Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 29, 1919, Image 9

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Rear (iilard Treated Much as
Were First of "Pershing's j
Herbert Adams Gibbons writing t
the Philadelphia Press, says: The A. .
E. F. is closing up rapidly in France.:
and American uniforms are disappear- I
ing as quickly as they began to ap- |
pear in the trying davs of last spring.
The M. C. A.. K. of C. and Jewish !
Welfare Board are going out of bus- !
iness. The American Red Cross is'
giving up its palatial headquarters j
at the Regina Hotel and moving over i
to a little building in the Montpar- :
nasse quarter.
The change has been most sudden |
in Paris. For the large number of i
officers at the Sorbonne and connect- I
ed with the central offices and the ]
l'eace Conference kept up the illusion ]
of a large American army remaining '
in France. Ana then, every officer!
on his way to the Army of Occupation |
or on his way home came via Paris !
and contrived to stop here at least j
a day. But after the Sorbonne closed :
and President Wilson went home and j
Lift off Corns!
Doesn't hurt a bit and Freezone
costs only a few cents.
With your linger! You can lift off
any hard corn, soft corn, or corn be
tween the toes, and the hard skin
calluses from bottom of feet.
A tir.-y bottle of "Freezone" costs
little at any drug store; apply a few i
drops upon the corn or callus. In
stantly it stops hurting, then shortly I
>ou lift that bothersome corn or!
callus right off. root and all, with- ;
out one bit of pain or soreness. !
Truly! No humbug! |
li .Neutralizes Stomach Acidity, Pre
vents Food Fermentation, Sour.
Gassy Stomach and Acid
Doubtless if you are a sufferer from
indigestion, you have already trie*
pepsin, bismuth, soda, cua.vo- „. ,s
and various digestive aids -.... jou
know these things will liol c..ie yodr
trouble—in some cases do not even :
give relief.
But before giving up hope anu de
ciding you are a chronic dyspeptic i
just try uie effect ot a utile u.-arat- !
cd magnesia—not the ordinary com
mercial caroonate, citrate oxide or i
milk, but the pure bisurated mag- i
nesiu which you can obtain from '
practically any druggist in either
powdered oi tablet form.
Take a teaspoon. oi the powder j
or two compresses tablets with a
little water attei yojr next meal,
and see what a difference this makes, i
It will instantly neutralize the dan
gerous, harmtui aciu in the stomach
which now cause.- your food to fer- !
incut and sour, making gas, wind,
Xiatulence, heartburn and the bloat
ed or heavy lump;, leeung that seems
to follow .osi everything you eat. j
You vv ii mid tuat provided you |
take a utile insula.ed magnesia im- i
mediately after a meal, you can eat
almost any thing and enjoy it with
out any danger of pain or discom
fort to follow and moreover, the con
tinued use of the bisurated magnesia
cannot injure the stomach in any way
so long as there are any symptoms |
of acid indigestion.
! Stem's Slioe Ikirgain List for -L.-- 1
Saturday, Aug. :?Oth. Buy now chitdrrn'-, J *- -
—Tho price Is right and the .J* 1 *' 1 ' ,k jr k . lH&>
Ckhls are right. "TX ,£?" 0| J
Mttle Boy** Ma- Children'* Tan '*hVke Cut' 6 uff* • ' r\ •' * fe.
hoirany Tun Knit- Sruffer Shoe*. Size* to S jpar VB|
liwli l.aco Shoe-s. I .ace and Button. $1.93. Size* Jv v
Bargain Price, Size* to 8. liar- tn ' 11 ••". iV Jj* <'v' ft®
$3.33 Cain Price, $1.98
Men's Black Kid Bin- Boy*' Hoary Tan Slipper*. -® ar * aln
chcr Shoaa. Klknkln School Shoe* m ™ c *' *'- 0
t.oodye*r \\ eltod. liar- Price, m "
gain Price, $4.93 Bargain Price, $2.93 $1.49
j&SjL I*di' Rich Ma- "
Scout Shoes"ukV S"sL' tfe : "fW
Make Good rail/will Uw'Bwta! xir- \Vvlii >
J Kit her Ft lack or \\'s"*lrain Price. $3.50 \l *:-%#!, s'fcill
fj T.inChrome Klk Ysis ifrvAvV *1 Ui V. /
j *>'• Thepr.ce xS!S- fi£ V.lfc^l
J for the little fl V* her Heel*. f,ac* /4 S' It rofl
' felloir* up to T' f■ ' ®*, v Bargain /V* u e
j Bl* Hoys- Sizes, Khf^Jail- 1 ' "
K)H LADIES (Style Like Cut) /* ~ >jiX&S&Tt
► Made of fine black glazed k!d- /
j skin. Notice tlie height of this tbb /
' Ixxit, tlie shape of the heel, the ' HA
; long, narrow vamp. These are jdSffir?'.' ' */ ir mr {
t features you lock for In $lO JBJ I fe-y
J FOR THF.SK HAND- (J ' Uf\ sf .
