Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, February 14, 1919, Page 16, Image 16

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Will Be Hrard Monday! to
Draw 4 Juries Tomorrow
For Criminal Sessions
. Five eases have
V n
and Supply Com
p-iny \;\ T ,urgan Mutual Fire In
counlj, motion for new trial; Percy
Mrs. L. Kapp. 5107 "Warren street,
Philadelphia, whose husband is with
the Philadelphia & Reading Railroad
Company, believes in helping others
when she can. "I was so nervous at
night I couldn't sleep. Sometimes ■
I wouldn't give two cents for my
life. I couldn't eat: gas got up
taround my heart and the distress ,
was most disturbing. My sister
took Tanlac, and friends on Fifty
,second street spoke well of it. My
hery first trial of Tanlac was grati
fying, and I am getting better with ,
every dose. I have so much faith ,
in it 1 told a number of my neigh- (
"bors in Warren street about it."
The Genuine J. I. Gore Co. Tanlac
fis now sold here at the Gorgas Drug
Store. !
Shoe Sale
All Button Shoes for wo- :
men at one-half price. Be ;
wise, take advantage of this j
Most of our high grade
shoes reduced. Save a dollar
or more.
11N. Fourth St.
fDandYLine lB||
Saturday Specials \
Women's Regular $6.00 Black | Women's Grey Race, with Louis
Vici Shoes, with military heels. j heels in all grey kid or cloth
Saturday Spe- top. Saturday Spe- $5*95
Misses' Black Button, Gun Metal j Children's Tan ScufTers, in button
and Patent Leather, with dull i and lace; also a tan side all
or cloth top. Size 11 >,2 to 2. 1 leather shoe in medium Hi-Cut
Saturday Sped 1 QC model. Size B>4 to <JO OC
cial ii. Saturday Special
Shoes made by Devinc & Y angel Shoe Mrg. Co., Hbg.
Grocery News From
S. S. Pomeroy
M arket Square and
Pomeroy's Daily Market
2nd and Reily Streets
Tender Sweet Peas 18 £
Tender Sweet Corn 18<*
Large Can Spinach 20£
Fould's Macaroni
Fancy Pared Peaches, lb 25£
Economy Coffee, lb 30£
Blue Valley Butter 54£
Francy Prunes, lb 18£
, Gallon Snyder's Catsup $1.75
Trocco Oleo, lb ; 34^1
Uncle Jerry Pancake Flour, 2 for 25^
Clicquot Ginger Ale, bottle 15^
Wilburs' Dutch Cocoa, large can 29£
White Lily Soap and Export Borax, 4 for 25^
Y "EVtMN^v
Balrd vs. Sarah Sachs, rule, to open
judgment: Sheet Metal and Supply
t'ompany Vs-. tiohls BegelfetS motion
fbr jhilgment for tvant of a sufficient
affidavit defeusei Cumberland
Valley %ls!ephonel Company vs. E.
Sender-,. bertierarli exceptions', Ber
nard Schmidt V. B. F-. Sheeslei'i mo
tion for judgment for want of suffi
cient affidavit of defense-.
'l\l I>rn\v duties—Grand and
petit jurors to servo at the March
session of criminal court March IT,
will ho drawn to-morrow morning
at # o'clock a tthe office of Sheriff J
W, W. Caldwell.
[Qpnttnucd from First l*afps]
ly borne by the Housing Corporation,
he added.
Portable house* were bought and
erected often In lea* than three
weeks. Decide* these method*, nine
ty-eight housing project* were un
der way during the last six monthß
of the war, and 76,000 families were
being housed. In November 1918,
having a "hunch" that the armistice
would be signed, all but twenty-three
of the ninety-eight projects were
eliminated, and those twenty-three
were greatly curtailed. Thirty mil
lion dollars of the J100.000.000 ap
propriation not having been needed.
It will be turned back to the treasury
Ltkor Problem.
"The most serious problem in the
country today is the laborer," he J
continued. "especially the "<56,000
niistly foreigners . who wander from
place to place, making trouble. It Is
one problem to stabilise this class,
and make citlsens of them, because
they're the fellows who are rasing
hell, and unfortnuately our Housing
Corporation has been unable to do
anything for them."
