Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 22, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

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Teutons Set Up Machinery
Whereby Verdict of Popu
lace Will Be Given
Brrlln, April 22. Appurtenances
for an election, such as voting
booths, lists and clerks are all ready
for an immediate plebiscite on the
peace terms which can be completed
all over Germany in IS hours, ac
cording to information secured front
sources close to th# government.
Preparation* ,\rc Secret
Preparations have been going on
secretly for several days, it is declar
ed, and if the terms are published
one morning, the referendum can be
taken the next day and the answer
rati go to the Entente IS hours later.
It is asserted that the only probable
chance of an affirmative answer
would be in case there is an agree
ment to negotiate details of the
terms. Thus if an indemnity is fixed
Germany cannot hope to dispute the
total, but must be allowed to send
experts to discuss ways and means
of payment, it is said.
It is declared that the cabinet
wishes to avoid the responsibility of
either refusing or accepting the
turns. Therefore, a plebiscite is al
most certain. It is believed the re
sult will be a refusal to accept the
peace terms because the people will
overlook the consequences of such
or. act—the maintenance of the
blockade, t'.ie stoppage of food im
portations and the accompanying
evils which may be expected, in view
of their reluctance to sanction harsh
it is asserted that r.n agreement to
negotiate the details of the treaty
is absolutely the only; basis tipon
which Germany in her present mood
will vote in the affirmative.
It's Springtime
Celery King Time
Blood Cleaning time is here!
What will I give the children and
lake myself?
Celery King, of course—the kind
that father and mother take every
Try Celery King to purify the
blood this spring—the cost is almost
nothing—the benefit ' beyond price.
A cup of freshly brewed Celery-
King every other night will drive
poisonous waste from the system,
will tone up the liver, brighten up
dull eyes and till your whole being
with tlie Joy of living.
It's just the right spring medicine
—purely vegetable.
Mrs. Susan Hankele, It W. nock
land street. Philadelphia, is enthusi
astic over the splendid results site
obtained in the use of Tanlac. "l-'or
many years I suffered from stomach
trouble, indigestion and nervous
ness," she says. "I got so I couldn't
sleep at night. 1 tried all kinds of
medicine without relief, until one
day 1 heard about a lady who had
the same trouble and was relieved
by TanliJc. J thought I would try
Tanlac as a last resort. It proved
to bo the very thing 1 wanted.
Thank goodness. Tanlac has clone
wonders for me and 1 gladly recom
mend it."
The genuine J. I. Gore Co. Tanlac
is sold here by George's, Got-gas',
Kramer's, Kennedy's and Steever's,
and other leading druggists in every
I.(cense No. G-35305
Specials For Wednesday, April 23, 1919
Compound, used as lard 25c lb.
Choice Chuck Roast 22c lb.
Veal Chops or Roast 30c lb.
Fleshy Boiling Beef ,20c lb.
Shoulder Steak 28c lb.
Round Steak 34c lb.
Fresh Pork Roast 30c lb.
Fresh Pork Steak 33c lb.
Frankfurters, Smoked or Fresh
Sausage 22c lb.
English Coined Beef 18c lb.
Sbced Liver, 5 lbs 25c
Fresh Fish, 3 lbs 25c
B. B. Special or Lincoln Butterine,
2 lbs. 52c
Markets in 65 Cities of 14 States
Main Office, Chicago Packing Plant, Peoria, 111.
All Meat Government Inspected. All Goods Purchased Guaranteed
or Money Refunded
The German Drive Has Finally Got to Paris
"We are all militarists now." said I
Representative Kirby, of Arkansas.
"I was being shaved in a barber 1
shop the other day when a grizzled |
chap in a captain's uniform came in. >
He saluted smartly and seated- him- j
self in the chair next to my own.
" 'Haircut,' he said in gruff tones. :
" 'How would you like it cut, sir?' l
the barber asked.
"The captain, who was baldish,;
answered, gruffer than ever:
" 'Line up the hairs and number)
off to the right. Odd numbers each
want a half inch off. Dress smartly)
with bay rum and brillintine. Then
dismiss.' " —Washington Star.