SOME SHOES IS. ... 9VvV&fgr m
L —_fl i-ta u ... ■■ > TfffHii
Treaty of Versailles was signed, and
the two reviews of the Fourth and the
Fourteenth were over, American uni
forms began to thin out. Now they
are practically all gone—and within
a few weeks!
Except at the demobilization cen
ters and the ports of embarkation,
there are no American soldiers in
France. Lines of communication have
disappeared also, as the Army of Oc
cupation is being fed through Hol
! There has been a distinct strength
-1 aing and increase of the feeling and
manifestation of the feeling of cor
, diality on the part of the French now
! that we are going home. That is
j quite natural. We were too numerous.
I The A. E. F. had too much money to
i spend and was too assertive. It was
i pretty hard for French civilians to
tind the Americans swarming every
where, causing prices to be raised,
i filling the trains and hotels and res
i tafarants.
Wherever Americans were numer
j ous in France tand that was almost
everywhere) they insisted on having
' the best of everything and paid for
I it so lavishly that the French could
! not compete. Tours is an example.
The French suddenly found their
; markets depleted, foodstuffs scarce,
no chance of getting tickets for the
i theater or cinema, all the tables in
| their favorite restaurants and cafes
i always occupied by American officers
1 and soldiers.
| How would we feel under similar
I circumstances? It is all well and
' good to exclaim that the Frenchman
is an ungrateful cuss who begrudges
the American anything—the American
who came across the ocean and risk
ed his skin and gave up his comfort i
to help the French. But that doesn't
help a natural and inevitable impa
tience, which grows to resentment,
when you find your benefactors in
possession of everything in your own |
Things are getting better again. I
Now that Mr. Yank is not so numer- j
ous he is immensely popular. All the !
feeling of gratitude for our role in '
the war has come to the surface, and
the stragglers of the A. E. F. are real
izing how warm-hearted and really'
appreciative the French are.
Loose Methods of Some
Mutuals Are Scored
/?!/ Associated Press.
Gettysburg, Fa.. Aug. 29.—Loose
methods followed by some mutual Are i
Insurance companies in the State were
pointed out and plans for bringing
all the lire underwriters under State
control, was outlined by Insurance
I Commissioner Thomas B. Donaldson,
at the annual convention here of trie
1 representatives of Pennsylvania lead
' ing mutual fire insurance companies.
Tie insurance commissioner said that
I ho wanted to state frank'v that oppi.st
, tion to state supervision was sheer
'stupidity because mutuals would never
1 be able to do the business they should
: until the weak companies were clean
led out and until there was a standard
jlorrn of policy that was intelligible.
The Harrisburg Welfare Bureau
' will give a boat ride for the mothers
and children enrolled at the welfare
centers Thursday. September 4. at
2 o'clock. The boat will leave the
South street landing and the after
noon will be spent on the river. Re
freshments will be served.
Harrisburg police are aiding in the
renewed search being made for John
Fezel. a 14-vear-o!d Hungarian-Am
erlcan boy. of Lackawanna. N. Y., who
disappeared from his home in October
of last year. The youth is believed
i to have come in this direction.
How Fat Folks
May Become Thin
' If you are suddenly becoming stout,
: or if you have been putting on flesh
for years., the cause is generally the
i same—lack of oxygen carrying power
jof the blood. This trouble occurs
i mostly in men and women over thirty.
! but it may be easily treated and with-
I out any of the privations most fat
i people imagine necessary to reduce
! their weight. Simply go to your drug
; gist and get a box of Phynola. Take
i rive grains after each meal and at
bedtime. Wonderful results should be
quickly accomplished by this simple
Be sure however you get the genu
ine Phynola. It is put up in original
sealed packages, is pleasant to take
and gives prompt results. Oorgas. the
druggist, stores, 10 N. Third St., Third
and Walnut Sts.. and Penna. K. R.
j Station. George's drug store and C.
