The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, November 02, 1914, Page 6, Image 6

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( EXabiuknt in ISK)
Published b *
f Star.lndep*->dent Building.
tlilO II South Third StrMl. HarrMxtrg, R
Every Evanin* Except Sunday
Of>\or» .- OtrectorK.
BKUA*n> F. >I*T*KS. Jo 11 !. u l Ki . bk .
W, WiLIOWU. _ _ ..
Vie« Prvsideat k Mrrwa
Wm K MlV irs.
Secretary and Tr*»«»r*r Wu W Wallow**
*» 11 Wakvkk. V. Hikuil BiauHAUS. JR..
Bu-ii«»< Manager Editor.
AH comumnica'ious should be »«l<lre-seil to STAR Imiepindent,
Busine?:. Editorial. Job Printing or Circulation Hepartuiaul
according to ttie subiect mailer
Entered at the Post Office in Harrlst-urgr as aecotid clasa matter
Benjamin & Kentnor Company,
New Vork and Chicago Kepresantatirea.
K«w Vork Offlce, Brunswick Building. 225 Fifth Avenue
Chicago Office, People's t«»s Building, Michigan Avenue,
Delivered i>r ,-«rrn*rs e: 6 cents a week. Mailed .0 aubaenben
for Three Dollars 1 /eat in advance
The paper wits tie largeai H.-im Circulation iu Karrisburg and
nearby towns
Clrculat'on Examined bv
Private Branch Exchange • No. 32SC
Private Brunei- Eicnance, No. 345-246
Monday. November t»H.
Sue. Mou. lues. Wed. Tiii'r. Fri. Sat.
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
S 0 10 11 12 13 14
15 16 17 18 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 23 27 28
29 ?0
rtiII llo.a, -Ja.i: Last Quarter, inti".
N- Moon, * Tta: First Quarter, "Iti.
V 1 ■ , "
<£> c oler to-nighl
I : t»~tlV.insyivaiua: ,F.«tr at: I
ftgW J '• c:ts: I'.'Vi.on. Moderate north-
ilii-hest, 7>: lowest. 10: S a. m.. 41: J. p. in., o«.
Familiarity breeds contempt for a Ml whoso
: in : it- on tempt; but familiarity broods
••• i;< •••' •»•!>: : ;i«" mi'■ ; -«:ion for n man of high char
: man who is jus?: and wise; a man of honest
ivrn'M*; a Hi,,n who aecomplkdM things; a man
'■ ho in iiigh public office meets bis responsibilities
s. I -W-m s hi- important without fear or
!. w th ji.-sti'-o as hi- guiding star.
> ! h 1 man is Jndge Oeorgo Kunkel. of the
1 *. J* i ■ ■>»; • > • >urt. iviimn the people of l'enn
."•>ivanin • 1 have an opportunity to-morrow to
o: vai' to tho highest bench in tho -tute. where
there is a broader field for the oxereiso of his enii
i <n.aliS;-r.;ioi!s a jnriit. His own Harrisburg
:. J I"tip! I:j >011:11> noiehbors. who are mere
ati'v ;»ther p rsons with •Judge Kun
k:'i's eo .-so of -ondiKt in pnblie and private life.
; ' ii" on >pt for iiiin. I hey esteem and honor
l.i'si for t j;.• oi' in, n iie is and th»* type of judge
:has prov. ,i himself to in .n the eleven years he
has boon on the looal beneh.
%i The reasons why Judge Kunkoi's ueighbors are
s. u o t •• u»a." i: unanimous for him in
Dauph ii ■■ m y to-mo row have been explained
hef • iu ' ■■ eolMtnns ... thi< newspaper, but a
brief recapitulation shows that h» has the unani
iiunts ; ft of the members of the Dauphin
couuiy bar. N i men are more familiar with this
-idg - )' ; !: • - r. ire tiiau the lawyers who
I it« pK I cases before his court. Some of them
wore counsel to some of the capital building graft
o - \ to v i . ouviitod before the bench on which
K-nik -1 -a;, and .vet there is not one of these
•av.y-.-s v.'iio does Mt roeiignize the justice that
was admiii'.sterod hy •ludge Kunkel in these as in
oiiior oases that have been argued in his presence
and admire and respect him for it.
i; has fallen to the lot of Judge Kimkt-i to preside
at the hearings of important election disputes
brought here from all parts of the state for adjudi
cation. These contests have been bitterly partisan
in their nature yet -fudge Kunkel's decisions iu all
cases have been accepted as wise and just and free
from the st# inp of political influence, even by those
against whose interests they have been made.