"It is an appalling fact that less
people proportionately in the United
States own houses than in any other
civilized country," he continued.
Private capital Is the cause of the
lack of individually owned houses,
he declared. He is opposed to the
Government's building houses, as It
fosters "house leeches." It is for
that reason that he favor the estab
lishment of the fund to provide money
to laborers at reasonable rates of in
terest, and there-by encourage home
The luncheon was held In conjunc
tion with the joint conference of the |
Pennsylvania Housing and Town
Planning Association and the Penn
sylvania Confcrneoe on Social Wel
Alderman Shaner Gives
Supper at West End
More than three hundred members,
guests, committeemen and politicians
attended the supper given by the West
Knd Kepubllcan Club last evening at
the club's home in honor of Alderman
John H. Shaner, of the Seventh Ward,
a candidat for mayor. ,
The rooms were beautifully deco
rated in lted. White and Blue electrical
effects. Mannlx's Banjo Orchestra, The
Moose Quartette and seceral singers
from the local theatres furnished the
Arthur Simms acted as toastmaster.
Many of the guests made speaches
during the supper and Alderman Shan
er responded with a brief talk.
Among the guests were committee
men from virtually every precinct in
the city. A. special feature was the
singing of a song to be used in the
coming campaign.
Iff! - SORE
vcJE good old
DO'S AND DON'TS Satisfaction
The flr.t thing to do: n-Jv ™*Vf
Stop that Cough vnil TPV ITt
Before it Atop* You. YUU IKY ** 7
Don't Dare Delay • 60 Doses 30c
Get Juniper Tar today. At All Druggists
Think of some Do's and Don'ts about Juniper
Tar. If you Bend u* ten along with a Juniper
Ttr Wrapper we will rend you a present.
THE J. H. WHITEHURBT CO., ■•ltlmofe, Md.
The League of Nations Plan
[Continued from First Page.]
agree there aha'll be fail and frank
Interchange pf information as to their
inilllai-y and haval programs-.
. . Article U
A permanent Commission shall be
constituted, to advise the league bn
the execution of the provisions of
Article VIII and oil military and
naval questions generally)
Article * ..
"The high contracting parties shall
undertake to respect and preserve as
against external aggression the ter
ritorial Integrity and existing politi
cal Independence of all states mem
bers of the league, lit- case of any
such aggression of In case of any
threat or danger of such aggression
the executive council ahajl advise
Upon the Ineans by which the obll
j gation shall bo fullMed)
Article XI
| "Any war or threat of war, wheth
er Immediately affecting any of the
high contracting parties of not,, in
hereby declared a matter of concern
to the league, and the high contract
i lug parties reserve the right to take
any action that may be deemed wl*e
and effectual to safeguard the peace
of nation*, , . , , _ .
"It is hereby also declared and
agreed to be the friendly right of
elch of the high contracting Parties
I to draw the attention of the body of
delegates or of the executive coun
cil lo any circumstances affecting
international Intercourse which
threatens to disturb International
peace or the good understanding be
tween nations upon which peace de
Article XII
"Tho high contracting parties agrea
that should disputes arise between
them which cannot be adjusted by tho
ordinary processes of diplomacy, they
will in no case resort to war without
previously submitting the questions
and matters involved either to arbl- I
tration or to enquiry by the executive
council and until three months after
the award by the arbitrators or a
recommendation by the executive
council"; and that they will not even
then resort to war as against a mem
ber of the league which complies with
the ward of the arbitrators or the
recommendation of the executive
council. .
"In any case under this article, the
award of the arbitrators shall be
made within a reasonable time, and
the recommendation of the executive
council shall be made within six
months after the submission of the
Article XIII
"The high contracting parties agree
that whenever any dispute or diffi
culty shall arise between them which
they recognize to be suitable for sub
mission to arbitration and which can
not be satisfactorily settled by dip
lomacy. they will submit the whole
matter to arbitration. For this pur
pose the court of arbitration to which
the case is referred shall be the court
agreed on by the parties or stipulated
in any convention existing between
them. The high contracting parties
agree that they will carry out in full
good faith any reward that may be
rendered. In the event of any fail- j
ure to carry out the award, the exe- ;
cutive council shall propose what
steps can best be taken to give cf- j
feet thereto.
