Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 18, 1919, Page 19, Image 19

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Carranza Not Eligible For Re
election Under the New-
By Associated Press*
\Vnatilngton. April 18.—Six candi- \
dates are in the field for the presi- ■
deney of Mexico at the election in ;
./uly 1920, despite' President Car- !
ranza's request that politics be put
aside for the present, advices from i
LIQUIDS one/ PASTES : For Black. i
Ox-Blood (dark brown) Shoes
Don't Buy Price—
It's not what you pay--it's what
you get for what you
pay that counts
Your Easter suit should be the best—smartly styled—
smartly trimmed and the best fitting possible.
If you don't buy.your suit at THE GLOBE
you'll miss all these requisites to satisfaction.
We're "bubblingly" enthusiastic about our
clothes—never had their like before and if you
doubt us, ask any good dresser.
Don't think that you pay us any more---you'll
find ECONOMY through QUALITY at THE
GLOBE and our prices stand the test.
S2O to S6O
■. | THE GLOBE |
. Mexico City received hcire to-day
said. The successful candidate will
j take office December 1 after the elec
, I tion. President Carranza, himself, is
| not eligible to re-election under the
j Constitution, but two members of his
cabinet are candidates. Public opin
ion in Mexico divides the candidates
! into two classes, civil and military,
with the latter said to be the more
| popular.
The candidates already in the field
either personally or through their
! their friend, are General Alvarado on
j the tfiilitary side; and Luis Cabrera,
i Felix Palavicini and Aguirre Bcr
j langa on the civilian side.
I General Obregon's popularity rests
' largely on the fact that he is the
| only officer who has defeated the
I bandit Villa in battle. It is reported ;
that he is more friendly toward the
United States than formerly.
General Ganzalez directed the pp
j orations which resulted recently in
the defeat and death of the bandit
leader Zapata. He is friendly toward
the United States.
General AlVarado is known princi
pally for his administration of Yu
catan. where he put state socialism
into operation.
Luis Cabrera, who was appointed
secretary of finance recently, has
been known to be hostile to the Unit
! Ed States and failed utterly in his
| efforts during the war to align the
! other Latin-American countries
j countries against this country. Since
! then he has publicly stated tha his
eyes have been opened and he does
not consider the United States a foe
of Mexico.
Berlanga. as minister of the in
terior. has charge of all the electric
al machinery. He is reported to have
been strongly pro-German during the
Felix Palavicini is the editor of El
Universal and was consistently pro-
Ally throughout the war. He carried
his campaign against the German in
fluence to such nn extreme that he
was forced to flee the country, and
was not permitted to return until
the nrmistice was signed.
Stopping for ten minutes at the
Pennsylvania Station in this city, the
No. 2 Victory Loan train now on its
way to Chicago, where it will be
used for a tour of the territory in
that Victtory Loan District, was vis
ited by several hundred persons.
Among the war relics and equipment
on the train were a big twelve-Inch
gun. still covered with mud from the
Argonne; twelve-inch mortar, army
trucks, ambulhnces and other war
machinery. Major McDonald, who is
In charge of the train was met l.v
Mercer B. Tate and Robert McCor
mick, who took several hundred Lib
erty Loan posters to the station for
! Compensation Decision Re
fuses to Make Changes Be
cause Doctor Made Error
j proves that the agreement was based
| upon a serious mistake, but also
; that great injustice will be done
[the agreement is allowed to stand"
1 declares the State Workmen's Cont
| pensation Board in an opinion by
| Commissioner James W. Leech in
j Mattel vs. Allegheny River Mining
i Co., an Armstrong county case. The
j Board declines to set aside the
agreement because the doctor for
'the company, after accepting the
| statements of the clainfant, found
| them incorrect. The opinion says
j that the agent of the defendant
j employed to investigate the facts
"had cltbosen to accept as true the
I story of Maffei rather than go to
i the trouble of finding out for him
iself what the petitioner now alleges
[to be the true fucts." It is held that
! the very fact that an- investigation
was ordered shows that the defend
ant did not rely on the claimant's
[ statements, but 011 the judgment of
I its own agent and that it may not
'allege us a ground for relief that
I "an incomplete unsatisfactory in
-1 vestigation" was made. The opinion
also refuses to order the claimant
j for a new medical' examination to
I ascertain cause of incapacity.
| A ruling regards liability for in
| jury to one who stands in relation
| of, a parent is made in Fashley vs.