The wide experience that Judge Kunkel has
.Lined in pacing on these political cases aud the
state-wide reputation for fairness he has acquired
through his decisions in the capitol grafting eases,
happily have put the voters in every county of
Pennsylvania in pos*ession of knowledge of the high
judioial qualities of the man. Newspapers in prac
tically all quarters of the state have endorsed him
without qualification, and it is significant that three
of the most flattering endorsements have come
through the editorial columns of three of the most
influential and most independent newspapers in the
city of Philadelphia. N'o stronger proof than this
is needed to show that the support his candidacy is
receiving from the members of the local bar and
voters of all parties in this vicinity is on no
exaggerated idea among his home folk of the cali
ber of the president judge of this county. That he
is a "favorite sou ' of Dauphin county is only one
of he least of the reasons why the home friends of
Judge Kunkel are so enthusiastic in their support
of him.
But the fight is not won and Judge Kunkel needs
the vote oi every Penusylvanian who recognizes his
worth on the bench. On the bottom of the first
page of the Star-Independent to-day, Mr. Voter,
.you will find specific instructions how to mark vour
ballot so that your vote will be sure to be recorded
for Judge Kuukel. Kead them carefully and theu
go to the polls to-morrow and vote to place him
where his exceptional qualifications as a jurist will
be made available in a wider field of service—to
the people of the whole state of Pennsylvania.
Should German naval victories make possible an
over-sea invasion of Canada, the .Monroe Doctrine,
which the United States has consistently upheld,
would assuredly be put to a severe test. The Ger
man ambassador's declaration that the lauding of
German troops iu Britaiu's great American domain
could not logically be considered a violation of
Monroe's t'aiuous principle is not unsupportable.
The gist of the Monroe Doctrine is that attempts
of any foreign powers to obtain new acquisitions on
the American continent shall be prohibited by the
I'nited States. The Doctrine, strictly interpreted,
would not. perhaps, forbid German troops from in
vading Canada, and could not prevent a conquest.
It would only apply if Germany, in the event of a
German occupation of Canada, would seek to hold
the territory at the end of the war. In that case,
purely suppositional of course, the Doctrine would
give the United States authority to interfere with
vigorous objections.
The Monroe Doctrine, however, can be inter
preted more freely when occasion requires. It could
be used as the basis for immediate remonstrance in
case Germany proposed to aitaok Canada, if the
I'nited States caret! to remonstrate. Former Presi,
don: Taft amplified the Doctrine by declaring that
temporary aggression and occupation may easily
lead to permanent holding of territory. The pres
ent administration, likewise, has deemed it best to
interfere in the affairs of Latin-American republics,
aiding them in tbeir difficulties so that intrusions
from the other hemisphere might not occur and give
rise to complications.
hether the Monroe Doctrine is regarded in the
stricter sense, forbidding only permanent acquisi
tion of territory on this hemisphere, or whether it
is given the free interpretation prohibiting even
temporary occupation pf American soil, the fact
remains that the Doctrine has not been formally
recognized by the Powers. Only in so far as it may
have received implied recognition in official Ger
man utterances at any time, would it bind Germany
to keep out of Canada.
Unofficially, particularly through the voice of its
professors. Germany has been hostile to the Monroe
Doctrine. Professor Hugo Munsterberg, of Harv
ard. for instance, speaks freely of "the error and
folly of the moribund doctrine.'' Oppenheim, Ger
many's authority on international law. says:
"'The Kuropean States, as far as the law of na
tions is concerned, are absolutely free to acquire
territory in America and elsewhere and the same
legal rules are valid concerning intervention on the
part of European Powers in American affairs as iu
the affairs of other States." .
The closest Germany ever came to an official rec
ognition of binding qualities iu the Monroe Doc
trine was in 1901 when the European Powers seemed
about to enforce the claims of their banks against
unfortunate, bankrupt Venezuela. After Great
Britain withdrew from the combination, knowing
that the move was regarded unfavorably by the
I nited States, the German government notified the
I nited States that it contemplated neither the ac
quisition nor the permanent occupation of Vene
zuelan territory. We may readily infer that \the
Monroe Doctrine prompted Germany thus to explain
itself, assuring our government as it did that it
meant to regard the sovereignty of the United
States on the American continent.
