Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 16, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

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■Victims of Tuberculosis Due
to War, to Be Given
j Atlantic City, - June 16.—Special
j reconstruction towns may be estab
! lished by the government in the near
future, where soldiers suffering from
tuberculosis can regain their health
1 and at the same time work at light
trades to At themselves for ft full
return to Industrial life, said Colo
nel Estes Nichols, commandant of
I the United States Army General
. Hospital No. 16 at New Haven,
Conn., in an address at the annual
meeting of the National Tuberculosis
Association to-day.
"This is being considered," he
says, "as a part of Uncle Sam's plan
1 for vocational re-education which,
since the armistice, has for its pur
pose the fitting of men disabled by
' the war for new occupations in civil
life." /
The idea of special communities
; for these men and their families has
been advanced by Captain F. A.
Waugh of the United States Sanitary
Corps, and would be for the purpose
of bridging over the gap between
• sanatorium treatment and full re
turn to industry.
Locate in Forests
"These towns," said Colonel Nich
, ols, "might be located upon lands in
'•the national forests. This would
! permit of the setting up of attrac
tive and healthful wood-working ire-
Ldustrles for the patients and afford
>an opportunity for them to retain
permanent control of land holdings
'after they were cured.
"No matter where these towns
■ jnlght be located proper medical su
pervision would be necessary," he
said, "but. whereas, medical treat
•jnent has 'first place ire sanatorium
care of sufferers from tuberculosis,
productive industry would take pre
cedence in the proposed reconstruc
tion towns. These communities
would require financial assistance at
first but might eventually become
Surgeon B. J. Lloyd, of the United
States public health service said the
'building of the Panama Canal was
fbut ft day's work in comparison to
tthe task of eradicating tuberculo
Philadelphia Bills
in the Final Stages
"X hope to see the Legislature
. clean up all the Philadelphia bills,
: charter and registration bills, to
'znlght and to-morrow. I can see
•no reason for any further delay and
■think that the two houses will act
•-promptly." said Senator Boies Pen-
)TOS© to-day soon after his arrival
lere. The Senator was in confer
ence with a number of legislators
and urged that the work of the ses
sion be expedited.
Conferences will be held to-day
"between Governor Sproul and legis
native leaders in regard to the
-woman suffrage amendment ratifi
cation resolution and it would sur
•*prise no one at the Capitol if the
tresolution reached the Senate for
ictlon this week.
Many Inquiries were being made
at the Capitol to-day as to what
.. faction was being taken by other
It is also likely that an agreement
-will be reached this week on amend
ments to the workmen's compensa
"tion bill.
Chairman W. J. McCaig to-day
"held final conferences with heads of
J-departments on the general appro
priation bill. Officers of the Public
Service Commission discussed the
"bill with him. The plan is to report
ont the bill to-night if it can be
Railroad Notes
Reading employes are now re
ceiving their semi-monthly pay in
'checks and vouchers. The pay is
distributed personally to the men,
who no longer wait on the paycar.
On Sunday June 22. the Reading
-will run a one-day excursion to New
The order to cut Reading shop
inen on short time has been recalled.
-They will work 45 hours each week.
, Morgan Hartman, a familiar flg
/trre to railroad men who has been
at Alburtls nearly 48 years
station agent, has been placed on
/the pension roll by the Reading.
WheHartman family has had charge
'.of that station since it was estab
Members of Local No. 315, Fed
ueration of Railway Employes of
jXebanon, will hold their annual out-
Jin g at Coney Island, New York,
Ijjane 15.
Eleven crews are now working on
Lebanon Division of the Penn
fsylvania Railroad.
1 The date of the next meeting of
"the Freindship and Co-operative
>Club is Thursday. June 26. Tndi
ycations are that it will be some
1 in joint* or mas
cles, giv* ft brisk lgfS,
mssssgs with — jfj/j™
vicks vaporuelsT
. With False Teeth?
Dr. Wernet's
. ijy*" 'l*™. " ram*. "4
If you> ... _ law* -uv?'"
drops, get insir relic" u?i Dr.