I Barret Chemical Works Co.. Phila
[ delphia. The father was not living
; with the family, but had expressed a
willingness to make a weekly pay
ment for support of minor children
and the. wife had .released him on
psyment of a lump sum to institute
I divorfe proceedings now pending.
I The man killed was supporting the
woman and children as members of
I his househald. The board holds that
! o agreement between the parents af-
I fects the rights of the children, ad
jmitted supported by the deceased.
| saying "Their status as dependents
iis tixed. regardless of their father's
; legal liability to support them." The
[ board declines to pass upon the ques
tion as to whether the defendant
! would have to pay compensation to
[the children in event that their legal
I father should be killed. Such a
i question is held to be "based upon
ft mere speculative or assumed state
| of facts" by Commissioner John A.
j Scott.
In Evey vs. Sheldon Axle and
1 Springs works, Wilkes-Barre. the
| board allows compensation for in
j Jury to tlie wrist of the claimant who
I was injured about his right wrist
on November 27, 1917, a short time
after entering employ of the com
pany and who returned to work after
[ the injury and "worked thereafter
[almost continuously until the third
1 of August, 1918, receiving the same
J or higher wages than at the time of
! the accident." The board says that
| the weight of evidence shows that
I the injury is permanent and that
I his injured hand was of little or
I no aid in performance of his work.
In another opinion in Meyers vs.
| Meyers. McKeesport, compensation
is awarded on the possibility that
J a slight hemorrhage may have been
caused by exertion of lifting laundry
tubs and produced illness, incapaci
| tating the man from working. Com
[ pensation awarded in Guttschall vs.
I Rockhil! Iron and Coal Co., Roberts
• dale, is upheld although physicians
| differed as to whether a fall pro
'duced peritonitis. Patents of Earl
, V. Bohr, fatally Injured in an ex
i plosive factory accident near Pitts
! burgh last Miyr and living at Lancas
; ter, are refused compensation on.
the ground that earnings of the son
! were used for a fund to enable him
j to go through college and that they
I were not dependents.
West Shore Cases—The Public'
[Service Commission has arranged to
i hear the Valley Railway cases on
, Tuesday.
First List Issued—The State High
i way Department has issued the first
Wile Doing Good Work
. "I have been bad off with stom
ach and liver trouble and bloating
for many years. No doctors or
| medicine helped me. On the ad
vice of my druggist, I bought a bot-
I tie of Mayr's Wonderful Remedy and
| I don't want to miss a single dose.
1 It has given me more benefit than
I all the medicine I have ever taken.
1 feel I am doing good to recom
| mend it to others." It is a simple
j harmless preparation that removes
| the catarrhal mucus from the in
-1 testinal tract and allays the inflam
mation which causes practically all
stomach, liver and intestinal ail
ments, including appendicitis. One
dose will convince or money re
funded. George A. Gorgas, H. C.
Kennedy and Clark's drug store, and
I druggists everywhere.
Mrs." O. B. W Talley, No. 172
South Coopertown road. Upper
Darby Branch. Philadelphia P. 0.,
says she's glad to tell her Joyous
story of how she was built into a
tower of strength: "I suffered from
stomach trouble and nervousness,
and it began to be nearly a question
of kill or cure for me. I was down
right ill. After I started to use Tan
lac I commenced to have a turn for
the better and have steadily im
proved ever since. I recommend
Tanlac because it's a wonderful
tonic, and it was through Tanlac 1
was built up."
The genuine J. I. Gore Co. Tanlac
is sold here by Gorgas', George's,
Kramer's, Steever's and other lead
ing druggists in every community. I
of the 1919 volumes containing the
names of holders of automobile
licenses. The volume covers ma
chines from License No. 1, on an
Automobile assigned to the Gover
nor of Pennsylvania.' to No. 74,871,
held by Joslah Daily. Box 18, Cairn
brook. Information given consists
of the number of the license, horse
power of the machine, manufac
turer's number of car, and name and
address of the owner.
Capitol Closed—This being Good
Friday and a holiday, the various
Capitol departments were closed to
day. Most of the officials have gone
home for Easter.