But after all. the question of power of the Monroe
Doctrine to prevent invasions of Canadian territory
an be argued only on the basis of suppositions.-
suppositious which have little chance of becoming
realities. Since the superiority of British warships
practically eliminates the possibility of a German
invasion of British domains on this side of the
ocean, the matter of the probable attitude of the
1 nited States in such an event is not momentous.
It is worthy of discussion at present nly because
of the interest which attaches to it as an academic i
Will that "woolly lamb" retain its fleece tomorrow! !
It will he a bumper vote crop with a majority of the
candidates getting the bumps.
I: some aiiaidatej Jo not care to express their feelings !
to morrow night, they can send them by parcel post. It
niav be cheaper.
Even a desire to help a fellow-townsman's candidacy will
hardly be strong enough to induce Neighbor Staekpole to
vote tor Neighbor McCormick.
"I suppose you had the usual trouble in Europe this
summer," said Mrs. De Jinks.
"Yea," said Mrs. Von Slammerton: "chiefly in the mat
ter of getting money, however. Why, would vou believe it,
Mrs. De Jinks, a letter of credit over there wasn't of any
more value than a treaty of neutrality!"— Judge.
One day I was in a country store when a sweet little
4-tear-old girl came toddling in and bought a nickel's
worth of candy. A little kitten rubbed against her leg and
purred. She laid her candy down on a box to play with the
kitten. When she tired of play she went to get her candr
again. But it, was goue. Some one had stolen it. Her
little face became sad. Something seemed to choke her.
Big tears welled up in her eyes and rolled down her cheeks.
Poor little thing! I felt so sorry for her tbat I gave half
a stick of it back to her!—Lappincott's.
General Pau tells of a Freach non-commissioned officer
wbo was being examined on the subject of tactics.
"Give me an instance of strategy," was the question.
The soldier thought hard, then replied:
"When in battle you run out of ammunition, and don't
want the enemy to know it, it is good strategy to keep on
firing."—Tit-Bita. I
/■ 1 V
I Tongue-End Topics
American Jockey's War Experience
Wolt'ord Stewart, a Harrisburg c«l
--oreil man ha* resided in Germany for
the last niue years, refently arrived
home aud was the guest of his brother,
Augustus Stewart. LOS Mary avenue.
Woiford Stewart, is a son of the late
Henry Stewart, for years ooachman in
tho Wolford family, aud went to
Kurope originally as a joekey with an
American stria* of racers. Being a good
musician he organized an orchestra
with some Germans in Kouigsbnrg and
settled down to stay there. The start
of the war, however, compelled the
Germans to join the army and Stewart
was alone. Uo was permitted to re
main in Germany aud as long m iie
wore a small American ttag was not
molested, but English-speaking people
are regarded with suspicion and Stew
art came home with nine others. He
tells of some interesting things he
saw personally. A butcher in Konigs
\»urg, who was subject to military serv
ice, tried to avoid going to war by
chopping off the index tiuger of his
right hand. When called upon to serve
in the war the story o' the mutilated
linger came to the notice ot' the mili
tary authorities ami the man was
promptly taken out and shot. Stewart
said he liked to live in Germany, but
it is no country for any English speak
iug person. He left for Philadelphia on
a visit, and does not expect to return
to Europe.
Kunkel and Trexlcr Meet
Two mcu who regarded each other
with interest met in this city on Sat
urday, Judge Kunkel, being at an
evening gathering, met Judge Trtxler.
of Lehigh, and the two men had a
close conversation for some time.
Judge Kunktl is a candidate for Su
preme Court Judge, aud Judge Trexler
is a candidate for Superior Court
Judge. Both are confident of election
to-morrow. Judge Kunkel has recently
tven made a member of the board of
trustees of Franklin and Marshall Col
lege, U> succeed the late George F.
Baer, and Judge Trexler i> much inter
ested in Muhlenburg (Allege, in Allen
town. The careers of both meu on the
bench have been to the highest degree
All Six Tcners Dance
The six Tcner brothers are all good
dancers, although you might think their
dancing days are over. From the tfov
ernor to t-he eldest of the brothers, they
all delight to "trip the light fantas
tic, and wthen the six get on the floor
with their partners there isn't much
room for others—that is, in an ordi
nary-sized dancing room. All of them
ha\e the genial traits that are so mani
fest in the man who is Chief Execu
tive. aud they a(J take an interest in
the national game of baseball.
