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Fairly Rack You
Foley's Honey and Tar is Jnst Like
Oil on Troubled Waters for tbose
Violent Racking Cougks.
They rasp and strain yonr throat, tear at
four chest lungs, congest the blood in
lour neck and head, almost strangle you,
leave you weak and fairly exhausted. Often
they are a symptom of such grate diseases as
bronchitis, pleurisy, pneumonia—even tuber
""Ob. for a bottU of FOLEY'S HONEY ud
TAR to stop this awful couching."
FOLEY'S Hosrr AND T.tßCc»irorKD»presds
• healing, soothing coating «s it glides
dowa the rsw inflamed throat. It loosen 9 the
congh, brings tho phlegm up easily. Takes
•iwsj that tight feeling across tho chest, and
eases stuffy, wheezy brsathingandhoarseness.
A dealer of Toledo, Ohio, (name furnished)
who has sold FOLEY'S HCXBT AND TAB for
years, writes: "One of my customers oame
into store to nse long distance telephone. He
was coughing so violently that he could not
talk. I fat him down and gave him a bottle
of FOI.ET'S HONEY ANDTAK.andiulOmmntes
he had recovored. He had been unable to
work for three montha, dtte to tliiseough. He
(ays FOLEY'S HONEY AND TAB relieved him
entirely of this tronble."
S. MARTIN, Bassett, Nebr., writes: "I had
a severe cough and cold and was almost past
going. I GOT a bottle of FOLEY'S HONEY j
AND TAB ana nsed it frequently, when having I
violent conghing spells, and am glad fo say it
enred n-.y cough eutirely and my cold soon
Contains no opiates. Absolutely a pnre
medicine. Refuse substitutes.
*** EVERY USER IS A FRIEND.
George A. Gorgas, 1(( North Third
street, and P. R. R. Station
MISSED A TRICK ON TAX
Congressmen Try Vainly to Escape Pay
ments on Campaign Outlays
Washington, Jan. 29. Congress j
missed a trick when it passed the in
come tax section of the tariff bill by
not specifying that Congressional and
Senatorial campaign expenses should be
deducted from net income, and the in
come tax division of the Treasury lias
been busy denying this privilege to
Congressmen ever siuce.
Congressmen whose campaign ex
penses iu the last election have mount
el up to a thousand dollars or more'
have vainly endeavored to find a way j
to prevent the sergeaut-at-arms from !
deducting in advance each month a j
twelfth of the annual income tax on a
Congressional salary of $7,500.
The income tax division has suggest
ed that the only way to find relief is
by an appeal to the Secretary of the |
Treasury, or an amendment to the law. j
Neither of these suggestions is likely to j
be tried because of the publicity in
Our Trade Mark No. i\ in Regis
tered in the t*. S. Patent
Oflice as No. 511,000
Health for Three Gen
erations and in the neck
of every bottle is a
permitting an absolutely free flow
without ir. any way affecting tlie
color or purity of the contents.
Bottled Only In Full Quorti
Patterson & Coane
4 Cans o
An institution in this city liad
been using a certain grade of buck
wheat coal in its steam heating
plant, and daily 10 cans of ashes
were taken from the furnace.
Then Kelley's Nanticoke Buck
wheat was tried with the result
that only 6 cans of ashes
had to be removed.
This demonstrates the superior
heating efficiency of Kelley's Buck
wheat—more heat and less ashes,
because it's all pure coal.
H. M. KELLEY & CO.
1 N. Third Street
Tenth and State Streets
HARRISBUBG STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENING. JANUARY 29, 1915.
Sessions of Teachers' Institute To
night and To-morrow
Sp»ei»l Correspond,) if."