Article XIV
"The executive council shall for
mulate plans for the establishment
of a permanent court of international
justice and this court shall, when es
tablished, be competent to hear and
determine any matter which the par
ties recognized as suitable for sub
mission to it for arbitration under
the foregoing article.
Article XV
. "If there should arise between states
members of the league any dispute
likely to lead to rupture, which Is not
submitted to arbitration as above, the
high contracting parties agree that they
will refer the matter to the executive
council; either party to the dispute may
give notice of the existence of the dis
pute to the secretary-general, who will
make all necessary arrangements for
u full investigation and consideration
thereof. Fro those purposes the parties
i agree to communicate to the secre
tary-general. as promptly as possible,
statements of their case with all the
relevant facts and papers, and the exe
cutive council may forthwith direct fhe
publication thereof. Where the efforts
of the council lead to the settlement
of the dispute, a statement shall he
published indicating the nature of the
dispute and the terms of settlement,
together with such explanations as may
be appropriate. It the dispute has not
been settled a report by the council
shall be published, setting forth with
all necessary facts and explanations the
recommendation which the council
think just and proper for the settle
ment of the dispute. If the report is
unanimously agreed to by the mem
bers of the council other than the par
ties to the dispute, the high contract
ing parties agree that they will not
go to war with any party which com
plies with the recommendations and
that, if any party shall refuse so to
comply, the council shall propose meas
ures necessary to give effect to the
recommendations. If no such unani
mous report can be made, it shall be
the duty of the majority and the privi
lege of the minority to issue statements
indicating what they believe to be the
facts and containing the reasons which
they consider to be just and proper.
"The executive council may in any
case . under this article refer the dis
pute to the body of delegates. The
dispute shall be so referred at the re
quest of either party to the dispute,
provided that such request must be
made within fourteen days after the.
submission of the dispute. In a case
referred to the body of delegates all
the provisions of this article and of
Article XII relating to the action and
powers of the executive council shall
apply to the action and powers of the
body of delegates.
Article XVI
"Should any of the high contract
ing parties break or disregard its
covenants under Article XII, it shall
thereby ipso facto be deemed to have
committed an act of war against all
the other members of the league,
which hereby undertakes immedi
ately to subject it to the severance
cf all trade or financial relations, the
prohibition of all intercourse be
tween their nationals and the na
tionals of the covenant-breaking
state, and the prevention of all finan
cial, commercial, or personal inter-
I course between the nationals of the
covenant-breaking state and the na
tionals of any other state, whether
a member of the league or not.
"It shall be the duty of the exec
utive council in such case to recom
mend what effective military or naval
force the members of the league shall
severally contribute to the arrrted
forces to be used to protect the cove
nants of the league.
"The high contracting parties
agree, further, that they will mutu
ally support one another In the finan
cial and economic measures which
may be taken under this article, in
order to minimize the loss and incon
venience resulting from the above
measures, and that they will mutual
ly) support one another in resisting
When Tongue
Is Coated Drink
Celery King
Take It yourself and give It to the
children for it's a purely vegetable
laxative tea that acts promptly on
the bowels and never causes the least
It putr you right over night and
when you catch cold and become
feverish jtf>u mustn't fall to drink a
cupful hot be-'ore going to bed.
For sick headache, biliousness,
•dizziness, disordered stomach and
sluggish liver there Is nothing that
will do the work so well. Every
druggist has It. A generous pack
age costs only a few cents.
feomiSBTTRG ilfeßSil *rrrr vt it* A ntf
any special measures aimed at one
bf their hllmoer bs- the covenant
breaking state, and that they will
afford passage through their terri
tory to the forces of any of the high
contracting parties who are co-oper
ating to protect the covenants of the
Article XVII
'"ln the event of disputes between
one state member of the league and
another state which Is not a mem
ber of the league, br between states
not members of the league ( the high
contracting parties agree that the
ftate or states not members of the
eaarue shall be Invited to aceept the
fbltgatlons of membership lit the
eague for the purpose of such
dispute Upon such conditions as the
executive collncll may deem just, and
upon acceptance of any such invita
tion, the above pfovlalons shall be
applied with such modifications as
may be deemed necessary by the
"Upon such invitation being given
the executive council shall Imme
diately Institute an Inquiry Into the
circumstances and merits of the dis
pute and recommend such action as
may seem best and most effectual in
the circumstances,
"In the event of a power so Invited re
fusing to accept the obligations of mem
bership In tiro league for the purpose of
such dispute, and taking any action
against a state member of the league
which In the case of a state member
of the league would constitute a breach
of Article XII, the provisions of Article
XVI shall bo applicable as against the
state taking such action.
