Pitts burgh. He went to Dayton about two years ago. Sir. Miller was a member and at one time chaplain of the G. A. R. Post Xo. 41 of Lawrence viile. He leaves a daughter, Miss Ida Miller of Pittsburgh, and a son Harry Miller, who is a member of the Pittsburgh Police Department. Arrested for Causing Stomach Trouble Victims Get Quick Kelief at Nearest Irug Store. Special Officer Bi-neia," the friend of stomach sufferers, had a busy time last night. A large number of people dined out and ate too much rich food. Even before they got home some of them were attacked by ind:gestion. acid ny. heartburn, food fermentation, etc. Hurry calls were made at the nearest drug stores for special stomach oiflcer "Si-Benin,' who succeeded in arresting the disturber within five minutes in every case. "Bi-mrKla" is a white little stomach cop obtainable of all drue gists in packages of 60. Oet a package toaav and take 3 or 4 alter each meal or whenever pain is felt, you'll be astonished at the efficient manner in which they restore and preserve law and order in your stomach. And. bv the way. the next time you go out to dinner take "Bi-nesia" Tablets with you. I ney li protect you trom stomach dis turbers on the way home. Rachel C. Jamison. Mrs. Rachel i". Jamison, aged 91. widow of Kphraim C. Jamison, idied Sunday in the home of her son, "Wil liam Kdgar Jamison, 334 Ella street. Mrs. Jamison was born in Indiana, Pa., in 130, coming to Pittsburgh 60 Mrs. Rarkel C. Jamison. years ago. She was a member of the Friendship Methodist Episcopal Church. She leaves three sons, William B., John M. and Clarence Fram-ton Jamison; four grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Mrs. Robert Jamison. Mrs. Stella Jamison, aged 43, wife of Robert Jamison, died yesterday in her home, 4110 Geneva street. She was a member of the Seventh United Presbyterian Church. Mrs. Jamison was born in Pittsburgh. Be sides her husband she leaves a son, Clarence W. Jamison; three broth ers, Klmer, Harry and Ross Snee. and a sister, Mrs. R. S. Lympher of Pittsburgh, and one grandchild. Allen Brown. Allen Brown, aged 73, a pioneer resident of Braddoek. died Sunday in his home, 91S Tiafford avenue. Braddcck. He was born tn Turtle Creek, mo-ing to Eraddock in 1S57. Mr. Brown "was a member of the First United Presbyterian Church o Eraddock. He leaves a sister, Mrs: Sarah Dietrich, and a nephew, of Eraddock. Thomas Scott. NEW CASTLE, PA., May 2. (Special.) Thomas Scott, aged 74, died yesterday. He was born in England, but had been a resident of this city 23 years. Mr. Scott was a member of the Free Methodist Church and leaves these children: Mrs. V. C. Earl, Marlev Scott, A. W. Scott, Elba M. Scott, Walter Scott and T. A. Scott. William H. Cnagey. CUMBKRLANP. MD, May 2. (Special.) William H. Gnagey, aged 35, of Meyersdale, Pa., died Sunday at the Western Maryland Hospital here of blood poisoning resulting from a scratch on his thumb which he received while fix ing a fence. He leaves his wife, five sons and three daughters. M. A. Tutweiler. KKYSER. W. VA., May 2. (Spe cial.) M. A. Tutweiler, aged 50, a huckster, died here this morning from poisoning caused by the bite of an insect. lie leaves his widow and four sons of Beaver Run, W. Va. 3130,117 in Contracts Let By City for Improvements Norman F. Brown, director of the Department of Public Works, yesterday awarded contracts for various city improvements, involving a total expenditure of $130,117. The successful bidders were: Webster avenue improvement. Booth & Fiinn, Ltd., $39.Si2 35; relief sewer in the Xine-Mile Run system, M. O'Herron Company, $71,390 55; bath house at swimming pool in Sehenley Park. Pitt Construction Company, $10,765; plumbing work in bath house in Sehenley Park, John A. Galbreath, $1,947; sea lion tank at Highland Park zoo, A. R. Van Horn, $2,23!i; water line at Lake Elizabeth, West Park, A. V. Purnell, $1,213 10: redecorating Exposition Music Hall, W. T. Hardester. $2,740. Two contracts were withheld, one for a revetment on the Olilo River f-.t asphalt p'unl No. 2 and the other for a swimming pool in Sehenley Park, both amounting to about $27,000. HGRGANZA MANAGERS NAHED Frank B. Wise. Frank E. Wise, wagonmun at the Frankstown Avenue Police Station, died yesterday in his home iu Jordan way. He was a member of the Pittsburgh police force several years. At a meeting of the board of manager of the Pennsylvania Training School at Morgan za, yesterday, officers were elected for two years as follows: President. John S. Robb. Jr.: vice president. Kdward McDonald of Meltonald, solicitor. John A. Elliott of Beaver P";: lis. and secretary-treasurer, C'h.'