WKjPN f V .i > 'i L't'S'.miWJA'.'.ff v*' i
Is Wonderful I'or Relieving Pain,!
StifT or Swollen Joints. Rheumatic '
I'hinges. Sore. Aching Muscles, ,
Neuritis, Neuralgia, t'liil- j
Mains or Colds in Head,
Throat and Chest
"It Touches the Spot!"
JOIXT-EASE is better than mussy I
plasters or liniments— Will not stain
or blister. It leaves skin soft and ;
smooth. Sold in this city by Geo. j
A. Gorgas, Kennedy's drug store and i
[other leading druggists, insist on j
Orlando and Sonnino Fail to
Appear at Afternoon
When apparently the Council of
Four was ready to take decisive ac
ta- ii on the Itxli.il> claims in jhe
Adriatic, including the coast, islands
and l iume. the Italian delegates,
Ptemier Orlando and Foreign Min
ister Sonnino, failed to appear at
Mon lay afternoon's session. These
mi maters had discussed the problem
insistently with Premier Clemen
eeau and Premier Lloyd George
earlier in the day and for the pur
pose of bringing the matter to a
climax President Wilson attended
the afternoon session.
It was then expected that the
question, which up to that time was
considered almost insurmountable,
would be decided, but, owing to the
absence of the Italian delegates, dis
cussion of the Italian claims was
dispensed with. It is announced
that the council will take no further
action 011 the subject pending in
formation as to the future course
of the Italians.
A new provision of the peace
treat*-, intending to make impossible
anv attempts of the Germans to
utilize outside forces to re-estab
lish their military machine has been
approved by the Council of Foreign
Ministers. This is a prohibition of
the sending by Germany of military
instructors to foreign countries. \
President Wilson conferred at
length Monday with Baron Makino
and Viscount Chinda of the Jap
anese peace delegation.
The general strike in Berlin has
Francis W. Rutherford, Sr.,
Dies in His 75th Year
Francis W. Rutherford, Sr., aged
7 4, died at his home, Rutherford Sta
tion, this morning at 8 o'clock after
a lingering illness. Funeral services
will be held Friday afternoon at
i o'clock from the residence, with
; the Rev. Harry B. King, pastor of
; the Paxton Presbyterian Church, of
: ficiating. and burial will be made
| In the churchyard of old Paxton.
Mr. Rutherford is survived by the
following children: Joshua E., Xor-
I man P., Francis W., Jr.. Samuel B.
and Miss Jean Rutherford, all of this
city. One brother, J. Q. A. Ruther
ford, Jr., and four sisters, Mrs. Bu
cinda McClure, of Philadelphia: Mrs.
Samuel Dickey, of Oxford. Pa.: Mrs.
Franklin Rutherford, of Paxtang,
and Miss K. Virginia Rutherford, at
Mr. Rutherford was a member of
one of the oldest families of the
country with distinguished Revolu
' tionary ancestry. He was a son of
the late John B. and Keziah Parke
Rutherford and was of the fifth
generation to reside on the old
Rutherford farm, belonging to
Thomas Rutherford, who came to
this country from Ireland. He mar
ried Miss Eleanor Shearer Elder in
1876, who died a year ago.
As a young man he enlisted for
sendee in the Civil war from the
State Normal school at Millersville,
nnd since the war has been a mem
er of Post 58, G. A. R,
Mr. Rutherford was an ardent
church man. for thirty years an
elder of old Paxton Presbyterian
Church, formed by his forefathers
and for a long term superintendent
of the Sunday school.
Mrs. L. H. Walters, Pine street, is
visiting friends in Easton.
Mr. and Mrs. Jere Blakslee return
ed from Berwick where they attend
ed the funeral of Mrs. Blakslee s
Law Against Bleaching
of Pennsylvania Flour
Is Attacked by Millers
The House committee on health
and sanitation gave a public hearing
this afternoon on the bill to amend
the pure food law to permit artificial
ageing of flour. This legislation is
urged by the Pennsylvania Millers
Association and among those pres
ent to-day was William J. Veager,
chairman of the legislative commit
tee of the association and other
prominent millers of the State. It
is contended on behalf of the mil
lers that the proposed measure in
tended to place the milling industry
of Pennsylvania on an equal footing
with the millers of other States; that
Pennsylvania, North Dakota and
Wisconsin are the only states pro
hibiting the bleaching of flour.