Keller's drug store can supply you.
Playground Lads at Beaufort
Farms, Where E. B. Mitchell
(lives Fine Entertainment
Sixty-eight boys of the city play- ;
grounds were entertained by the
Harrisburg ltotary Club at Beau
fort Farms yesterday through the
kindness of Ehrman B. Mitchell, the
owner, who is chairn\pn of tne
boys' work committee and one of
the most active members of the or
It was a great day. Ask any
boy, old or young, fortunate enough
to be present, about it. Next year
it's going to be bigger, but it would
be difficult to make it better.
The boys assembled at the play
grounds under their supervisors,
having been chosen for good be
havior during the season or for the
reason that they excelled in seme
form of playground activity. J. K.
Staples, playground superintendent
was heartily congratulated on the
tine, upstanding lads he and his as- .
sistants have developed in the city's i
recrea/an fields, ltotarians in au- j
tomobiles picked them up and took
them to the farms, where they were
met by Mr. Mitchell who entertained
them With a tractor demonstration,
showing the visitors how he plows
an acre an hour, handling the bulk
of the work of plowing, harrowing,
cultivating, hauling and machine op
eration on his 4 00-acres of farm
lands with this one gasoline driven
piece of motor apparatus.
Apples by the Bushel
from the fields the boys were es- j
eorted by the ltotarians to "The
Lodge," the Mitchell home, a hand- ,
some structure occupying a com
manding position on a knoll not far
from the Ilockville mountains,
where the host had placed a half
dozen bushel baskets of apples. The
lads were invited to "go to them"
and tliey did, like a swarm of bees
about a sugar barrel, coming out of
the melee with pockets, jackets and
blouses loaded with enough fruit to
keep an average family supplied for
several ditys.
The picnic was held in the woods
and fields back of the Mitchell resi
dence, where Mr. Mitchell and his
fellow members of the boys' work
committee had rigged up a shooting
gallery, shotgun range, baseball dia
mond, volleyball court and a dress
ing room for those who desired to
use the beautiful swimming pool
which- is one of the attractions of
the estate. The pool Is surrounded
by trees and is from three to nine
feet in depth, surrounded on all
sides by tall trees, and is supplied
by a pure, clear mountain spring.
John S. Musser, in a brand new
sport suit, gave the boys instruction
in shotgun practice, whanging away
for an hour or two at clay pigeons
which members of the club fired
from a hand trap and was ably as
sisted by "Dick" Robinson, while
Arch. G. Knisely, Jr., put the boys
through their paces at the rifle
range. About a million cartridges,
more or less, were fired and there
is lend enough in the hillside to-day
to stock a fair-sized mine.
Meanwhile the boys on one side
the ltotarians on the other had got
ten into a baseball game, of which
Frank Consylman, was umpire, the
men being beaten to a dizzy frazzle,
despite the decisions of thg "ump"
i which the boys pronounced, "very,
i very rotten."
But the real sport of the day was
i the volleyball match between six
i K ataiians on one side and the cham-
J pion Sycamore street team on the
\ other. The boys challenged the men
i and they went to It "for blood," the
j boys winning the contest three games
| out of five. After a dip in the pool
i to cool off all went to the woods at
j the base of the mountain, where
I S S. Rutherford, assisted by "Ed"
: Weaver, had prepared a bountiful
i supper. The hot dishes were brought
I out in tireless cookers and the water
! melon for dessert in huge ice cream
j freezers that kept it cold as ice. The
! boys were served by the Rotarians
j who acted as waiters and after the
| supper lollypops were distributed
j while "Uncle Bill" Essiek, a former
| president of the club, gave a brief
I talk. Others who spoke were Wil
' liain H. German and Mr. Mitchell,
who told the boys the history of
Beaufort Farms from the period of
j early settlement down to the present
The president, G. M. Steinmetz,
taught the boys the "Little Prairie
Flower Song," which the assemblage
then sang amid much hilarity. Af
| terward the boys' playground chorus
I got together and sang for the Ro
tarians. receiving much applause for
j their efforts. Charles W. 801 l led
j the lads in "The Star Spangled Ban
ner," after which the evening came
to a close with a marshmallow toast
around a big cumpfire.