Increased Fare I'ph'cld— The Pub
lic Service Commission in an opin
i ion rendered by Commissioner John
S. Rilling, hns dismissed complaints
, Hied tfy Willard Hartzell and others
j against the rates of fare of the Bau
j gor and Portland Traction Cont
; puny, operating in Northampton
county, but directing tiiat the com
| pan.v tile a detailed statement of its j
I receipts and operating costs fof the I
; year eliding January, 1. 1920, fur
j nishing a ropy also to counsel for '
i the complainants who may have the
right to renew the complaint. The
' evidence, says the Commissioner, iti
i dicates that the increase in fares
[ and zones will not produce more
i revenue than the company has a
! right to collect. Its territory is llm
i ited and the Commissioner holds
j that "what was a fair rate for a
1 street railway became inadequate by
I reason of increased prices brought
! about through war conditions," and
j therefore "the public must expect to
! pay increased rates for the services
j it accepts from a utility in like
j manner as it pays increased prices
! for other needs."
New llarrisburg Charier—A char
| ter has been granted to the Whistle
Bottling Co.. of llarrisburg, to bot
! tie soft drinks. The capital is $lO,-
: 000, the incorporators being Ferdi
[ nand Moeslein, Norman M. Jones
! and F. S. Garber, of llarrisburg.
Important Ruling
on Natural Gas:
When a Natural Gas Company
' makes honest efforts to secure new 1
; sources of supply and is .unable to
do so, because of the failure of
j natural gas in its locality "to compel
- it to make a more extended attempt
to secure such supply would impose
'upon it a greater expense than'it I
should be called upon to make,"
! decides the Public Service Commis
! sion in an opinion handed down to
j day dismissing complaints against
| the Union Heat and Light Co., of
j 1 larrisville. The opinion was writ
ten by Commissioner John S. Rilling
' who says that the case presents a
| condition that will ."to. a greater or
! less extent, present itself to other
in Western Pennsyl
vania enjoying natural gas service."
The complaint alleged, that the
1 service was inadequate and that it
discriminated. The company char
tered in 1888 for Mercer anil Butler
[counties had its rights extended to
Venango. The supply gradually
failed and the opinion says "all in
| dicalions point to a fast decreasing
• supply" and that only "by concerted
' efforts on the part of all who use
1 natural gas to curtail its consump
j tion can its continued supply be ex
j tended." The company made ef-
J forts to get new sources by drilling
| wells and b"y buying from other com
i panies, but could not. The decision
| says* that by restricting service to
(Grove City patrons the company is
[not discriminating,
j The commission also orders the
I Pennsylvania and Philadelphia,
Baltimore and Washington railroads
! to file a new stone tariff in the com-
I plaint of the Birdsboro Stone Co.,
! the Inter-State Commerce Commis
i sion having ruled against its pres
i ent tariff, which was complained of
j before the State and National bodies.
Halifax District
Gets Health Officer
j Dr. J. W. K. S!lenbrger, Wilkins
burg, has been appointed ailing
I medical inspector in place of D'r.
Adolpli Koenig. of Pittsburgh, re
The following appointments of
; health officers have been announced
I by Col. Edward Martin, State Com
( missioner of Health: Joseph O. King,
| Muncy and Muncy Creek townships,
' Lycoming count; Robert L. Nicely,
Darlington and South Beaver. Beaver
! county; G. L. Wert. Halifax, Reed.
I Wayne and Jefferson, Dauphin coun
.l ty; 1. 1!. Mortimer, Brady. Clairion
I county: Dr. Robert 1). Spencer, Kl
rdred, Hepburn, Lycoming, Old Lycom
[ ing, Woodward, Armstrong, Loyal-
I sock and Susquehanna, Lycoming
county; John 11. Rohrbacli, Perry,
I Brady's Bend. Sugar Creek and Wash
ington, Armstrong county: Frank R.
J King, Bloomfield, Woodbury and
South Woodbuyy, Bedford.
I The following have been placed in
! charge of medical inspection of
I schools: Dr. J. J. Newpher, Alt. Joy:
1 Dr. T. C. Detweiler. yuarryville; Dr.
1 P. R. Wentz, New Holland. Lancaster
county; A K. Weaver, Brackenrtdge,
Allegheny county: Dr. T. D, Steele,
Port Vue. Versuillies, Liberty, Lin
-1 coin and South Versailles. Allegheny
I county; Dr. T. H. Hurler, East Brady.