In some quarters the bill is being
strongly opposed. Dairy and Food
Commissioner Foust being against
it on the score that it will prove an
entering wedge for improper prac
tices in the treatment of food pro-
I ducts. Mr. Veager stated that a
similar bill passed both the Senate
and the House two years ago but
j was vetoed by Governor Brumbaugh
notwithstanding assurances that the
! measures would be approved,
i The attitude of the millers is that
: the industry outside of Pennsylvania
I has a big advantage over the Penn-
I sylvania milling interests and one
i of the millers declared to-day that
; the farmers of Pennsylvania are los
' ing $5,000,000 a year on their wheat
I as a result of the alleged discrimina
ition. It is claimed that mills out
' side of Pennsylvania are now ageing
j and curing flour by electrical and
| other processes so that they can ship
I direct from the packer and save the
: labor and expense of storing and
handling. It is contended by the
i millers that this treatment of the
iiiour does not render it deleterious
I to health and that the Pennsylvania
1 regulations are a distinct handicap
j to the industry here.
Opponents of the bill say that the
j artificial bleaching of flour by elee
; tricity would encourage the practice
| of mixing third and first grade wheat
and selling the product as first grade
j flour. To this millers reply that from
' a commercial point of view the
1 bleaching of flour which contained
I low grades of wheat had been proved
j unsuccessful after a series of experi
! ments.
| Colenel Edward Martin, State
Commissioner of Health, and James
Foust, State Dairy and Food Com
missioner, attended the hearing and
expressed their disapproval of the
proposed measure. Flour manufac
tured under the provisions of the
measure, would be harmful to the
health of the people of the State,
both maintained.
j Musterole Loosens Up Those
j Stiff Joints —Drives Out Pain
You'll know why thousands use
Musterole once you experience the
glad relief it gives.
Get a jar at once from the nearest
drug store. It is a clean, white oint
ment, made with the oil of mustard.
Better than a mustard plaster and dort
not blister. Brings ease and comfort
while it is being rubbed on I
Musterole is recommended by many
doctors and nurses. Millions of jars are
used annually for bronchitis, croup, stiff
neck, asthma, neuralgia, pleurisy, rheu
matism, lumbago, pains and aches of the
back or joints, sprains, sore muscles,
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds of
the chest (it often prevents pneumonia).
20c and 60c jars; hospital uzc $2.50.
.Fifth Ward Politics and Need
For Assistants For District
Attorney Set Forth
District Attorney Samuel T. Ro
tan, of Philadelphia, had it hot and
heavy with the Yare forces for a few
moments this morning at a hearing
before the Senate'committee on ap
propriations, on the two bills pro
viding for four additional assistant
district attorneys and sixteen addi
tional detectives under the direction
of the district attorney, in Philadel
phia county.
Philadelphia politics in general,
and those of the Fifth ward in par
ticular, were the subject of discus
sion in a three-cornered argument
which raged between Senators Vare
and Salus on the one hand', and Mr.
Senator Vare stated at the hearing
that he would not oppose the bill in
committee, but would speuk against
it on the floor of the Senate. The
only speaker the measure
was William 11. Wilson, director of
public safety in Philadelphia.
Mr. Wilson opposed the bill on the
grounds of the increased cost to the
taxpayer should the measure go
through. Me declared that there
were already sufficient detectives in
the city of Philadelphia, and declar
ed that the proposed bills would
S create a new and separate minatnre
I detective bureau, separate from the
control of the director of public
safety. "The present police depart
ment is always at the beck und call
of the district attorney," declared
Mr. Wilson.
No Delay Tolerated
United States Senator Penrose de
clared this morning that the hearing
which Senator Vare has fixed for
next Tuesday to give Mayor Smith
and former mayors of Philadelphia
a chance to state their objection to
the Woodward Philadelphia charter
bills will be the last delay permit
The senior Senator expressed seri
ous doubt as to the proposal to bring
Mayor Smith here to oppose the
charter bills.