[Continued from First Page.]
included material and machines of
To Examine Sale of Goods
The committee will, spend several
days examining in detail the bulk
sale to the French government of
i American goods, comprising $135,-
I 000,000 worth of food and $137,-
| 000,000 worth of clothing. Inquiry
' by the committee has disclosed some
I confusion in the powers of the li
quidation commission headed by
j Edward B. Parker, of Houston,
1 Texas, and the mission headed by
C. W. Hare, director of sales. The
latter, however, although accom
panied by a large staff of experts,
appears to have no authority to
sell any part of American Expedi
tionary Force stocks in Europe.
The contract with the French
government for the sale of Army
i stocks in France, which was closed
jon Wednesday, provides for pay
ment in five per cent, bonds matur
! ing in ten years and payable either
in gold or francs at the option of
the United States. Delivery of the
goods sold must be made on or
before August 31. The French
| press comments favorably on the
! deal and at the office of the United
j Secretary for Liquidation, it is con
j sidered a very good one for France.
! Important quantities of foodstuffs
I comprised in the transaction will be
distributed in such'a way as to give
consumers the utmost possible bene
i flt -
| "Papa," said a small boy to his par
j ent the other day. "are not sailors very,
very small men?"
| "No. my dear." answered the father.
' Pray, what leads you to suppose that
; they are so small?"
"Because." replied the young idea.
"I read the other day of a German
lallor go'ng to sleep on his watch."—
Minneapolis News.
The Harrisburg Motor Club i.,
warning its members against an
alleged speed trap at Mt. Holly.
Will Visit Thirty Cities in In
terest of Peace Treaty;
Itinerary Announced
Washington, Aug. 2 9.—President
Wilson will visit thirty eities during
his tour of the country In the in
terest of the Peace Treaty and wi'l
be absent from Washington until
September 30. He will leave here
next Wednesday night and will
make his first address Thursday at
Columbus, o.
The itinerary was announced to
day at the White House. The sec
ond address will be delivered at In
dianapolis Thursday evening and
other addresses will be as follows.
September 5, St. L>ouis: Septem
ber 6, Kansas City, Mo.; September
6 and 7, Des Moines, with address
night of September 6; September
8. morning address in Omaha, Neb.,
and evening address in Sioux Kalis,
S. D.; September 9, St. Paul and
Minneapolis; September 10, Bio
marelc, N. D.; September 11, fore
noon address in Hillings, and even
ing address, in Helena, Mont.; Sep
tember 12, forenoon uddress in
Coeur d'alene, Idaho, and afternoon
address in Spokane; September 13
and If, Tacoma, with evening ad
dress in Seattle, September 14;
September 15, Portland, Ore.; Sep
tember 17 and 18. San Francisco;
September 19, afternoon and night
in San Diego; September 20 and 21.
Los Angeles: September 22. Reno,
Xev.; September 23, Salt Lake City:
September 24, late afternoon ad
dress in Cheyenne, Wyo., spending
the night in Denver; September 25.
forenoon address in Denver, and
afternoon address in Pueblo, Col.;
September 26, forenoon address in
Wichita, Kas., evening address m
Oklahoma City, Okla.; September
27, midafternoon address in Little
Rock, Ark., and night address in
Memphis; September 28 and 29,
P. 0. S. of A. Delegates
Have Returned Home
Local delegates to the P. O. S. of
A. convention at Bethlehem have
returned to their homes in this city.
Harrisburg men took a prominent
part in the organization of a "mys
terious" organization, whose by
laws provide "no member will be
allowed to go to bed before 4 a. m
during state conventions, as all its
important happenings will take
place while others rest." Officers
i include; President, J. L. Porter,
j Dauphin: secretary, Frank Lindsey,
Harrisburg. Other members in
clude: H. E. Buffington, Lykens;
[ Ed. V. Weigle, Harrisburg: D. L T .
j Bowers. Harrisburg: W. H. Best,
i Harrisburg; R. C. Bowers, Harris
| burg; J. R. C. Gramm, Harrisburg;
Elmer Duncan, Highspire.