* * *
Toner Knows Them All
Speaking of Governor Tener, at the
Capitol ho knows ail of the attaches
from the department heads to the men
who clean the corridors, and he has a
greeting for all of them. What is
more, he can call them by name, and
his hearty, democratic manner is the
delight of those who greet him in the
morning. .Not long ago the Governor
stopped in the corridor and inquired
carefully about the health of the wife
of one of the old charmen. She had
been taken suddenly ill, and it is said
that some of the flowers from the Gov
ernor s desk found their way to the
old woman's sickroom. l
* » *
The State Has $6,5T>8,538.M2
The State Treasury closed its Octo
ber business with a total balance of
$6,5u8,538.82 in the various funds in
its care. The receipts for the last day
of the month were $186,238.41 and the
expenditures $38,634.66. The re
ceipts for the entire month were $4,-
222,708.41 aial the expenditures $3,-
564.876. Tne balances in the several
fun is were "as follows: State school
fund (uninvested), $27,422; sinking
fund, $804,730: motor fund (for State
highways), $225,617; general fund, to
meet current expenses, to. 497,763.
During the month $250,000 was paid
out of the motor fund to the State
Highway Department. The large cor
porations are now engaged in paying
their taxes, and it is expected that Che
receipts during November will bring the
total receipts for the year up to the
amount received last year.
Continued From First Page.
of 1.050,000 that may be cast this
year. This would bring Mr. Pinehot
under the wire with 238,000."
No estimate of the McCormick vote
or prediction that he would be elected
was given out at state headquarters,
but the claim was made that Demo
cratic Congressmen would be elected in
the following numbered districts: o, 6,
8. 10, 11, 12. 13, 14, 15, 16. 17, 19.
20, 21, 22, 23, 25, 26, 27, 30 and four
It was also claimed at Democratic
state headquarters that McCormick will
carry Dauphin county by at least 2,000
majority and Harrisburg by a good ma
jority, figures not given.
Elks to Hold Dance To-night
The Elks will give the •first of a
series of dances similar to those given
last year, to-night at the Elks home.
Members of the Elks, their wives and
daughters will participate. Music will
be famished by the Loeser orchestra.
Dysart Follows Phelan
The position as assistant station
master at Altoona, which was made
vacant by the promotion of J. B. Phe
lan, has been filled by W. R. Dysart.
Artistic Printing at Star-Independent.
GREET rami
Democrats March as
Escort for Candidate
Before Mass Meeting
Is Held
Harrisburg Aspirant for the Governor
ship Kenews Campaign Pledges and
Asks for the Support of His Home
Folk at the Polls
So far as the noise and redlire of
the political campaign in Harrisburg
was concerned it came to an end on
Saturday evening when tho Democrats
had their biggest local meeting of the
year, attended by 2,500- persons, in the
Chestnut street hall. It was a welcome
home for Vance C. McCormick, the
Democratic candidate for Governor. Mr.
McCormick and party, including Con
gross man Palmer, William T. Creasy
and Arthur D. Clark, companions on
the State ticket, arrived from their
.journey through York county during
which they made twenty-three stops.
In the evening they were guests of Mr.
McCormick at his home, Front and
Pine streets. It was there that the big
Democratic parade found them later in
the evening and it acted as an escort to
Chestnut street hall.
What interested the Harrisburg peo
ple more than anything else was the
hearing of Mr. McCormick. He has de
veloped as a campaign orator and his
presentation of charges was earnest and
The parade started from Market
Square at 7.30 and was uiade up of the
Central Democratic Club, the West End
Democratic Club and delegations from
Middletown, Steelton, Mechaniesburg
and some of the smaller towns near this
city, ununiformed but wearing sashes
bearing the names of the candidates.
Five bands, including the magnificently
uniformed Commonwealth baud, which
led off, were in the parade, which tra
versed several of the streets from east
to west and acted as escort to the can
didates who occupied automobiles. Thore
were at least a thousand men in line.
At the hall a great crowd had gath
ered long before the time set for the
meeting. In the audience were a num
ber of women. When the
arrived every available inch of th e re
maining space was taken up by the
club men, and tho galleries were also
crowded. Standing room only was to
be had and mighty little of that.