Middletown, Jan. 29.—The teach
ers' local institute will be held in the
■Middletown Hijjh school to-night, and
to-morrow. The program: Friday,
7.45 P. M. —Music, selected, High
school; address, Prof. M B. King,
State expert, "Industrial Training;"
music, selected, octet; address, the j
Rev. Fuller Bergstresser, pastor of St. j
Peter's Lutheran church; closing chor- |
us. High school. 'Saturday, 9.30 A. M. j
—Music, institute; invocation, the i
Rev. W. R. Ridington; president's ad
dress, H. B. Oarver, principal High j
school: address, "School Room Hu- j
mor," S. M. Stouffer, principal High- i
spire school; address, Prof. F. D. Ke-1
boch, principal Derrv township consol
idated schools; round table, at which
many subjects will be discussed. Sat
urday. 1.30 P. M.—Music, intermedi
ate grade; address, Ralph Mecklev,
principal Rovaltou schools; address.
•• Self-Control. " Prof. C. S. Davis, prin
cipal Steelton High school; music; W
dress. County Superintendent F. K.
Shambaugh; round table talks.
The following persons from out of
town attended the funeral of the late
Mrs. Mary Keim, held yesterday:
.Ichn Keim and two children, 'Htarry
Keim, Annie Keim, Elsie Keim, Mrs.
Lawrence. Mrs. Ed. Soiulers and MisS|
Carrie Schiefer, all of Philadelphia;.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Keim and daugh
ter, Royersford; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
i.utz, Kate Treichler, Henry Schiefer,
.Mr. and Mr-. Ed. Schiefer and son
i ami Carrie Raymond, of Harrisburg;
| Paulino Xauss. Ida Ellenberger, Steel
j Ion; Mrs. Emanuel Cain. Lancaster.
The floral tributes were as follow:
I Pillow, daughters and sons: carnations,
lavender and sweet peas. Dorothy and
Lvdia, children of Mr. anil Mrs. John
! Keim; white roses. Carnation Club; j
| white carnations and violets, Larch- ;
! wood Club; wreath. Mrs. Qutglv:
j white carnations and violets, John j
I Wolfe; wreath, employes of Wolfe's j
j store; carnations, friends from Larch- j
wood avenue and Addison street -, white j
carnations, William Souders; white car- J
nations, Emmanuel Lutheran church,
of which deceased was a member; pink
and white carnations. John Lutz and j
family; spray of lilies, Adam Lutx; j
pink and white carnations, Joe Lutz. j
The pallbearers were M. G. Witman,
William MeNair. Harry Baumbach, I
! John Hippie, Scott Sides and Earnest j
i Schadt. |
Miss Carrie Schiefer, of Pliiladel- j
phia, is spending several days in town j
as the guest of her sister, Mrs, X. C. i
Miss Anuie Keim and Elsie Keim,
of Philadelphia, are spending several I
days in town as the guests of Mr. and j
Mrs. John Lutz, Ann street. '
The Rev. W. C. Skeach, of Millers
burg, preached a fine sermon at the re- !
! vival services in the M. E. church last j
Mrs. F. W. Myers, Pine street, was,
called to Lititz yesterday on account
of her daughter, Mrs. Harry Rudy. ,
I falling down a flight of steps.
Sheriff Wells took John McCann.
! South Catherine street, to the county |
; asvlum yesterday. I
i Walter iHenry, of Chambersburg,
spent Thursday ir town as the guest j
of his sister. Mrs. George Carr, South :
; Wood street. !
Mr. and Mrs. William Scholiug and.
; three children will leave to-morrow for
Mt. .Toy. where they will visit relatives j
I for several days.
Mrs. Roy Markley entertained a I
j number of friends at her home on Pine
j street last evening.
Funeral of Enos M. Russell, Flag Room
Custodian at the Capitol
j special Corresoondence.
New Cumberland, Jan. 29.—Man}' I
friends and relatives gathered at the 1
i home of Enos M. Russell, for many |
| vears in charge of the flag rooni at tht |
I State Capitol, yesterday afternoon to j
pay the last tribute of respect to his j
' memory. The services were conducted |
| bv the' Rev. J. V. Adams, and was very
impressive. Several selections of music j
was rendered by a male quartet of the ;
M. E. choir. Representatives from;
Post o'S, G. A. R. of Harrisburg, and
B. F. Eisenberger Post 462. Xew Cum-1
berland, Heptasophs and Knights of|
Malta, were present. The pallbearers j
were Charles, Raymond and Harry I
Bowman, grandsons of the deceased; |
James Russell, Guy Lloyd and William
Miller, nephews. Many handsome floral
offerings surrounded the casket, gifts
of the following: Sayo palms from his
wife and sister. Mrs. Lloyd; spray,
granddaughter, Esther Keener; calla
lilies, James Russell; large spray car
nations, State museum; spray, Mrs. T.