Ho also expressed pleasure over
the progress made so far. The bills
were read a second time in the Sen
ate last night.
"1 am gratified that the bills have
been read the second time and satis
lied to hold a further hearing next
Tuesday," said the Senator. "This
will be the last delay."
"Ample opportunity has been af
forded to discuss the bills and the
time for action has arrived.
"I am gratified to know that Mayor
Smith is coming here to talk on the
bills. It will be interesting to hear
him give the record of his adminis
tration during the last three and a
half years."
Then the Senator expressed the
opinion that it was doubtful if the
mayor wouW appear at the hear
Senator Penrose objected to the
use of the word "factional" in re
ferring to the fight now on between
the rival Penrose and Vare forces
over the Philadelphia reform legis
"This Is not a factional fight." he
asserted. "It is a fight for a princi
j "There is some element of faction
alism in it," he admitted, "but the
It Took REAL Americans
To Finish the Fighting*
Job Over There
if They went into it ready to sacrifice EVERYTHING—their lives if need
be and they never faltered—or paused to consider the possible cost.
€f Now, they want to come back home.
II It Will Take REAL Americans
Over Here to Finish Up Our End of
the Job Which They Finished
Up Over There
I We are asked to sacrifice NOTHING—
Cj All Uncle Sam asks us to do is to loan some ot our money to him to finish
up over here the job that our boys have finished up over there.
C| And if you do not happen to have the immediate cash, we will be glad to
help you by loaning you money to help you finance your subscription.
Are YOU a REAL American?
Your Victory Loan Subscription
Is Your Answer
Harrisburg National Bank, Harrisburg Trust Co.,
Edward Bailey, Pres't Geo. W. Reily, Pres't
newspapers are fighting for these
bills as a matter of principle."
The senior Senator professed to be
pleased with the defeat of the non
partisan repealer for third class cities
in the House last night, although it
was his own friends who tried to put
the repealer through.
"This looks like a step toward
progress," he said.
He took the stand yesterday that
nonpartisan elections should be held
in all cities, towns and boroughs in
the State. Nevertheless Penrose men
in the House tried last night to re
move the third class cities from the
list of municipalities which now op
erate under a nonpartisan act.
Independent leaders are much
pleased with the Senator's utterances
on the nonpartisan principle and
claim that a nonpartisan law for
Philadelphia would be a big benefit
to the independents there.
.'iistin Meets Senator
One of the first to see Senator
Penrose was former Senator Ernest
T,. Tustin, who from time to time
has been mentioned as a possible
candidate for tbe mayoralty in Phil
adelphia. Another early caller was
Auditor General Charles A. Snyder.
The appearance of Senator Pen
rose on the Hill brought a host of
his Philadelphia followers here.
Most of them attended the hearing
on the Daix bills to increase the dis
trict attorney's force.
Among those active in the
Senator's behalf are Thomas W.
Cunningham, Select Councilman
Harry J. Trainer, ex-Senator Ernest
D. Tustin, Real Estate Assessor Oscar
E. Noll, James Heurn. a former at
tache of the tax receiver's office and
a number of others.
The Senator said to-day that he in
tended leaving Harrlsburg to-mor
row. He will go to New York to
speak at a dinner FViday night and
expects to return here again next
4(MI. tnldrr Hldg.,
Harrisburg, Pa.
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APRIL 21, 1919.
TETLEY'S Tea is a real man's
drink. Here is why,—its strength and
flavor bring a world of cheer. After
a good steaming cup of Tetley's, you
forget you were ever tired 1 That's
because Tetley's is refreshing.
•Tetley's Teas are gathered from
the world's finest tea gardens, and are
skilfully and carefully blended. They
are securely put up in closely sealed
packages which keep impurities out
and strength and fragrance in.
, Try a cup of Tetley's Orange Pekoe
Tea today. You'll like the refreshing
yqjfr fragrance and different flavor.
The Peace Time Quality of
King Oscar
i will be remembered long after the price,
which conditions compel us to charge, has
been forgotten. -
.. .. John C. Herman & Co.
7c worth .t. Makm