Introduced by Samuel Kunkel
When Mr. McCormick and his guests
arrived at the hall, the audience arose
and gave them a real old-time, hearty
welcome, and the candidates fairly
beamed as they walked down the aisle
and mounted to the stage. County
Chairman Moeslein called the meetiug
to order and prophesied a Democratic
victory 011 Tuesday. He closed by in
troducing Samuel Kunkel, treasurer of
the Democratic State Committee, as the
presiding officer. Mr. Kunkel predicted
a Democratic victory on Tuesday, and
was frequently interrupted by cheers as
h e referred to the candidates.
The first candidate to speak was Ar
thur D. Clark, one of the nominees for
Congressman-at-large, who made a plea
for support of the Democratic ticket
and paid high tribute to President Wil
Dr. Willitm T. Ellis, of Swarthmore
College, made an appeal for the "re
demption" of Pennsylvania. "The hour
has struck for the awakened manhood
of Pennsylvania to strike Penroseism
hard," shouted Dr. Ellis, and the crowd
cheered. He ridiculed Dr. Brumbaugh
and rapped Penrose.
"Farmer" William T. Creasy was in
troduced as a man known to all Penn- !
sylvanians, and one who knows of what
goes on in the Legislature, where he
spent fifteen years. Mr. Creasy made
a plain talk, during which he said he
had often wondered what kind of a
graveyard the Senate buried his good
bills in. He said if he is made Lieu-1
tenant Governor he proposes to find out.'
Mr. McCormick was nest introduced;
by Mr. Kunkel as "Vance McC'or-'
mick," and the cheering that greeted'
the young Harrisburger as he stepped
forward lasted for several minutes. Mr.'
McCormick said in part:
Mr. McCormick's Address
"I feel that it is not necessary for
me, here in my home town, to renew to
you. my neighbors and friends, the
pledges which I have been making in
almost every town and hamlet of this
great State. You know something of
the spirit of sincerity in which I have
made them, and you know further that
I will keep them.
"I have always been proud of the
citizenship of Pennsylvania, proud of
her history, and proud of her achieve
ments; but I come back here to Har
risburg, at the close of this campaign,
after six almost continuous months of
direct contact with the voters of Penn
sylvania, more deeply appreciating the
possibilities of the State and more
earnestly desirous of doing what little
I can to help it to realize the ideals for
which it was established.
"I realize that what I have prom
ised, if elected, and what I hope to ac
complish, is no mean task; but in other
fields of effort 1 have always had the
help and co-operation and sympathy of
friends and neighbors here in Harris
burg; and I am bold to believe that if
I am called to the responsibilities of
this great effort. I will also have the
same help and co-operation from the
thousands of high minded men and
women whom it has been my privilege
to meet in ray trip through the State.
"The cynicism of thought and low
standard of conduct which have char
acterized the administration of our
.State affairs in recent years are now
arrayed, as I see it, against all the
better instincts of our people. Do you
wonder that, standing here to-night, I
have no fear of the result? In such ai
contest there can be but one outcome.!
I do not have to. till you. my neighbors,
that I have viewed myself simply as an '
Buy Your Diamonds
From a Reliable House
Iu buying a diamond size is only one of many things
to b£ considered. Purity of color, freedom from flaws,
shape and style of cutting are all very important elements.
BUT the most essential requirement iu selecting a diamond
is that the house from which you buy them is thoroughly
reliable. This store has been selling reliable diamonds for
almost half a century. Buying direct, from the cutters
enables us to give our customers the rarest of gems at
exceptional prices.
Make Jo«r ChrUtmaa arlrrtlnn NOW. Pay ■ «matt
rirpoalt and we'll hold 11 for you uutil you want It.
Jacob Tausig's Sons
Reliable Since 1867
420 Market Street
instrument in the hands of tho people
who are determined to assert their sov
ereignty now ami destroy the forces of I
evil which are enlisted under the ban (
tier of Penrose." .
Palmer Makes a Speech
Tho rest of his speech was a repe- |
tition of tho campaign arguments he
has repeatedly made on the stump,
chiefly a denunciation of Penrose and
the conduct of State affairs, and a
promise that if elected he will "clean
the Capitol from top to bottom," an
announcement that was greeted with
great cheering,^
A. Mitchell Palmer was introduced
next and began by a reference to the
oratorical ability developed by Mr. Me-
Cormiek during the campaign. Then
he took up the forty-first count in his
indictment against Penrose, charging
that tho Senator neglected his duties in
Washington "in order to sit at llarris
burg and deliver at close range his or
ders to his puppets in legislative hall
and executive chamber." All through
his speech lie cut loose with .111 over
powering invective against Penrose and
occasionally threw in a sarcastic remark
regarding Brumbaugh.