Hogentogler; blanket, Frank Kepner's
family, H. Bowman's family and Sam
uel Fralick's family; sheaf of wheat,
Mr. and Mrs. Deaner; spray carnations,
The Lady Maccabees will meet at the
I home of Mrs. George Beekley this even
At Trinity United Brethren church.
Xew Cumberland, the revival continues
with increased interest, there were sev
en penitents at the altar last night,
making in all thirty-six during the
meetings thus far. Services will be held
every night during the week. Reception
; of "members on Sunday at both the
morning and evening services. The
booster choir of over a hundred mem
bers will share in the song service Sun
j day evening.
The Queen Esther Circle of the M.
j E. church, will meet at the home of
j Mrs. H. C. Oron this evening.
Mrs. Joseph Straley and son, Dean,
I left for Florida yesterday, where they
, will visit relatives at Lake Helen.
A. W. Lewis, of Liverpool, England,
is a guest of C. Oren's family.
Mrs. H. 8. Reigel has gone to Potts
j town to visit relatives and- friends.
High School Literary Society Will Ren
der Program February 12
! Special Correspondence.
Williamstawn. Jan. 29. —The execu
tive committee of the Shakeaperean Lit
, j erarv Society of the High school met
| and prepared an excellent program
I which will be rendered at the society's
| next meeting in the High school room
Friday evening, February 12. An in
teresting part of the program will be
j the debate which will bo argued by
| members of the Senior and Junior elass
i es. The Senior class selected' as their
! representatives: Jacob Mellon, Miss
! Helen Messner and Miss Anna Shadle,
i while the Juniors have selected Xace
I j Hopple, Miss Mildred Crook and Miss
' Estella Moffett. The society selected
If BACKACHY OR
Eat Less Meat and Take a Glass of
Salts to Flush Out Kidneys—
Drink Plenty Water
Uric acid in meat excites the kid
neys, they become overworked: get
sluggish, ache, and feel like lumps of
lend. The urine becomes cloudy; the
bladder is irritated, and you may be
obliged to seek relief two or three
times during the night. When the kid
neys clog yon must help them flush off
the body's urinous waste or you'll be a
real sick person shortly. At first you
feel a dull misery iu the kidney region,
yon suffer from backache, sick head
ache, dizziness, stomach gets sour,
tongue coated and you fee! rheumatic
twinges wheu the weather is bad.
I Kat less ment, drink lots of water;
also get from any pharmacist four j
ounces of .lad Salts; take a tablespoou
ful in a glass of water before break
fast for a few days and your kidneys
will then act tine. This famous salts is
made from the acid of grapes and lemon
juice, combined with lithia, and has
been used for generations to clean
clogged kidneys and stimulate them to
normal activity,- also to neutralize the
acids in urine, so it no longer is a
source of irritation, thus ending blad
.Tad Salts is inexpensive, cannot in
jure; nukes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink which everyone
should take now and then to keep the
kidneys clean and active. Druggists
here saf they sell lots of .1 ail Salts to
folks who believe in overcoming kidney
trouble while it is only trouble.—Adv.