Clarion county: Dr. V. W. Graham,
Concord and Wayne, Erie; Dr. Louis
| W. Crossman, Enon Valley and Lit
' tic Beaver, Lawrence county; Dr. C.
11. Muschlitz, Slatington; Dr. Victor
J. Koch. Lower Nazareth. Northamp
ton county: Dr. W. L. D'iller, I'actory
! ville, and Nicholson; Dr. D. D. Wid
[ dowson. Blairsville..
George W. Ramsey. Philadelphia,
lately in the olflce of the executive
controller, has been appointed assist
' ant auditor of the Department of
Plans for the erection of an Honor
Arch as a memorial to the more than
300 members of the Firemen's Union
who served with the United States
forces, were taken at a meeting of
the organization last evening at the
Washington Hose House, Chestnut
street. It is planned to erect the
arch in the central part of the city.
Further plans will be considered at
a meeting next Thursday evening at
the same place, at which time it is
hoped to have presidents of all of
the companies in attendance.
The committee in charge of the
arrangements follows: H. P. Fleck,
Friendship, No. 1; Charles Price,
Hope No. 2; Edward Wirt. Citizens,
No. 3; Charles Ripper, Washington,
No. 4. secretary: Benjamin Gastrtck,
Mt. Vernon No. 5; T. El wood Rodg
ers, Paxton, No. 6: George K. Bird.
Good Will, No. Robert Buck. ML
Pleasant, No. 8; Edward Bowman,
Susquehanna, No. 9; A. L. Patton,
Reily. No. 10, chairman; H. W. Kee
ney. Shamrock, No. 11; C. A. Hurst,
Allison, No. 12; J. H. Rudy, Camp
Curtln. No. 13; Lincoln Dillon, Royal,
No. 14.
All of the seven youths charged
with taking the automobile of Blaine
M. Book, "of Steelton, last Saturday
and going for a joy ride, were held
for court by Mayor Keister in police
court yesterday afternoon. Weldon
Markley, 416 Soutli Thirteenth street:
Russell Webb, 335 South Sixteenth
street:' Marshall Houtz. Reilevue
Park; Frank Reininger, 1407 Berry
hill street; and George Handshaw,
233 South Seventeenth street, were
held for the regular sessions of
court, .while the cases against Harry
Shuster, 1511 Hunter street, and To-,
bert Alexander. 1507 Berryhill street,
will be heard in juvenile court.
Plans Nearly Complete
For Annual Rose Show
I Preparations are nearing comple
| tion for the second annual rose show
. which the Woman's Advisory Bdard
lof the V. M. C. A. will hold. No
, dale has been set yet for the event.
I It is planned to have the show for
I amateur growers only and persons
with only a few roses entered will
I have aa much opportunity to re
! ceive awards as those with large
I numbers. No entry fee is to be
charged, but an admission price will
I be asked. ,
I Committees in charge of the ar
, tangements include:
i Registration—Mrs. W. P. Starkey,
'chairman; Mrs. Geoige Kunkel, Mrs.
IV. Hummel Eager.
I Publicity—Mrs. Meade D. Detweil
er, chairman: Mrs. John E. Fox,
Mrs. A 1 K. Thomas.
V.asos —Mrs. E. S. Herman, chair
man: Mrs. W. M. Main, Mrs. E. G.
Prizes—Mrs. Henry B. McCor
m irk, chairman: Mrs. Edward
Bailey. Mrs. E. Z. Gross.
Tickets—Mrs. William Bowman,
chairman: Mrs. David Lutz, Mrs.
John Campbell, Mrs. William J.
'Uy Associated Press
Paris. April IS.—Military exports,
under the direction of Marshal Focli,
have been charged With the drafting
of a report 011 what should be done
if Germany refuses to >ign the treaty
of peace. It is indicated that the
methods of coercion which the allies
would adopt may ii\cliide the occupa
tion of more German territory, the
bioeade of enemy ports and the dis
continuance of the dispatch of .food
supplies to Germany.