c. v. WE
Accused of Hurling Stones and Dam
aging a Carlisle House
Carlisle, Nov. 2.-—The streets of the
town were tilled by individuals in dis- j
guises anil roving bauds of historical
characters on Halloween night. About J
twenty boys from the lower end of
the town were detained in the office ]
of the chief of police, charged with
malicious conduct. It is alleged that j
these youths assaulted a house in Lo
cust alley, by throwing stones and
pieces of brick. No fines were im
posed, but it was stated this morning
that the ring leaders will be given a
hearing Tuesday evening at the reg-!
ular session of police court.
Found Dead in Bed
Gettysburg. Nov. 2.—Henry C. Wilt,
one of the oldest eitizens of Taney
town, was found dead in his bed 011 Fri
day morning. He retired about 10.30
Thursday night, apparently in his usual
health. He was 80 years old. He leaves
one son. G. Walter Wilt, assistant
cashier for the Birnie Trust Company,
and one daughter. Mrs. Arthur W.
Coombs, of Hagerstown, also several
Funeral services in charge of his pas
tor, the Kev. L. B. Hafer. were held at j
the heme at 1.30 yesterday afternoon j
and interment was made in the Luther
an cemCtery, Taneytown.
Rebecca Bushman Dead
Carlisle, Nov. 2. —Frances Rebecca '
Bushman, well known resident of this i
place, died at the home of her brother, j
11. M. Bushman, South Hanover street,
Saturday morning at 6 o'clock. She!
had been ill since March.
Early in the spring, Miss Bushman J
caught a slight cold which later de- j
veloped into a complication of diseases J
which eventually caused her death. She
was a member of the Second Presby-1
terian church. *~
Surviving her are four brothers, 1
Harry M., J. Scott and George at home,
and Calvin Bushman, of Chicago. Two I
/ V
Fletcher Norton and Audrey Maple A BARREL OF ENTERTAINMENT
Ine L,asi i ango 4 AND pictures
Myrkle-Harder Co.
To-morrow, matinee and night, GIRL
Wednewday, matinee anil night,
MIGHT PRICES, 10c, 20c, 80c nnd 50c
Squire—But the poor are no longer
ground beneath the iron heel of the op- 1
Yokel—N*o; iu this age of luxury t'jkji j
oppressors wear rubber heels. —1/omion' I
Tit Bits. <
r ~ —==*9
sister?. Sarah, at home, and Mrs. Kath
ryn Mauk, of Nebraska, also survive.
Funeral arrangements will bo an
j nounced later.
\ Another Mountain Fire
C-hambersburg, Nov. 2.—About !►
o clock Friday night lire was discover
ed in the Caledonia reserve 011 the west
side of the South mountain ,11 the I'ln:
Rock neighborhood.
Foresters mid rangers were bnsv mi
til Saturday night trying to suppress
the flames.
Many of the men were exliHUste
and compelled to desist. Some ha i
been working continuously through I !io
night ami up until noon.
Drug Store Proprietor. Alleged SJllcr,
Is Arrested
Bristol, Vt„ Nov. 2.—Tiio »a Id-o
deat.ii yesterday of Miree men and the
illness of three others, led to the urrc-,
last night of I). A. Iliribee, proprietor of
a drug store. According to officials
the deaths were due to the efforts of
I liquor obtained at the store.
. The dead are: Fred O'Bryan and
; Samuel Kiug, of Bristol, ami' Ed ward
j Wakefield, of Warren. Liquor seized at
the drug store will be analyze! in the
| State laboratory.
Watch That Gold
Take care of it, before it takes
j care of you.
Stop that coughing and wheczirg.
Get rid of raw inflamed throats.
• Forney's
Tar, Tolu and White Pine
Cough Syrup
brings up the phlegm quickly
Forney's Drug Store
"We serve you wherever you are."
Round Trip
Sunday, November 22
Harrisburg 5.45 A. M. j
RETURNING. Iravra Prniißvlra
nia Station, New York,
tf.&O P. M.
Pennsylvania R. R.
j liHMnnMßinMnnßf
r \
Thursday and Friday Eve.
November sth and 6th
At 8.15 O'clock
ITlcfcctn rrarrtril nt Nennrk Stoc
More, SIS NtrkM St., Nov. Sit ,V <ll h.
*- M.