the following judges: Miss .Margaret
! Hover, principal of the Tower City ;
j schools; Professor P. E. Shambaugh,
; County Superintendent of Schools, ami |
! Professor Clarence Toole, principal of j
iihe Lvkeits schools. The program is,
las follows: Music, Glee Club; recita
tion, Miss Ella Barnes; essay, Miss Car-1
j rie Phillips; referred question, Alva
| Barnes; music, Glee Club; reading, Miss
Margaret Watkins; oration, George j
Hoffman: instrumental solo, Miss Annie
| Miller: debate. " Resolve-,i, That tho j
Winning of Independence Was a More
Difficult Task Than th» Suppression of
'the Rebellion," affirmative. Juniors;
| uegative, Seniors; music, Glee Club;
j recitation, Miss Emma Adams; vocal
; solo, Miss Lillian Watkeys; Gazette. I
i Miss Helen Blvler; critical remarks,
1 Professor H. H. Hoffman: music, Glee
Miss Kathrvn Kelly, of Philadelphia,'
jis visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
I Thomas Kelly.
j Dr. Forrest E. Dager of St. Paul's
: Episcopal church, Philadelphia, will de
liver his famous lecture entitled, '"Get
I ting There" in the Methodist Episcopal
I church Monday evening under the au-
I spices of the Frances Williard Sunday
school class, taught bv Mrs. Benjamin
Mark Adams was a visitor to the
I county seat Wednesday.
Miss Sadie Miller Recovering From Se
vere Attack of Jaundice
: Special Correspondence.
Curtin, Jan. 29. — Mr. and Mrs. D.
j J. Reigle spent Sunday at Pillow with
! friends, returning in the evening, ac
companied by their daughter,' Lulu
| Heigle and Miss Addie Witmer.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Schreffler made
j a business trip to Elizaibethville on
Miss Sadie Milier, daughter of C. X.
, Miller, was taken sick last Friday noon
! with jaundice, but is reported better
j this week. Her condition was very
George Eardmsn made a business
' trip to Elizabethville ou Wednesday,
j On Saturday noon, while Peter Stro
; hecker. of Kite, was repairing a win
i dow above his pig sty, he unfortunate
ly stepped on a rotjen board which
broke. He fell, his "head striking a
wooden trough and cutting a gash on
' the side of his head which required five
1 stitches. He is slowly improving though
; he was very weak at first.
| llenry and John Werner made a busi
■ ness trip to Elizabethville on Wednes
A sleighing party of Berrysburg
1 came to the home of D. H. Schreffler on
Tuesday night. They played games alt
er which refreshments were served.
; Those present were: Misses Florence
j Hoover, Helen Daniel. Dorothy Hoover,
! Maud Bowman, Oia Weaver, Ilattic
! Wise Hattie Schreffler, Walton Lebo,
j Roscoe Daniel. Roscoe Garber, Ramsey
Weaver, Mark Ilartman, Joe Stover,
| Miles Matter and Ralph Deibler, of
j Curtin: Willis Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. X.
! A. Schreffler aud son, Earle, Mr. and
Mrs. D. H. Schreffler.
The young folks ea,joyed a spelling
bee at Holtzman 'a school house on
Tuesday evening. There was a large at
i Presbyterian Mite Society to Aid Bel
| Special Torre ii:t!e\
Dauphin, Jan. 29.—A number of
members of the Presbyterian Mite So
i cietv will meet at the home of Mrs.
W. P. Clark on Wednesday afternoon
to organize a branch sewing club for
the relief of the Belgian war sufferers.
The work will not be confined to the
Presbyterian church alone, but any one
| desiring to aid in a good cause will be
Harry Lyter, of Harrisburg, spent
several days with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Hiram Lyter.
■Mrs. Parker Cofrode and son, Wil
liam, who were the guests of Mrs. Mary
Cofrode, returned to Johnstown on
Miss Anna Hoffman left Thursday
for a visit to Mrs. Frank Sanford,
■ Washington. D. C.
Miss Grace Poffenberger, of Millers
burg, is visiting Mrs. William Poffeu
1 Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Wright Return
Home From Philadelphia
, Special Correspondence.
Millerstown, .lan. 29.—Mrs. Mary
. Bollinger has returned home from a
. visit in Philadelphia,
i Gilbert Rickabaugh was in Xewport
Mrs. J. M. Light is ill at her home
i in the west end of town.
I Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Wright have re-
turned home from Philadelphia where
they had been for several months.