Wernet's Powder for false *.et ,h.
You can eat, laugh, talk with et se.
Guaranteed by Wemet Dental Mfg. Co..
136 Beekman St., N. Y. 25c, 50c, A $ 1.00.
At Drug Stores. Refuse
all others the original powder,
Soldiers From Carlisle Hospital and Their Hosts at Vaughn Villa Taken After Saturday's Big Feast
i - Photo by Roahon.
In Reply to Peace Treaty, Submitted at Versailles, She
Asks For Return to Original Terms That Allies
Proposed at Time Armistice Was Signed
■Ry Associated Press.
Paris, June 16.—The German re
ply to the Peace Treaty submitted
at Versailles on May 7, maintains
that the enemies of Germany have
forsaken the peace of justice to
which they had pledged themselves
in the armistice negotiations, for a
peace of might.
The reply, an official summary of
which was made public here to
day, protests against the proposed
terms individually and collectively,
and demands a return to the original
agreements. It presses for verbal
negotiations, and states that Ger
many expects justice on a basis of
equality and reciprocity.
The reply follows the lines of the
summary of the German counter
proposals given out in Berlin at
about the time they were presented.
Covers 119 Pages
The document covers one hundred
and nineteen pages and Includes a
covering letter by Count Von liyoek
dorfT-Rantzau under date of May 29,
which has already been published,
and a second section of comments
following Jrho main outline 'of the
original draft treaty. Two separate
papers on legal and financial ques
tions are included as part of the
general reply. Both English and
French translations have been fur
nished in pamphlet form, the former
totalling about 60,000 words.
The reply begins with a detailed
analysis of the legal basis of peace,
alleges a flagrant series of contra
dictions to this basis and points out
that the results would he the com
plete enslavement of the German
people and the betrayal of all the
world's cherished hopes of peace.
In the counter-proposals Germany
demands immediate admission to the
League of Nations as part of tho
spirit of the armistice agreement
and as necessary for the acceptance
of the proposed military, naval and
air terms. She then analyzes the ter
ritorial changes demanded, claiming
that the right of self-determination
has been wilfully violated through
out. V
Germany bitterly assails the aboli
tion of all German rights outside of
Europe as irreconcilable with the
preliminary negotiations and as
wholly impossible to a great people,
who not only have supreme needs for
markets and supplies, but who have
shown themselves capable of sharing
the world's task of colonization.
Germany is wholly unable to ac
cept the reparations commission set
up by the Allies as involving an in
fringement of her sovereignty, but
(Continued From First. Page)
landed Mv radiator shutter and
water temperature indicator were
covered with ice four or five hours
Lieutenant Brown continually had
climb up in the fuselage to chip oft
the ice with a knife. The air speed
indicator also gave trouble. being
full of frozen particles. which came
out when we descended to a lower
altitude an hour before mcicers
Captain Alcock said the \ '„ to
Company was sending two me
selvage the damaged bip ane but he
expressed the opinion that the 30
would require several men •and th
they would have to lay a track
get the machine out °LA h( ? hog.
Thirsty During I'light
The aviators said they did not feel
hungry during the flight,
Alcock ia.
"we spoke to each other through the
communication telephones, hut these
broke down after four houn ■
had to discard them. Then I had to
shout to Lieutenant Brown. Most of
our 'conversation' consisted of tap
ping each other on the " houlder d
going through the motions of dnnk
iD When the Vtckers-Vimy biplane
waTflrst sighted croslng the Irish
coast, says a dispatch to the Eknly
Mail from Clifton. Galway, an air
plane flew out from th ° l ' an T, e
airdrome to render assistance. This
machine landed near the Vimy. but'
was wrecked, owing to the softness
of the ground. _ t
When the Vickers-Vlmy machine
landed. Lieut. Arthur W. "rown. tlie
navigator, said to Captain Alcock.