New York. April 18.—The steam
[sliip otsego arrived here to-day from
.Bordeaux with 1,036 troops, the ma
jority comprising the 19th. 20th,
30th, 35th. 36th and 45th balloon
companies. Two officers and seventy
two men were convalescing from ill
ness or wounds. The hospital ship
Mercy, front St. Nuzaire, brought ten
officers and 375 men who have been
sick or.'wounded. The majority of
| these came home bedridden.
Paris. April 18.—A decree issued
! by the prefect of police yesterday
permits restaurants, cafes, saloons,
theaters, concert and motion pic
ture halls and other places .of en
tertainment to remain open until
11.30 o'clock each night. It becomes
effective immediately.
[ The eases of Joseph Lewis, Robert
j (iainor and Walter Green, the three
negrod charged with holding up
and robbing Andrew Binds at Sev
enth and Cumberland streets, was
1 continued in police court y'esterday
afternoon. Further witnesses will be
heard this afternoon.
Lift Off Corns!
"Freezone" is Magic! Lift any Corn or Callus
right off with fingers—No pain!
Drop a little Freezone on an acliing sufficient to rid your feet of every
corn, instantly that corn stops hurt- hard corn, soft corn, or corn between
ing, then you lift it right out. It the toes, and calluses, without sorc
docsn't hurt one bit. Yes, magic! ncss or irritation. Freezone is tho
Why wait? Your druggist sells a much talked of ether discovery of a
tiny bottle of Freezone for a few cents, Cincinnati genius.
First Fifty Stewarts
Are Still Serving Well
Stewarts Cost S2OO to S3OO Less
IN five years no Stewart has worn out. The first fifty
built still give economical, uninterrupted service.
We do not yet know the limit of Stewart endurance.
Stewart design eliminated 600 to 700 parts. The saving
thus made is passed on to the buyer in the S2OO on
S3OO lower purchase cost. Fewer parts mean longer
continuous service and a minimum of repair costs.
Special design also takes the road shocks off the tires
and vital parts and lengthens Hfe of both truck and
tire. Stewarts deliver 92% of the power to the rear
tires and give maximum efficiency from fuel.
In 27 countries and 200 lines of business the Stewart
has proved its mastery of transportation. Whatever
your transportation problems there Stewarts to
satisfy every requirement.
HARRISBI'RG, PA. ,p Q g Buffalo,'
■ —'
Pennsylvania Soldiers
Arrive at Home Port
liy Associated Press
j >v York, April IS. With the ar
rival on the steamship Dante Alighi
ere from Marseilles to-day of twenty
lei gilt officers and 68" men of* the
j Throe Hundred and Thirty-second
Regiment of Infantry. Eighty-third
Division, composed of National Army
j troops, from Ohio and Western Penn
sylvana. the entire personnel of that
! infantry organization, which fought
'villi the Italians against Austria, has
i I.eon landed and „ sent to training
camps around New York, preparatory
I t olieing paraded here Monday and
'lnter sent to camps for demoldlizaton.
| The steamship brought a total of 2,-
' Oits troops.
i The units of the Three Hundred
|and Thirty-second on hoard included
la detachment of Held staff heudquat
i tors, machine gun company, supply
I company and companies H and D.
Hither units on the vessel included
I the balance of base hospital 102, eon-
I sistlng of twenty-nine oftleers and 191
'men. eesual companies froni IVnnsyl
j vanin. and scattered white and col
. oi ed casuals.
Heroine Twice Sentenced
to Death Decorated
I , Zf.i/ Associated Press
Paris. April 18.—Twice sentenced
Ito death by the Germans, a young
| heroine of the war, I.ouise Thuilllez,
|of Valenciennes, was decorated on
I March 21 l>y Premier Clemenceau,
1 with the Cross of the Legion of Hon
!or and the Croix De Guerre, with
She distinguished herself by help
ing French and allied soldiers to
escape from German durance, and
twice the urgent intercession of the
tSpanish minister in Brussels saved
iter from the tiring squad. Site was
I eventually sentenced to penal servi
] tude for life, but after serving throe
years of her sentence, lite Germans
j retrt*;t ended her imprisonment.