Sidney Rubin i« visiting friends in
Mrs. J. I. Crane spent several days
this week in Philadelphia.
Baseball Enthusiasts Will Hold Meeting
Next Monday Might
Eliaabethville, Jan. 19.—Charles B.
Snyder and family will move on a farm
n»Br Linglestown, this spring.
Miss Annie Bertsfleld returned to
Elizabethtown on Monday evening.
G. Fred Botts attended a musieale
at Annville the latter part of the week.
Mrs. Charles B. Genael visited her
sister, Mrs. H. 1). Romberger, at Car
lisle, this week.
Mrs. W. P. Gere, of Black Creek, N.
Y.. spent several days with Mrs. M. .V.
Miller on her return from Washing
ton, D. C.
Webster Enders, of Harrisburg. vis
ited his mother and daughter here Mon
Fred Gaupp, of the Eagle Tanning
Company, has returned from a •business
trip to New York and Philadelphia. At
the latter city Mr. Gaupp took time to
attend Billy Sunday's meetings.
William Travitz and John Shutt, two
of our best hunters, have captured
eiight foxes this season.
Miss Hilda Eby and Miss Elder, of
Highspire, were guests of the former's
parents on Sunday.
Attorney L. M. Neiffer attended to
legal business here and at Berrysburg
The Citizen's band will give a con
j fert in the Auditorium here, and in
Leitzell s hall, Klingerstown, in Feb
t linton Howe will move from
ton to the fjarm of Isaac Whitman in
Simon Dietrich has been confined to
his home with a severe attack of rheu
During 1914 there were 32 births
I and 19 deaths in Elizabethville bor
j ough: 9 births and 9 deaths in Wash
| The Rev. O. T. Mover, former pastor
I of the Evangelical church, visited here
j on Wednesday.
The baseball supporters will meet
'] in -Swa<b s hall next Mondav evening
I and the annual meeting will be held on
' l-ebruarv 8, when the election will take
I The High School Athletic Associa
| tion is contemplating giving a plav. Re
j hearsals will begin at an early date.
I Cashier Hassinger has returned to
■! his duties in the First National bank
after his illness.
Employes of Trimmer Store Pay Pro
prietor and Wife Farewell Visit
| Mechaniesburg, Jan. 29.—Miss Nel-
II lie Owen, of Carlisle, was the guest of
I her cousin. Miss Mary Fink, North
•I Market street, several days this week
i and attended the services in the taber
'I The Rev. aud Mrs. J. K. Shipe are
; both confined to their homes, South
; Washington street, with severe colds.
Dr. J. A. Kilmore spent to-day in
Miss Ada Kellitr visited Shiremaus
' town relatives this week.
Mrs. W. A. Huber aud Miss Dora
• Howe, of this place, who are among the
j Pennsylvania tourists in Florida, have I
been appointed members of the Worn- |
. jen's Auxiliary of the Florida Peunsyl
( ! vania Association.
East evening Misses Eckert, Beist-'
line and Knoll, employes of the Trim- |
mer storo. this place, spont the cveniug i
in Carlisle. Mr. and Mrs. Hershev, of!
Carlisle, are about to move to York. I
" | They have been associated with the
\ Trimmer stores in Carlisle and Median- I
icsburg, and the employes of the two |
j-tores paid them a farewell visit last '
evening. It was an entire surprise to
1 Mr. and Mrs. Hershey. Since r. Her-j
sliey is no longer manager of the store
" here that position is held by Mr. |
• i M oser.
The High school class of 1915 will
i wear caps and gowns for the commence-1
i inent exercises. It was decided vester
i day by a vote of the class.
! Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Bowman,
i'connected with the Miller evangelistic
party, began a series of Bible studies
- with High school pupils. This is an
- addition to her two regular daily Bible
j readings for women at the tabernacle.
I Odd Fellows Hold Public Meeting
. j Drumore, Jan. 29. —A public meet-!
inpr was held yesterday in the I. O. O.
j F. hall when a very eloquent program
was rendered. Paul A. Benson, grand
II master of the I. O. O. F., of Pennsyl
vania; John A. McSparran, the newiy
; I elected master of the Pennsylvania
State Grange, and Professor 11. F.