"What do you think of tbat for
fancy navigating' and the pilot
the machine responded:
"Very good." The two men who
had just completed an epoch-making
voyage then shook hands.
When assistance reached the ma
chine. the two aviators were helped
to the ground and it was found that
Lieut. Brown was sightly Injured
on the nose and mouth by Bie Jolt
given the machine when it struck
the ground. Both men were deaf
and dazed and were unable to walk
steadily for some minutes. They
quicklv recovered, however, and were
escorted to the wireless station in
triumph, being given the best hos
pitality available. They distributed
eigarets as souvenirs and gave away
the small dog and cat which were
mascots during the trip.
Equipment Rainsoakcd
The entire equipment was ra '""
soaked by the downpour during the
Describing the trip, the aviators
said they had a very trying ordeal,
Captain Alcock saying that the sun
came out only once when the biplane
i had attained a height of 11,000 feet.
' Only three astronomical observations
I -rere possible during the voyage. The
altitude of the machine varied from
' a few feet from the water up to
proposes a co-operative German
commission to work alongside it.
She acepts responsibility only for
civilian losses in occupied Belgium
and France and agrees to maximum
payments of one hundred billion
marks, provided the other terms as
to colonies, overseas trade and ter
ritories are accepted as she p'roposes.
As to deliveries of ships, raw ma
terials an 4 machinery, Germany can
meet the Allied claims only in part,
largely because of decreased pro
Germany demands that in the
economic provisions she be treated
on a basis of equality and reciproc
ity and not in the one sided way out
lined. She agrees to freedom of traf
fic on German rivers and within Ger
many, but always on condition that
there be no interference with Ger
man sovereignty. Similarly with the
renewal of treaties lapsed through
the war, she expects reciprocal
treatment, rather than the assump
tion by the Allies of the right to say
what engagements are or are not to
become operative again.
Oppose Ex-Kaiser's Trial
The Germans refuse to accept the
trial of the former German Emperor,
or to sanction his extradition from
Holland, on the ground that no Ger
'man subject can be brought before a
foreign court without an established
law or legal basis. Similarly she can
not agree to extradite other subjects
accused of violations of the laws andj
customs of war. i
Instead, Germany proposes an
international court of neutrals to
judge the fact of crime, the punish
ment to remain with the national
The labor clauses are not satis
factory to Germany and as a result
she again proposes an international
conference to examine the Allied and
associated proposals, the German
proposals and the Berne resolutions.
A bitter protest is entered against
the occupation of the Rhine prov
inces and the demand made that
all Allied troops be withdrawn with
in six months of peace. The occupa
tion as proposed, it is contended,
would break up German economic
life and allow the prejudicing of Ger
man interests in favor of France and
The summary makes no attempt to
criticise any statements of facts or
figures made'in the reply, inasmuch
as the German delegation alone is
responsible for them. It is stated that
many of them, especially as to the
eastern frontier are disputable, if not
absolutely incorrect.
13,000 feet and the fliers never
sighted a single ship.
"I did not know once during the'
night whether I was upside down or
not," said Captain Alcock. "Once
we ascended hurriedly when we saw
the green Atlantic only 30 feet be
Would Have Turned I tack
The breaking away of the propel
ler generating current for the wire
less apparatus soon after the start
prevented communication with the
shore. When it happened, Lieut.
Brown noticed that the propeller
had carried away with it one of the
stay wires, but he did not tell Cap-
I tain Alcock until after they had
landed at Clifden. When Alcock
learned of the incident, he said: "I
would have turned back, had I
Weather conditions were very bad
during the trip and Lieut. Brown
had to climb from his sfeat to clear
the ice away from the petrol gauge.
"Enough Flying for a Bit"
After breakfast to-day, Lieut.
Brown went to bed, while Captain
Alcock inspected the machine. The
lieutenant, however, was unable to
sleep and soon got up. By noon both
werO looking perfectly well. Cap
tairr Alcock wanted to fly to England
in a borrowed plane, but his com
panion observed:
"I have had enough flying for a
Captain Alcock exhibited a bunch
of rain-soaked letters which he had
been asked to mail if the flight was
successful, saying: 'I am the first
trans-Atlantic postman."