.rl. s W. Houston of 1'itts-burgh. i On with. theD Old man Thirst himacl. On with the dance! Blood warms in young and old and flows the faster for it. On with the dance! Thoughts go flying with butterfly wings, and every bodily fiber is a-tingle with new life. As surely as the dance goes on, thirst comes to the forefront, dominant among the senses through which-we get enjoy ment. It was just for such happy moments as these that Coca- Zii'u Cola was created cr- and is made the delicious and refreshing, pure and wholesome beverage that it is. A At the refreshment stand under the same roof, carried by the ; boy with the Coca- V 1 C'Ui i Ml - J I V TP 1 it Cola cap to the members of the Hd1"trJ band, at the soda erenJni-fountain down the street for those who are wont to take a stroll under the stars that's how Coca-Cola fits into the good old ways of American life always and everywhere the readiest and surest means of delicious and refreshing thirst-quenching. Sweet with the natural, nutritious sweetness of pure cane sugar Its distinct flavor a perfect blend of choicest savors JDt?icou rfry&h -inert t rd 90ft words. ("On. with. thj Dance ! ' Alluring with the dark amber color of caramel A Alive with the bubbles of sparkling water, with crushed ice clinking cheeriness on the rim of the glass A Good things from nine sunny climes, prepared with the finished art that comes from the practice of a lifetime and poured into a glass for That'sCoca-Cola established in the public favor in the old days when the soda fountain was but a novelty a beverage whichhas multiplied its friends by the years of its life. Whan a child is seen but not heard. you- Brink DELICIOUS AND REFRESHING THE COCA-COLA COMPANY, Atlanta, Ga. i 683 nnt js-ra-sasx U. S. WILL SUE TWO OWNERS OF HIM STILL Conspiracy and Violation of Wry Act Charged to Doniinio and Ross. FAKE Ij ABELS FOUND Federal Prohibition Agent James Troutman of Johnstown yesterday conferred with government officials in Pittsburgh concerning contemplated action under the Volstead act against James Doniinio and Dominic Ross of Punxsutawney, Pa., who are said to have operated the largest illicit still ever confiscated in Western Pennsylvania, and also to have had in their possession 20,000 bogus whisky revenue stamps. Suits will be filed today before the United States commissioner. The still, seized by Punxsutawney police March 9 in the home of Ross, weighed 800 pounds and had a daily capacity of 100 gallons. With it were taken 800 pounds of raisins and a quantity of coloring matter. Ross, in the Jefferson County Court, was sentenced under the Brooks law to one year in the county jail and ordered to pay a fine of $500. Dominio, while under $500 bond for his appearance for trial, disappeared, according to Agent Troutman, but was apprehended last Friday in New- York, from where, it was said, he hoped to board a vessel for Italy. He was brought back to Jefferson county and placed in the Brookville" jail where he is held in default of $5,000 bond. The counterfeit revenue stamps fake whisky labels and non-beverage stickers were turned over to James J. Tierney, United States secret service operative in charge of the Pittsburgh district, by Agent Trout man. Because of their alleged pos session of the spurious revenue stamps they will be also charged with conspiracy, it was said. Al though one man has already been sentenced for violating the state prohibition law. it was said that both of thm will be charged with violat ing the national prohibition law for making alleged unlawful sales and possession of "moonshine" whisky. CITY'S FIRST WOMAN EXECUTIVE SWORN IN Mrs. Gray Takes Oath as Super intendent of Bureau of Recreation. Several hundred women, representing civic and welfare organizations of Pittsburgh, were in the Council chambers. ("Itv-Count v Building, yesterday to witness the administration of the oath of office to Mrs. Margaret Stewart Gray as superintendent of the Bureau of Reerention. The oath was administered by Director Norman F. Bn-wn of i lie Department of Public Works. A. 11. 1 ! zi.tt. appointed assistant superintendent of the bureau, was given the oath after .Mrs. Gray had been .sworn into office. Following the ceremony both Mrs. Cray and -Mr. H.izli't :ave brief addresses. Mrs. Cray is the first Pittsburgh woman to fill an executive position in municipal affairs here. Artist's Children Escape Death When Nursery Burns NEW YORK, May 2. (Special.) Marie Virginia Zimbalist and her 2-year-old brother, children of Kfram Zimbalist, the violinist, and Alma Cluck, the singer, had a narrow escape from death this morning when their nursery on the third floor of the Zimbalist home was found in flames. Dorothy Stanton, a nurse, opened the door of the nursery at 7 o'clock to prepare the children's breakfast, when she was almost overcome with a burst of flames. Mr. Zimbalist and Miss Cluck were aw;iy for the weekend. The nurse rescued the children. The fire caused a loss of $10,000. 