"If both parties to the dispute when
so Invited refuse to accept the obliga
tions of membership In the league for
the purpose of such dispute, the execu
tive council may take such action and
make such recommendations as will
prevent hostilities and will result In the
settlement of the dispute.
Article XVIII
"The Mgh contracting parties agree
that the league shall be entrusted with
general supervision of the trade in arms
and ammunition with the countries in
which the oontrol of this traffic Is neces
sary in the common interest.
Article XIX
'To those colonies and territories
which as a consequence of the late war
have ceased to be under the sovereignty
of the states which formerly governed
them and which are inhabited by peo
ples not yet able to stand by them
selves under the strenuous conditions
of the modern world, there should be
applied the principle that the well being
and development of such peoples form a
sacred trust of civilization and that se
curities for the performance of this trust
should be embodied in the constitution
of the league.
"The best method of giving prac
tical effect to this principle is that the
tutelage of such peqples should he en
trusted to advanced nations who by rea
son of their resources, their experience,
or their geographical position, can best
undertake this responsibility, and this
tutelage should be exercised by them
as mandatories on behalf of the league.
"The character of the mandate must
differ according to the stage of the de
velopment of the people, the geograph
ical situation of the territory, its econ
omic conditions and other similar cir
"Certain communities, formerly be
longing to the Turkish empire have
reached a stage of development where
their existence as independent nations
can be provisionally recogniged sub
ject to the rendering of administrative
advice and assistance by a mandatory
power until such time as they are able
to stand alone. The wishes of these
communities must be a principal con
sideration in the selection of the man
datory power.
"Other peoples, especially those of
Central Africa, are at such a stage
that the mandatory must lie responsi
ble for the administration of the terri
tory subject to conditions which will
guarantee freedom of conscience or
religion, subject only to the mainten
ance of public order and morals, the
prohibition of abuses such as the slave
trade, the arms traffic and the liquor
traffic, and the prevention of the es
tablishment of fortifications or mili
tary and naval purposes and the de
[ fense of territory, and will also secure
eguitf opportunities for the trade and
; commerce of other members of the lea
'There are territories, such as south
west of Africa and certain of the South
Pacific isles, which, owing to the sparse
ness of their population, or their small
size, or their remoteness from the cen
ters of civilization, or their geographi
cal continuity to the mandatory state,
and other circumstances, can be best
administered under the laws of the
mandatory state as integral portions
thereof, subject to the safeguards above
mentioned in the interests of the indigen
ous population.
"In every case of mandate the man
datory state shall render to the league
an annual report In reference to the
territory committed to its charge.
"The degree of authority, control or
administration to be exercised by the
mandatory state shall if not previously
agreed upon by the high contracting
j parties in each case be explicitely de
fined by the executive council in a spe
cial act or charter.
"The high contracting parties further
agreed to establish at the seat of the
league a mandatory commission to re
ceive and examine the annual reports
of the mandatory powers and to assist
the league in ensuing the observance
of the terms of all mandates.
Article XX
"The high contracting parties will
endeavor to secure and maintain fair
and humane conditions of labor for
men. women and children both in tiieir
own countries and in all countries to
which their commercial and industrial
relations extend ; and to that end agree
to establish as a part of the organiz
i ation of the league of a permanent
| bureau of labor.
Article XXI
"The high contracting parties agree
that provision shall be made through
the instrumentality of the league to se
cure and maintain freedom of transit
and equitable treatment for the com
merce of all states members of the
league, having in mind, among other
things, special arrangements with re-
I gard to the necessities of the regions
devasted during the war of 1914-1918
Article XXII
"The high contracting parties agree
to place under the control of the league
all international bureaus already es
tablished by general treaties if the
parties to such treaties consent. Fur
thermore. they agree that all such
international bureaus to be constituted
in the future shall be placed under
control of the leauge.