"Harrisburg's Dependable Store"
THVERY man is interested primarily in a suit—a suit that meets
X_J his requirements and ideas. But with this suit a man ex- / \
Mm\ pects DEPENDABILITY and SERVICE. He demands that / \
yiSp® . be exactl y as represented—and that the merchant that / 'C % \
' ? A' '* sells him the garment make good any defect that should cause it / \
11*/ /; I | > VaHII to be unsatisfactory—we feel that by the number of new custo- w //i'\ J
v/A / / jsi 'il\w mers that are brought to our store by the old customers that .\A ]h x \Mj
ifraifflPw) Suit Prices Are $35 to SSO W-J/j|
W''" QHIRTS of beauty and quality are what the younger men and rajj .4j/y
men of today look for —Every well dressed man wants snap ]flk mF
and gentility in his shirts—Metric Shirts represent America's Hi t\l\ Y
foremost manufacturers and that's why they're fo md in "Har- 1 j : \
,~r >, risburg's Dependable Store"—Madras—Russian Cords—Fibres / 1 1\ *
a nd Silks. 1
Prices Range From $2.50 to sl2
TpALL Underwear is a matter for consideration—Buy only the
iilfflP' P k es^ — the most DEPENDABLE store you can—For '
iml in no line is there need for confidence as there is in under
fill wear. We carry only the very best obtainable and at prices that
are the lowest possible. Knitted garments of the lighter weight
jEgPi are what the average man requires at the present time —for the W*%fs¥ j'
air contains that tinge of autumn that makes it feel just right. Tj\ \ \
jßSgpi Lewis and Vassar are among the nation's leading light weight i,jl
underwear manufacturers and they are found here. I'l jk
NECKWEAR that is bound to appeal to every man—The new- ./' i
est weaves and designs—They're reasonably priced, too, so \ W
that you get 100 cents plus for every dollar you spend—
i Ask to see the new shapes.
Priced $1 to $3.50 '
7 / PJERVICE and Reliability in a store mean everything—a store •
lO i s °nly as great as its policy—lts effort to do the RIGHT
THING —That has always been the aim of Wm. Strouse and
i| always will be—More people come to this store daily because we /m
f|| DO without TALKING rather than TALK without DOING — r^SHSI
9 Us There's a difference in stores just as there is in individuals and UHHI s'l ! mSt)
Hi MS it's U P to t^ie buying public to distinguish between genuine truth- \PPa,.'^. ||®y
E9 SI!M fulness and veneered profiteering—and most people are DOING xfer MW
310 Market Street Pa.
Executive Says Private Opera
tion Will Increase the
By Associated Press.
Washington, Aug. 29.—After the
return of the railroads to private |
operation, the rate question will be |
one of reduction rather than in- ]
crease, Charles Elmquist. president
of the National Association of Rail
way and Utility Commissioners, told
the House Interstate Commerce
Committee hearing on railroad re
Mr. Elmquist said the question
would not be one of increasing the
rates, but of reducing them so as
to permit the greatest flow of traf
fic He added that the carriers would
be returned to private management
under the highest level of rates ever
known and that they would not bo
! in any danger of bankruptcy with
' out aid from the government.
I Views of the State Commissioners j
on the railroad problem were pre-
I sented to the committee by Mr. I
j Elmquist. '
The committee also heard yes-|
I terday the protest of Great Lakes
| shipowners and their representatives
; against proposed railroad reorgani
| zation legislation directing the In- |
i terstate Commerce Commission io
j take jurisdiction over port to port J
or tramp boats.
Harvey D. Goulder. of Cleveland, I
: appearing for owners of tramp j
boats, opposed control of such ves- :
Manufacturers of iron and steel,
: Mr. Goulder said, depended on ore
j transportation of low rates, a de
j mand which he said was filled by
i the tramp vessels. Shippers and re-
I eeivers of ore, he said, had dectarea
that regulation of the tramp boats
| would be disastrous and unfortunate.
I Chambers of commerce in the lakes
j region, he added, were unanimously
| opposed to changing existing cond.-
| t.ons relating to water traffic.
By Associated Press.
New York, Aug. 29.—Upon agree
| inent of counsel the hearing on the ■
j application of the American League |
j Baseball Club of New York, to make I
' permanent a temporary injunction i
, against Ban Johnson, president of the j
; league, restraining him from prevent- j
j ing Carl Mays Pitcher, from Play- j
| ing with the local club, was postponed
1 in gthe Supreme Court to-day until
j September 5.
i G. W. Ensign, inc., of this city, have ]
j been awarded the contract for the j
1 State Highway bridge in Pittsfield i
township. Warren county.