Once in Itcal Danger
The aviators said they were only
once in real danger, when the ma-,
chine went Into a flat spin, owing
to the pilot being unable to know
how the machine was moving. Lieut.
Brown noticing that the compass
needle was swinging from side to side
—the first indication that something
was wrong—managed to get Captain
Alcock to understand the difficulty.
The machine travelled at a rate of
140 miles air hour at times and the
pilot once found himself diving
straight toward the surface of the
ocean. He was so near the water
that he had to "snatch" the ma
chine from its dive so quickly that
it almost looped the loop. He says
the machine would have crumpled
up had it touched the water at the
speed it was then travelling.
Reports for May from the Asso
ciated Aid Societies of Harristsrrg
show 182 cases handled. The num
ber of visits in the Interest of fami
lies and children were 262. The
forty-sixth National Conference of
Social Work, held at Atlantic City,
was attended by Miss Glenn Gott
schall. Miss Mary Petffer, Miss Edith
Young and Miss Emma Fulton.
W. C. T. r. TO MEET
The Harrishurg Women's Chris
tian Temperance Union will meet
to-morrow evening at 7.30 o'clock
at the home of Mrs. Ronumus, 816
Capital street. District captains
and officers will attend.
(Continued Front First Page)
trymen, sent across the border just
before midiniight to stop the firing
into El by Mexican rebels, are
in flight southeast of Juarez, head
ed toward Guadalupe, opposite Fa
bens, Texas, 32 miles from here.
United States cavalry are in closo
Information as to the locatloin of
rebel troops was brought here by
a Carranza captain, who had Just
been in contact with the Villa forces.
Officers of the Twenty-fourth in
fantry (colored), who were in*-con
tact with the rebels early to-day,
confirmed this.
Gonzales Returns
Major General Francisco Gon
zales returned to Jaurez to-day and
resumed command of the Federal
troops which remained after
American soldiers entered. Upon
the occupation of Juarez by the
Americans Genera! Gonzales with
drew toward Samalayuca to prevent
any clashes between the American
and Mexican government troops be
cause of mistaken identity or pur
General Gonzales was assured by
| Lieutenant Cox, aid-de-camp to
General Erwin, that he would be
given every eonsidieration. His
officers and men who lrad been tem
porarily detained at the United
States immiigration station were
released. \
Up to t'arranza
"This is a matter for my superior
officers and for my president to
consider," General Gonzales said.
"I am not in position to impose
my own views upon the situation,
although I did not and do not yet
think the"crossing of the American
forces was necessary for the de
feat of the Villa forces, as my
forces defended the town most
Tt was announced that the 70
Villa prisoners had been ' taken
south wi-th General Gonzales' col
umn and that eight of the officers
of Villa's command made prisoners
had been executed. It was also
stated that the body of Manuel Cas
tro, a Villa general, had been found
in the trenches east of town.
Villa Loses Many Men
The number of .Villa rebels killed
during the engagement was placed
at 200 by the Federals, while 70
were wounded, they said. They
said they had no estimate of their
own losses.
The American troops, mostly
Twenty-fourth infantrymen, guard
the American approaches to the in
ternational bridge to-day, while
Mexican soldiers stand guard at the
Mexican end of the bridge.
One American officer in command
of the colored infantry company
told ol' liis experience during the
lighting with the rebels last night,
lie said one hand of rebels held tip
their hands in token of surrender,
then opened fire on the Americans
at close range. All the rebels' band
were killed.
Erwin Makes Statement
In announcing his action in or
dering Americans into Mexico, Brig
adier General Erwin, in a formal
statement, said he had done so to
prevent the indiscriminate firing into
El Paso by rebel soldiers, endan
gering the lives of Americans.
"As soon as the Villistas have been
dispersed and the safety _pf the
citizens of El Paso has been as
sured, then the troops of my com
mand will he withdrawn to the
American side of the border," he
Major General Deßosey Cabell,
commander of the Southern Depart
ment of the army, is expected to ar
rive here to-day from San Antonio.