Article XXIII
"The high contracting parties agree
that every treaty or international en
gagement entered into hereafter by any
state member of the league, shall be
forthwith registered with the secretary
general and as soon as possible publish
ed by him, and that no such treaty of
international engagement shall be bind
ing until so registered.
Article XXIV
"It shall be the right of the body of
delegates from time to time to advise
the reconsideration by states members
of the league, of treaties which have
become inapplicable, and of interna
tional conditions of which the continu
ance may endanger the peace of the
Article XXV
"The high contracting parties sev
erally agree that the present coven
ant is accepted as obrogattng all ob
ligations inter se which are incon
sistent with the terms thereof, and
solemnly engage that they will not
hereafter enter into any engagements
inconsistent with the terms thereof.
In case any of the powers signatory
hereto or subsequently admitted to
the league shall, before coming a
party tb this covenant, having under
taken any obligations which are in
consistent with the terms of this
covenant. It shall be the duty of such
power to taken Immediate steps to
procure Its release from such obli
1 Article XXVI
"Amendments to this covenant will
take effect When ratified by the states
whose representatives compose the
executive 'council and by three
fourths of the states whose repre
sentatives compose the body of del
Legal Questions Bob Up When
the Cut Off Proposition
Is Discussed Today
The question was raised to-day by
Highway Commissioner Sadler
whether the state could take over a
road route not improved in discuss
ing the request of a delegation of
people from Dauphin and Perry
counties for a new link which would
shorten the road between Harris
burg and Newport by twelve miles.
The delegation, composed of prom
inent ■ residents asked that r new
link be built between Amity Hall
and Newport on the William Penn
highway, which would do away with
the route embracing Liverpool and
Millerstown which Is traveled by
many persons touring across tho
state. Tho link was added by 1917
•legislation. Commissioner Sadler
said that he would refer tho ques
tion to tho Attorney General as part
of the route was damaged In the
1889 flood and virtually abandoned.
Now the Perry county people Intend
to improve it as a county road and
wish It to be como a part of tho
slate system.
Arrangements were made to-day
for a general discussion of tho state
road butldlng program in Allegheny.
Butler and other western counties by
tho Governor, Highway Commis
sioner and Interested officials. Coun
ty Commissioners Humbert, Alle
gheny, and Moore, Butler, asked
that a ten-mllo strip between But
ler and Mercer and a twelve-mile
astrlp bottween Pittsburgh and But
ler be Improved. Mr. Gumbqrt
strip between Pittsburgh and But
county in construction. Commis
sioners Gates and Cumbertson, of
Venango, asked that tho construc
tion bo made first to Oil City and
then to Franklin when It reaches
Cranberry. Requests were made for
improved roads to connect Frank
lin with the Polk institution.
Thirteen Properties Are
Purchased From the Moffitt ;
Estate by Warren Van Dyke
A deed filed at the recorder's
office late yesterday afternoon from
the Moffitt estate to Warre nR. Van-
Dyke involves one of the largest real
estate transfers of the year. Thir
teen properties were conveyed on
Susquehanna and Fourth streets, at
a consideration of $l, although the
revenue, stamps indicated that the
purchase price was in the neighbor
hood of $40,000. Samuel A. Greene
negotiated the deal. It is under
stood that Mr. VanDyke proposes
to convert all of these properties into
two and three family apartments, for
occupancy by April 1.
One of Two Lost Men
Found by Relatives
Daniel Barr, 256 Crescent street,
who wandered from his home yes
terday, has been found and returned
to his relatives, it was learned to
day. Caspar Shaffner, 330 Reily
street, who also is reportde to be
feebleminded, and who has not been
located by the policed
Deaths and Funerals
Mary Elizabeth Irwin, aged 7
months, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles irwin, 1113 State street, died
last evening at H o'clock at. the home
of her parents, from pneumonia. She
was ill two weeks. Funeral services
will be held Saturday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Burial will be in the Mt.
Calvary Cemetery.
_ Funeral services for William H.