B}t Associated Press
I Paris, Thursday. April 17. —News-
I papers here feature reports as to
j the. gravity of the Egyptian situa
tion and it is said that there is great
! concern among British authorities
lover the nationalist movement. Dis
) patches state that munitions condi
tions prevail at Cairo. Aiexanderia
and Port Said, there being several
i mysterious deaths in connection
; with the disorders. The insurgent
lleadrs demand that European of-
I iicials resign, that English citizens
I leave the country and that a Mus
selmnn empire be founded, with a
I Caliph at Cairo.
The Allison Hill Retail Druggists'
i Association was organized last night
| at a meeting of the representatives
i of eight druggists in lite Hill dis
i Irict. held in the Packer drug store.
! 11. Frank Smith was elected pf-esi
j dent: Frank J. Alt house, vice-presi
i dent; William B. Steever, secretary,
and Wilbur B. Goodyear, treasurer.
THIS is the week of all 1
weeks in the ye a i
when all of us pull
[ourselves together and trj
Ito qualify under the bannei
L. * .
I 1 he occasion calls for scri* J
| ous thought as regards oui
conduct in both our busi
ness and private-affairs.
1 think we all realize now
; that business is not exempt
(from the Moral Code.
:lt has to carry the bunnet
| of "PURITY" if it is to get
I anywhere in public esteem,
i I wish to call youV attention
[to the fact that this word
j "PURITY" consists of six
> letters and tits in with the Cycle
jtif Six which plays so big a part
in the Wilson & Co. business.
; Hut I want to tell you also that
j whi'le all the other things that
[ enter into the Cycle of Six are
j important not one of them has
the place in the Real Heart ol
■ the Wilson & Co. organization
! that the word "PURITY" has.
The officials and the 25.000
i workers arc all impressed with
the importance of "PURITY" . •
| in food production.
i Producing PURE FOODS is
the business of Wilson & Co..
and officials and workers realize
j that'there is no closer rclation
[ ship in all the world between
| any form of business and the
' people than that of dispensing
! The Wilson & Co. organization
i has fitted itself to produce
i PURE FOODS by establishing
within itself those relations be
tween officials and workers that
are necessary to bring about.ab- i
solute confidence in one another
and to work on the big principle of
giving one another as well as the
i public a SQUARE DEAL, which to
my notion, is one of the highest
; forms of "PURITY."
j Does not this spirit influence their
I thoughts and actiqns, and does it
: not make them put Honor in their
I work?
| "PURITY" in foods is essential just I
| as "PURITY" in all else that makes
[ life useful, helpful, clean and un- . j
| selfish is necessary.
| Shall we unite during this week our
j our other thoughts, culminating
| Sunday morning next with a fine
breakfast of ham and eggs or bacon
I and eggs?
! It is one of the traditions of Easter
i Sunday—as old as the hills—that we
I shall observe the day, so far as our
I physical needs are concerned, by )
I stuffing ourselves with eggs anyway
I—but starting the day always with
] a slice of fine ham or slivers of bu
| con.
i Don't you remember as boys and
I girls, back on the farm, how you
hunted hen's nests long before
Easter and gathered great numbers
of eggs for that day?
Most of you are so situated now,
that you can't gather eggs as in the
old days.
Wouldn't you like to be SURE that
you could buy as good eggs as you
used to find in the hen's nest?
| Let me tell you that you can buy
such eggs. Go to your dealer this'
week and ask for CLEARBROuK
EGGS, sold by Wilson & Co. under
the slogan "THE WILSON LABEL
They will measure up to your cxpec-.
tattoos as to what Easter eggs should
Then ask the same dealer to let you
have some of the Wilson & Co. CER
ly introduced through dealers in ail.
sections of the country.
If you want go©4 COFFEE ask your
dealer to supply you with Wilson's.
Some coffeo!
If you want to try CLEARBROOK
EGGS, use Wilson & Co.'s MAJES
And Butter? Why not lay in a sup
ply of Wilson & Co.'s CLEAR
BROOK BUTTER? Some Butter!
These are only suggestions, but they
all come under the classification of
"PURITY"—the thing we are all
thinking about Just now, but WE ; . I
for as the poet aays:
"We can live without love,
What is passion but pining—
But where is the man
Who can live without dining?"
Sincerely. WILLIAM C. FREE
MAN, 250 Fifth Avenue, N%w York
City. xj