An American soldier shot and |
killed a Mexican sniper who fired
on him from the top of an adobe
house at the intersection of Ninth
and Stanton streets, this morning.
Orders have been given for the
American soldiers to shoot all
snipers. A woman and another
Mexican who were on the roof .with
the sniper were captured.
Heavy Storms Bring
Much Rain and Wind
Rain, thunder, lightning, hail and
high winds figured in two heavy
storms that passed over Harrisburg
last evening and Saturday evening.
Considerable damage was reported
in and about Harrisburg and
throughout the counties.
East night's storm was moro se
vere, and brought darkness in many
sections, prevented church services in
the suburban districts and held up
trolley traffic. Trees were blown down
in the parks and along tho river
road. The total rainfall during the
two storms was nearly one and a half
inches. The total last evening was .93
of an inch.
Damage Across the River
Along the Marysville line of tho
Valley Railways Company there wero
washouts at Enola, West Fairview
and near Marysville. Wormleysburg
and Camp Hill were without lights
for some time. At Oyster's Point
a number of Locust trees were blown
Spokane, Wash., June 16. This
State is dry, but a two-headed snake,
22 inches long, able to crawl either
way with equal agility, is on display
in a drugstore window here. One i
head is slightly smaller than the
other, but each end is alike. At the
largest part of the body it is abuot
one and one-quarter inches in di
ameter. The reptile was captured in
the hills nearby. Its species is un
Knoxvtllc, Tenn., June 16.—Spots
and Beauty, mascob of the Knox
ville Fire Department, have been
sent to the farm of Patrolman Tom
Moore because firemen wero unable
to pay the new State tax on dogs.
They werd trained dogs, one of their
duties being to awaken the firemen
each morning. 1 ,
I |!
| I
I !
This is the first photograph re
ceived in America of Bela Kun, For
eign Minister of the Hungarian Sovi
et government. Official denial has
been made in Paris that ho was in
vited to the Peace Conference. He
was told in a dispatch from Prem
ier Clemenceau that he would not
be invited if he did not cease fight
ing the Czecho-Slovaks, This was
twisted into an invitation to Paris.
Penrose Blames the
Wilson Pussyfooting
The United States would not have
had trouble on the Mexican border
if the Wilson administration had
been firmer in its dealings with the
Mexicans according to United States
Senator Penrose. The Senator when
told of the action of the Army at El
Pnso to-day made this comment: j
"If we had adopted a firm policy|
toward- Mexico the situation down
there would have been cleared up
long ago and we would not have had |
trouble. There is no question about I
it. Just remember what the Amen-1
cans did in the days when Scott and
Taylor and Grant and other soldiers;
paraded through the country and 1
took the city of Mexico. That was,
when Santa Anna was in his prime i
and Mexico was a militant nation.!
You caru,hardjy blame people for not !
having the same spirit In regard to
Mexico under the pussyfooting!
policy of Wilson."
Properly-Brewed. Lager
Essential in Treatment
of Ills, Doctors Resolve
Now York, June 16.—Allied Med
ical Association of America, com
prising all the various schools of
medicine in the country,, to-day
adopted a resolution at its conven
tion here declaring that property
brewed lager beer was absolutely
essential in the treatment of certain
case< and favoring the manufac
ture of beer containing not to ex
ceed 2% per cent, of alcohol. Light
wine, if pure, was indorsed as bene
ficial in certain medical cases.
Composer and Singer
Visits Friends in City
4 0
' ' VT
Solomon Small, of New York City,
widely known among the Jewish
people as a song composer an-d sing
er, is visiting in this city. Last week
he was a guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Max Heiter, 42 8 Boas street, at whose
home he gave a recital to a party
of friends. Among the selections
were parts of a new opera in Hebrew,
which will be staged in the near
During the remainder of visit
in this city, he will be the guest
of the Workmen's Circle, a local
Jewish organization. On Sunday,
June 22, he will give a public recital.