Yoeum, aged 54 years, who died at
his late home, 1721 Green street after
an illness of three weeks, will be
held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The Rev. Edwin A. Pyles, pastotr of
the Fifth Street Methodist Church
will officiate. Burial will be in the
East Harrisburg Cemetery. He was
a member of the Brotherhood of Loc
omotive Engineers, No. 459, AVoodmen
of the Work, K. of P., No. 59, and
American Mechanics, No. 3. The sur
vivors are Clara M., his wife; Walter
E„ a son; Mrs. J. C. Todd, a daughter;
Mrs. Lizzie A'ocum, his mother, and
three sisters, Mrs. William Patrick,
Mrs. Annie Clay and Mrs. Mary E
The clever bunco man who announced
in yesterday's paper as expected to
arrNfe here and play a game where
by ho fleeces store keepers of twenty
dollars by offering a number of ones in
exchange for a twenty dollar bill, which
we then puts in his pockets while ap
parently sealing it in an envelope, and
then leaves the envelope with the store
keeper while he returns to his boss to
get an additional one dollar bill, the
clerk discovers he . only gave 19 one
dollar bills for the $2O, arrived on time
last evening, and at 7 o'clock announecd
his arrival by playing his game on Mrs.
Galbrath, a clerk in' AA'eaver's con
fectionary* store at 7 o'clock, and get
ting away with it. She evidently did
not see the papers which announced
his expected arrival. Palice suppose
he saw his game already hearalded in
last evening's paper, and made his
escape after going into Weaver's.
[Continued from First Page.]
prevent the selling of the bonds. He
said the terms likely will be so rea
sonable that everyone will recog
nize the saneness of thg investment,
and buy bonds.
It is likely the issue will mature
in not more than five years, he said.
There is a probability that the bonds
will be issued in two forms. For
the benefit of the small buyer, the
interest will be at a comparatively
high rate and the bonds will be
subject to taxation. For the small
bond buyer this would be the best
investment. For large purchasers,
he Baid, tliere likely will be an is
sue free from taxation, but bearing
a lower rate of interest. The super
tax on very large amounts In bonds
would make the purchase of the
bonds bearing the higher interest,
but subject to taxation, less profit
able for heavy investors.
The new Secretary of the Treas
ury, said Mr. McCormlck, has asked
Congress to make concessions to the
purchasers of bonds in the previous
Liberty Loans, so that they will not
suffer by a higher rate of interest
being paid on the new bonds.
Big dance program to-night after
Tech-AVashington McKlnley High
I basketball game. Game 30c. Dancing
25c. Chestnut street hall.
[Continued from First Page.]
seeing the important Job; His
workmen were saddened to-day to
hear that he had died of Influenza
and would never be able to see the
materialization of his plans in the
leunge rooms This magnificent
apartment was the scene of expert
handling to-day. with a dozen of Mr.
Phillips men rehangtng the huge
window drapery, which weigh sev
eral tons. The high, broad windows
were being draped with silk box
tapestry, all conforming to the
Adam style of architecture.
The Chamber of Commerce held
its luncheon In the lounge room to
day, and this organization will stage
the most elaborate meeting yet re
corded at the hotel .on Tuesday
night next, when It banquets Gov
ernor Sproul and all state legislators.
Next day, Wednesday, will seo the
lounge open to tho public,
ltcopculng Next Wednesday
"Patrons of the Penn-Harrls have
been compelled to submit to some
discomfort," observed Manager Wig
gins, "but they had small knowl
edge of what the company was go
ing through. The lobby of the ho
tel had to be used for dining tables
and the only regular dining room
was the grill. With the reopening
of the lounge on next Wednesday,
all this will be changed and the
'coffee room' will, of course, be a
great hit."
So strenuous is the demands for
rooms and for banquets, dinners and
conferences that every token points
to an enlargement of this splendid
hotel, which is making good in ev
ery activity with the space at hand.
The weekly pay for employes for
the last seven days amounted to
"Surpasses all expectation," was
the brief comment of George Ilarry
to-day. "The sale of newspapers,
periodicals and tine quality cigars
is beyond anything I ever saw in
Manager Wiggins was somewhat
amused by a suggestion mailed him
to instal a Chinese chow house.
'The Penn-Harrls would make itself
even more famous." said this corre
spondent, "if it would put in a high
class Oriental dining room, where
you could get the best of chop suey.'*
[Continued from First Page.]
vestigated every scrap of evidence
in my possession."
This is unquestionably true.