111 When you stop to realize that a two-coat film of paint is less than 1-100 of an inch in thickness, and that this thin film stands between your house and the weather, you can see the vitalness of buying the right kind of paint. Lowe Brothers High Standard Paint forms a tougher film than any other paint we know of. It is elastic. It will not crack with the sveather's changes. It is both This paint film is less than 1100 of an inch thick. What does that mean to you? weatherproof and waterproof. It costs a little more than most paints, but it always covers njiore surface, therefore less paint is required and you actually save money at the very start. This fact, coupled with its long lastingness, makes it really an investment paint. If you want to prevent future trouble, come in and talk over your paint problems with us. PITTSBURG PAINT SUPPLY CO. 617 LIBERTY AVENUE Opposite Oliver Ave. n a y is w i m mtu Bias ggiroTm . L Jj Polish Freedom to Be Celebrated. Carnegie residents of Polish descent will celebrate Polish Independence Day today at meetings in the Holy Family Polish "ational Catholic ChurcTS and school. Special speeches m Polish and American and singing of national hymns and anthems ot both countries will mark the ceremonies, which are in charge of tno Rev. Joseph F. Kula, pastor of tne church. Rail Wage Meet Adjourns; Cut Protests Feature Day CHICAGO, May 2. (A. P.) A listless day of statistical objections to waga reductions sought by nearly 100 railroads before the Itailroad Labor Board was concluded today with a statement from dining-car employes on the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad. The bonrd completed the hearing of all independent employes' organizations today and adjourned until Wednesday, when the big four brotherhoods will be heard. Bicycle Rider On Globe Tour For $20,000 Arrives Here William Mulrooney, cyclist, visiting every country on the globe, with the exception of Russia and Alaska, for a prize of $20,000, arrived in Pittsburgh yesterday from Cumberland, Md. He will leave for Columbus, O. Thursday Mulrooney must visit every state in the Union obtain the signatures of mayors every city ho visits His contract also provides thn visit every country in the world ex cept Kussia and Alaska. He b-ft New York April t. when his trip began. The trip must be completed within seven years to obtain prize. and he the Contagious Disease Report. The rt-port of the iw-partniont ot Health on contagious diseases for the liours f-rid.-ii at m on yesterday f"l-"ow s: Sea rb i fever. 4 cinch; 'd'ph-tueria, 7; ine.isle.s 1J; chickenpox. H; whoopinir rough, i: mumps, 1-; influenza, 3; pneumonia, ti. Tech Students to G'.ve Shaw Play. "Arms and The Miin," a play by fjeorge Kerii.ird Shaw, will be. presented, Friday and .Saturday nights, by Miid-.-ntH of Carnegie Institute of Technology in the thottU-r of tie Division of A i ts. Your Faithful Servant 1 In the middle of the night, something arouses you! tj You snap on the electric light at your bedside. CJ A moment's survey of your room quiets your fears. f You snap off the light to resume your sleep. You expect the electric light to come on when you snap the switch the same as you -expect -to see daylight when you awake in the morning. Cf It prohahly never occurs to you, however, that throughout the night hundreds of men have been on duty in Duquesne Light Company plants keeping great generators in operation that you may have the light the instant you snap the switch. Cf In all kinds of weather linemen -climb poles and repair lines that you may have electric light when you want it. Cj This is service as we see it only part of it. C And yet you ptiy only for the moment you use 1 lie service. CJ It would be well sometimes, when you are irritated at unavoidable interruptions to your electric service, caused perhaps by electrical storms, driving sleet or some unforseen accident, to reflect that an army of men is doing all that is humanly possible to maintain perfect service at all times and that, whenHie electric current is off, they are making superhuman efforts to restore it. Duquesne Light Company

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