He will be entertained at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Copn, 1606 Susque
hanna street.
A boog of poems and songs, of Mr.
Small, is now in the sixth edition.
He has sung a number of selections
for Victor, Edison: and Columbia
J records.
Civic Club Tolls How to Make
Approved Trap and Swat
ters; Now Is Time to Put Up
"Every fly is the potential ancestor
of millions of other flies," says tho
Civic Club's fly comn/tee.
"Every fly lessens the present fly
population by one and the future
population by numbers untold.
' Flies are on the wing now, if
Harrlsburg is to be fly less, and why
not? now is the time to get busy.
Have you stickey fly paper scattered
aboiy. the house? if not get it. The
kin,i that is suspended from the ceil
ing in strips 1h most alluring to
flies. Have you plenty of swatters?
If not. get them. Do you know how
to build a fly trap? Here's how: Get
a sugar barrel or nail keg. Knock
the ends out. If it happens to be a
barrel you use, send over to the hard
ware store for 214 yards of wire
screening, 30 inches wide. The head
of a sugar barrel is about two feet
in diameter, so you will first cut a
piece of screening 30 inches square,
which will cover the top of the trap,
and give plenty of room for lap over
the edges. Cpt the remainder in the
form of a semicircle, twist it int.) a
cone, fit the cone into the other end
of the trap, as seen in 'the cut. When
you have adjusted the flare! end of
the cone to the inner side of the rim
of the barrel, sew thfc edges of the
cone with strong thread or "wire.
Next clip off the point so as to leave
an opening about 14 an inch in diam
eter at the top. Fasten the cone in
the trap, stick three or four legs to
the cone end of the barrel and there
Rain Interferes With Big ,
Gospel Tank Program
.Pain interfered with tho opening,
of the Gospel Tank season last even
ing. The P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. officials
had planned a big program for the
first night. Services were scheduled
to be held at Sixth and Forster
streets. The heavy thunder shqwers
made it impossible. The same pro
gram will be held next week. The
Gospel Tank last season covered the
entire city and this year will appear
every Sunday evening at some promi
nent point. One big feature is the
pictures shown on a screen.
William Eewis and Frank Brisbon.
both Monroe street residents, arfe in |
the hands of the police, charged with ,
shooting crap at Tenth and Cum
berland streets or." Saturday evening.
Edgar J. Moore and William B. |
Scurbeaf, are being held on charges :
of fighting at oFurth and Market I
streets; Marie Thomas is said to have
been disorderly at Strawberry and 1
Cowden streets on Saturday evening.
All will be given hearings in police
court during the afternoonq
Danville. Pa., June 16.—Mrs. Rich
ard Whapham and Mrs. Thomas R.
Williams performed the unusual
when they killed a big blacksnake in
George Krum's cellar Instead of r fi""
ning in the house and hiding. The
big reptile had taken refuge in the
Krum cellar, much to the consterna
tion of the family. When they
learned of it the two women volun
teered to be the reptile's execution
rrs. Armed with stout clubs, they
descended into the cellar and in a
few minutes killed the snake, which
put up a battle, they said. It mea
sured 6 feet 6 inches.
East on, Pa., June 16. —Revenue
Officers Young and Freeman search
ed the farm of Ignatz Gashel. at
Seemsville, and dug up thirteen bar
rels of Whisky and three of gin.
Gashel, an Austrian, with one leg,
declared that the spirits had been
sent to his farm by R. F. Robert,
proprietor of the Park Hotel, North
ampton. It had been buried in No
vember, 1917. Robert declared he
had purchased it in July, 1917, and
intended keeping the whisky until
the country went dry.
Topeka, Kan., June 16.—An un
usual feature developed at the mar
riage license desk in the probate
judge's office here when Ernest D.
Day, 32 years of age, of this city,
secured license to wed Mrs. Katie
Day, 21 years of age also of Topeka.