It was expected that the hearing
would develop some of the charges
that Magnelli made against other
members of the force, to the effect
that the police department is gen
erally rotten and that many other
officers were guilty of worse offenses
than those with which he is charg
ed.'but_ nothing of that kind came
out. Nobody raised the question.
Mayor Keister having previously
said he did not intend to pay any
attention to the Magnelli allega
Solicitor Fox said to-day the Mag
nelli charges did not involve an in
vestigation of the whole force and j
that as city solicitor his only duty |
in the matter and the extent to
which he was empowered to go in
the case was to show upon the evi
dence presented, that the Mayor's
charges were well founded.
In city circles it is not believed
that councilmcn are very anxious
to go deeply into the affairs of the
department. They profess to be
lieve that Magnelli cannot substan
tiate his charges, and fall back upon
the old formula that "no specific
charges having been filed with us,"
there is nothing on which to base
an investigation. Magnelli, also, has
become strangely silent and hadn't
a word to say at the hearing yes
terday concerning tho affidavits with
which he was so free when he was
first dismissed by the Mayor. Neith
er he nor his counsel attempted to
introduce his counter-charges into
the hearing and since they did not
figure in the evidence laid before
the city solicitor they were not
brought up.
Nevertheless there is a widespread
belief that things are not as they
should be in the police department
and the Mayor's friends say he could
strengthen himself greatly in the
opinion of the public if he would
order a complete investigation of
the reports and rumors that have
gained such wide currency, if for
no other reason than that he owes it
to well-behaved officers of the force
to clear their skirts of blame.
You Get Action With Mustarincv—
it Drives Out Pain In Half the
Time It Takes Other Rem
edies—lt's tlo Quickest
Pain Killer on Eurtli
Stops coughing almost instantly;
ends sore throat and chest colds over
night. Nothing like it for neuralgia,
lumbago, neuritis and to speedily
drive away rheumatic pains and re
duce swollen Joints.
Mustarine is the original non-blist
ering prescription that takes the place
but is 10 times as efficient as Grand
mother's old-fashioned mustard plas
ter. Use it for sprains, strains,
bruises, epre muscles, stiff neck,
swellings, sore, painful or frosted feet
and chilblains. Be sure it's Begy's
Mustarine in the yellow box.
Got right after it with a bottle
of Dr. King's New
She never let a cough or cold or
case of grippe go until It grew dan
gerous. She Just nipped It when she
began to sniffle or cough before it
developed seriously.
Men, women and children of every
age have used this preparation for
fifty years as a prompt reliever. All
ages are using it today because of
its positive results.
Generous size bottles sold every
Constipation Corrected
Dr. King's New Life Pills tonight
mean clear bowels, a clear head,
clear thinking, a day well begun In
the morning, good digestion, clear;
Ing skin. Mild in action, but sure
and comfortable. At drug stores I
everywhere. J
' FEBRUARY 14, 1919. '
Decision May Have Bearing
L'pon the Dcrry Township
Propositions, Too
The Public Service Commission
was to-day Informed by Deputy I
General Hargest that If "the com
mlssien enters into a specific con-!
tract for payment out of the appro
priation for $200,000 for elimina
tion of grade crossings and provldps
that the work shall not be begun
during tlio war or at n date prior
to June 1, 1919, so much of said
appropriation as Is necessary to
carry out said contract will not
lapse, but will be available after the
two fiscal years have expired." In
an opinion to Governor Sproul rela
tive to extradition proceeding's it is
held that Pennsylvania having ad
hered to the rules of practice gov
erning extradition proceedings out
lined at an interstate conference
some years ago, it is better that
there should be uniformity of prac
tice. In the case under discussion
requisition from Massachusetts for
a man charged with "begetting with
child" is advised to be refused.
Governor Sproul to-<ln.v announced
appointment of Francis J. Kooser, a
former judge of Somerset, to fill the
vacancy on the Somerset county
bench. In a statement issued from
the governor's office it is said: "In
speaking of the appointment Gov
ernor Sproul let it be known that he
had no desire to enter into any fac
tional alignment there. There was
a great divergence of opinion ap
parently between the various poli
tical elements in the county and
among the members of the bar as
to the succession and as Judge Itup
pel had been ill for several months
the business of the court hus been
much delayed and there is a great
accumulation of matter awaiting at
tention. Rather than await an
agreement between the different fac
tions the governor decided that the
commonwealth's business was para
mount and should be cared for and
as Judge Kooser has had ten years
experience as a judge and could as
sume his duties at once, his ap
pointment was promptly settled
upon. The pepole of the county will
now have abundant time to nominate
and elect a judge who will be satis
factory to them. It is understood
Judge Kooser will not be a candi
date at the election next fail."