Two Codicils Added
to Will of Carnegie
There are many interesting items
in the will of Andrew Carnegie, the
| more important of which were
printed in the Telegraph yesterday, j
Following are additional extracts of ,
an extremely interesting document:
"Having years ago made previa- I
sion for my wife beyond her desires j
and ample to enable her to provide !
for our heloved daughter Margaret: j
and being unable to judge at present I
what provision for our daughter will I
best promote her happiness, I leave j
to her mother the duty of providing ;
for her as her mother deems best, j
A mother's love will be the best
I guide.
j "To George Irvine, our butler, who
j has Just resigned after twenty-five
years' faithful service, a pension
equal to one-half his salary.
"To Housekeeper Mrs. Nicol, who
still remains with us in her twenty
seventh year of service, there shall >
be paid a similar pension for life, :
likewise to Nannie Lockerbie, our
nurse nnd to Maggie Anderson, our
oldest servant—each one-half of her
present earnings. These four are
as members of the family.
"To all household servants who |
have been with us for four years
there shall be paid S6OO.
"Eight years or more $1,200.
"Fifteen years or more $2,000.
"A,sum equal to two years' rent
shall be remitted to each.crofter as
I rent accrues who is in good stand
ing among his neighbors.
"We are blessed with fine people
. upon Skibo Estate, and our factor
I is directed to grant a third year's
rent to the crofters provided it is
spent upon their homes to their im
provement to the satisfaction of
I the factor."
j Two codicils were added to the
For Nervous People
The great nerve tonic the fam
ous Wendell's Ambition Pills that
will pflt vigor, vim and vitality into
i nervous tired out, all in, despondent
j people in a few days in many in
! stances.
I Anyone can buy a box for only 50
cents, and your druggist is au
thorized by the maker to refund the
| purchase priee if anyone is dissatis
| tied with the first box purchased.
Thousands praise them for gen
era! debility, nervous prostration,
j mental depression and uustrung
j nerves caused ay cter-indulgenee In
j alcohol, tobacco or overwork of any
j kind.
For any affliction of the nervous
j system, Wendell's Ambition Pills are
unsurpassed, while for hysteria.
! trembling and neuralgia they are
I simply splendid. Fifty cents at
| your druggist and dealers every
' . 1
AUGUST 29, 1919-
wilt which was executed in Febru
ary, 1912. The first codicil was
written the same day as the original
• document and the second March 31.
! 191.1. •
Memorial Bridge Costs
to Be Apportioned
j Problems attending tile distribu
tion of costs of construction of the
new State memorial bridge in Capitol
| Park will be presented before the
I Public Service Commission on Sep
tember 11 when the r.oard of Public
i Urounds and Buildings asks for a cer
jtiticate of convenience to build the
(Viaduct. The State and city shares
will be stated and It is probable that
•the Pennsylvania and Heading Rail
roads, the Harrisburg Railways, the
1 Children Need Food Often j
' Give Them Jersey Corn Flakes fj
ANY time of the day that the children get hungry, a dish of
xi- Jersey Corn Flakes is the ideal food to serve them. They '
love the crisp, golden brown flakes and the food is so nourishing
too—just what the children need to keep them strong and
The grown-ups enjoy them just as much as the children. The
pleasing natural flavor of the corn is brought out by our superior
toasting process, and their flakey, brown crispncss is retained
after being served in milk. They never get soggy.
3. s The Jersey Cereal Food Company, Cereal, Pa.
Learn the Jersey Difference Ask Your Grocer for
| Com Flakes i
| The Original Thick. Com Flakes '■
■V -in.aa ae ■■ —w. agg ■ *.t
county of Dauphin and others who
may he interested will be mentioned.
Under the Public Service Company
net the commission lias authority to
determine in certain
cases. , • -
The State will ask bids to be open
ed on September 9 for the borings for
the foundation dT the new south of
| lice building in Capitol Park. This
| will be erected on the line of the pres
ent. State Library, but east of Fourth
street. Borings were made last spring
for the foundation of the memorial
"Suppose .lob bad had some ot our
modern afflictions."
"Yes. and suppose Solomon had to
I give Judgment as umpire in a baseball
game."—Boston Transcript.