Mrs! Day was the widow of his
brother. This -is said to be the first
time such a thing has occurred here.
Tt is prohibited by law in some
States and some countries.
(Continued From First Page)
been ordered by army officials, ac
cording to announcements issued
from Carlisle.
The men came to this city from
Carlisle for entertainment by tho
Knights of Columbus. Two of the
trucks had already arrived at Cathe
dral hall In North street, and were
awaiting the third, when the crash
came. They were to" have been en
tertained at Vaugn-Villa near River
side,' where a vaudeville entertain
ment had been planned.
The Second and North street in
tersection, at which the accident oc
curred, is said to be one of the most
dangerous in the city. Residents of
the section have recalled of a num
ber of other accidents and narrow
escapes. Dr. John T. Ensminger, who
conducts a drug store at the south
west corner, has been quoted as say
ing that he plans tb circulate a peti
tion asking council td place a traffic
officer at the lnterseoiton. Other
nearby residents declare that there
is need for suoh an appointment.
JUNE 16, 19T9.'
you arc. You have a first class fly
trap. The trimming from the screen
ing you can make into swatters.
"Now bait your trap, for it is use
less unless properly baited, put upon
a plate, placed under the cone, a
piece of dead fish, or some sweetened
water, or a banan skin, or a bit of
jelly. The flies will be lured by the
bait and after feeding, will be at
t'.octed by the ?ight from above walk
up the cone, through the hole at the
top and become prisoners. To empty
the trap, pour boiling water In from
the top. when the flies have been
killed, remove the top. dump the trap
and start over."
(Continued From Idr.st Page)
ph'-ned to the policy station asking
that the patrol be to take the
man to the station.
Officials on duty at that time
thought it peculiar that a request
should be made, to have th£ patrol
sent turn a short distance, and an
other member of the for;e was sent
It investigate. Following his report
on bringing the drunken man n an
o'her patrolman was sent to where
Zimmerman had been iast seen, but
he Was not to b# found, .-1 though
several reports of his having been
ti were received.
He reported Saturday evening at 6
| o'tlocr, for regular duty, after doing
special duty during the parades in
the afternoon. Mayor Koister had
order.il the suspension of Zimmerman
in the meantime, and a sited that he
report to him at I o'clock this after
Zimmerman's resignation was de
manded when he appeared before the
Mayor. He is said to have been called
several times before on similar
charges, but had always been per
mitted to return to* duty on promises
that he would do better.
At to-morrow morning's session of
Council, the Mayor will ask the dis
-missal of another patrolman, Charles
J. Davis. 1327 Green street, who has
been missing for almost two weeks.
Davis is alleged 'to have accepted a
bribe for releasing a man after he
had arrested him, arid is said to have
left the city when called nefore the
Mayor tor a hearing.
Pimples and Skin Eruptions
Danger Signs of Bad 8100
Avoid Suffering by Heeding
These Warnings
Pimples, scaly, itching skin, rashes
and burning sensations denote with
unfailing certainfy a debilitated,
weakened and impure state of the
blood. The trouble is in yojir blood
and no matter how you were in
fected, you must treat it through
the blood. It is a blood disease.
You must use S. &. S., the standard
blood tonic, if you expect certain
relief. For purifying the system,
nothing is equal to it. The action
_ . _
Republican Candidate
Discuss Program For Increa
f ing Work and Results
Among All Churches
This afternoon the Pennsylvai
State Conference of the Jnter-Chui
World Movement opened at Pet
Harris Hotel. Sessions will be h<
in the uuditoriiim this afternoon, tl
evening and to-morrow. Several hu
dred delegates are expected to
present. This afternoon was tak
up mostly in enrollment or delegat
The opening address of welco;
was made by the Rev. Dr. J. Bradl
Markward, pastor of Bethlehem Lut
eran Church. Four addresses :
scheduled for to-day's sessions. "T
Inter-Church World Movement;
Spiritual Significance; Its Provident
Preparation; Its Scope and Prograr
At this evening's meeting "The PI
of Home, Foreign and Religious Ed
cational Surveys" will be discussed
At the morning session to-morr
there will be presented "The Sts
Survey Program; the Significance
the Church's Self-Examination; t
Organization and Conduct of the St
The Rev. W. E. Doughty, D. D., a
the Rev. Edmund de S. Brunner, D.
will be two of the speakers.