Adjutant General Henry wnt to
Washington to-day to discus smilitia
affairs and the reorganization of the
National Guard of Pennsylvania
with War Department officials. Mili
tary training will also be taken up.
In nil probability the capital park
legislation will provide for an
amendment to the public buildings
and grounds act that the deputy su
perintendent shall be an engineer
and be in charge of the construction
of new buildings, bridges and capitol
park improvements. This proposition
will be taken up here next week.
Auditor tienoral Charles A. Sny
der Intends not only to urge his pro
posed minimum salary increase plan
as the solution of the problem of
more pay for teachers, but to em
phasize what he considers need for
changes in the high and grammar
school plans. The position of Mr.
Snyder, who has been a student of
teachers salary acts holds that under
present conditions a poor man's son
has a hard time becoming a pro
fessional man and that unless a
change is made there will be no
rural physicians in the next decade.
Isaac a farmer aged 28, who
was admitted to the Harrisburg Hos
pital at 2 o'clock yesterday, died at
8 o'clock last evening of pneumonia.
He lived near Dauphin.
| A Sale of Shoes
||j For Women -|j
1| Who Demand the Very Best •••'(
| /-WTE a num- HT~~7 I
|||W V § ber of pairs of \ V\ / IHJx
ill shoes 'he: H 1 ||j
||ip: final wind-up of the . !j ff
l.||| broken lots from our !•! |
[lip: recent clearance sale H .
:|| —are marked at very jh I
||jx attractive prices in 'n SB /[•/ \
:J| order to close them \l Jrj JT \ 11l^ 1 '
IE out quickly. The If JW fj S J S
111 shoes are high class ! y Xv\/ I'll.
IE and right up to the ■mW/ /_])( :|j
xll minute in style. The lII*
||j[j values are excep-
xll tional. Your size in
Jjfjjj one of these lots will be a real "find." xj|
x|||| Lot I.—Women's Shoes at $3.95 l'i||
||||X Black Glased Kidskln Laced Boots with
.jllll welted and stitched soles. Medium and high heels. Ir.V
rhllll Plain toes or with tips. ™||j
xf||] Lot 2.—Women's Shoes at $4.50
IX Dark Brown Laced Boots, straight or wing tips. * XjjlJ
t Jill Goodyear welt soles. Low heels. A serviceable ||||'''
X|||| school shoe for growing girls. Illl|j|
|| Lot 3.—Women's Shoes at $5.50
||||X Havana Brown Kidskin, Nut Brown Calfskin, X[
['IJIHI and finest Black Glazed Kidskln Laced Boots. Hig*h ' ||||X
X cut Goodyear welt soles. Good run of sizes and
111 l I*l widths. * xjjlj
xflfl None C. O. D,. None on Approval. Illljlj
||-: Sizes Readjusted Where Necessary. •"i"*.;
41 llliiiii
!|j 34 N. Third Street fe
||||| Opposite Penn-Harris . jj||J
= i'i i'l S= i'l K i'i i'i =. i'iW NW is 53: X I.X
Serjeant John Yostadt, who spentr
ft week's furlough at his home, re
turned to Camp Humphries, last
This rashmaq become
Some people are inclined to neglect
a slight rash. They consider it a mere
trifle and expect it to disappear next
day. On the contrary this delay per
mits the rash often times to become
more malignant in nature, and conse
quently more difficult to overcome
and heal.
Save yourself hours of torture. On
the first indication of soreness to the
touch, an itchy and inflamed skin,
spotty, with a tendency to become
swollen and painful—apply
the famous healing ointment prepared es
pecially for the treatment of such ailment*
For Colds, Grip
and Influenza
\ Be sure you get the Genuine
Look for this signature
(o- JfcSfrfrzr&r
| on the box. 30c.
In .VON Open For BuNlnrHN
Front Street, Knlinut, Fa.
will be located in the future at
Corner Conestoga & Main Sts.,