I.ocal Committees
This conference will bo in charge
the local Federation of Churches
Harrisburg and vicinity, of which <
Mayor J. William Bowman is pre
dent. The conference proceedings v
be held in the convention room of t
Penn-Harris Hotel, which will be t
headquarters for this conference.
The conference is designed prim:
ily to bring forward for discussion t
following questions:
1. To review, interpret a
strengthen the proposed plans a
program of the Interchurch Wo
Movement especially as they aff
the State of Pennsylvania.
2. To study unitedly the proble
of the Christian World in Its N
World responsibility and opportuni
3. To give particular attention
the best method of assembling a
' making effective the proposed c
and rural surveys for the State
Pennsylvania about to be. inaugura
under the Interchurch World Mo
4. To lay the foundation for
permanent organlzatlon'of the Int
church World Movement in the St
of Pennsylvania.
William Ray Chapman Is
to Direct Grace Church
Music During the Summ
i Following the retirement of J:
. W. Phillips as choirmaster of Gr
i Methodist Church, the music will
' under the direction of William I
: Chapman. Mr. Phillips goes to S
• vena Memorial Church on July
: William R. Stonesifer, organist.
> continue at the keys until Septem
p 1. Mr. Chapman has not eomple
i his plans for the musical program
i the summer.
> He Is educational director of
church and has an enviable repu
tion both as leader and soloist. 1
new organ is to be installed by <
tober 1. after which it is expec
an organist and choirmaster, arrau;
i mepts for whose engagemen h;
I not fully been completed, will t:
charge. It is the purpose of
church authorities to have an exc
_ lent choir organisation and to t
; end no pains will bo spared.
Rupture Kills
7,000 Annuall
Seven thousand persons each y
are laid away—the burial certific;
L being marked "Rupture." W1
t Because the unfortunate ones 1
neglected themselves or had bf
' merely taking care of the si
. (swelling) of the affliction and p:
; ing no attention to the cause. W1
are you doing? Are you neglecti
> yourself by wearing a truss, app
i ance, or whatever name you cho:
to call it? At best, the truss is oi
; a makeshift—-a false prop against
„ collapsing wall—and cannot be e
• pected to act as more than a m<
i mechanical support. The bindi
1 pressure retards blood circulatii
, thus robbing the weakened muse
„ of that which they need most—not
' ishment.
But science has found a way, a
every truss sufferer in the land is :
vited to make a FREE test right
the privacy of their own homes. 1
PLAPAO method is unquestional
the most scientific, logical and si
cessful self-treatment for rupti
the world has ever known.
The PLAPAO PAD when adheri
closely to the body cannot possit
slip or shift out of place, thereto
cannot chafe or pinch. Soft as vi
vet —easy to apply—inexpensive,
be used whilst you work and whi
you sleep. No straps, buckles
springs attached.
Learn how to close the hernial o
ening as nature intended so the ru
ture CAN'T come down. Send yo
name to-day to the FLA PAO C
Block 673 St. Louis., Mo., for FRI
PLAPAO, and the information nec<
of S. S. S. is to cleanse the blool
It soaks through the system dlrel
to the seat of the trouble —actiJ
as an antidote to neutralize tl
blood poisons. It revitalizes the rJ
blood corpuscles, increases the flq
so that the blood can properly pe
form its physical work. The dull slu
gish feeling leaves you—the comple]
ion clears up. Even long standii
cases respond promptly. But you mu
take S. S. S. Drugs and substitute
won't do. Get S. S. S. from yoi
druggist. If youi;s is a special cai
and you need expert advice, wri
to Medical Adviser, 257 Swift Lai
oratory. Atlanta, Ga.