! Dilfworth of the Millersville State Xor
' ninl s.-hool were among the speakers.
• The high school ami' special quartets
' furnished music.
-; Passing of Old Canal Raftsman
! i Wrightsville, Jan. 29. —John T. Wil
■ lianis, 80 years old. died yesterday
I from the effects of a stroke. He was
(a raftsman on the old canal and is the
j -last survivor. He was a member of the
Lutheran church all his life and leaves
Oldest Woman in Lancaster County Dies
Marietta, Jan. 29.—Miss Anna
1 Funk, 9t> years old, the oldest woman
! in Lancaster county, die.l at the home
"i of her grand niece from infirmities of
I j age. She was a member of the Pre«-
r pbyterian church a«-d the last of her
Amolox, the new scientific prescrip
' tion, will positively cure eczema, acne,
pimples and all skin eruptions. It
stops all itch and burning instantly.
Simply a[/plv or wash the diseased skin
with this penetrating, mild, soothing
a i solution and all agonizing itch will stop,
and restless, sleepless nights will be
a thing of the past. Sufferers from ec
zema and other disfiguring skin dis
v eases, go to-day and get a bottle of
II Amolox. Remember Geo. A. Gorgas and
11. C. Kennedy and dealers everywhere
• will refund your money if Amolox
doesn't do all we claim for it. Trial
e si/.e 60 cents. Chronic cases that have
suffered for years should use both oint
i* inent and liquid.—Adv.
BREAKS A COLD.
HEAD AND NOSE
"Pape's Cold Com
pound" Ends Severe
Colds or Grippe in
Relief comes instantly.
A dose taken every two hours until
three doses are taken will end grippe
misery and break up a severe cold
either in the head, chest, body or
It promptly opens clogged-up nos
trils aud air pussages in tho head, stops
nasty discharge or nose running, re
lieves sick headache, dullness, fever
ishness, sore throat, sneezing, soreness
Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing
and snuffling! Ease your throbbing
head! Nothiug else iu the world gives
such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold
Compound," which costs only 25 cents
at any drug store. It acts without
assistance, tastes nice, causes no in
convenience. Be sure you get the
U. S. IMPOSES HEAVV FINES
Conspiracy to Violate Food and Drugs
Act and Other Federal Statutes
Brings Heavy Penalties
Washington. D. Cm Jan. 29.—Con
spiracy on the part of two or more
people to violate the Food and Drugs
Act and other Federal Statutes has re
cently brought heavy fines, coupled
with loss of citizenship, to certain deal
ers. In a certain case, the Department
has lately co-operated with another
Federal Department in bringing a
criminal action and in helping to secure
the conviction of a - prominent coffee
merchant and a shipping agent for con
spiracy to violate the Food and Drugs
Act involving the shipment of coffee in
interstate commerce from New York to
the West. In these case® the t.wo de
fenidants were each fined $3,000 aud by
reason of their conviction of a felony
lost their citizenship under the provis
ions of a New York Staitute.
In another action in co-operation
with the Customs Service, the Depart
ment was of assistance in the 'proceed
ings that resulted in the imposition of
a. fine of $5,000 in the Massachusetts
Federal Court on one defendant en
gaged in tampering with revenue im
port stamps and selling domestic liq
uors as imported. A second defendant
is now awaiting sentence. In two oth
er jurisdictions, the Department as
sists! in procuring the indictment for
conspiracy to violate the Food and
Drugs Act of a number of egg han
dlers who have been illegally shipping
spoiled eggs in interstate commerce for
In a number of other cases, especial
| ly concerning drug matters and the pre
i vention of the sale of worthless so
| called curative devices, tli© Department
I has co-operated with the Postofflee au
! thorities in bringing actions and secur
| ing convictions for violations of the
| postal laws involving misuse of the
1)1 KE IGNORED IN WILL
His Name Not Mentioned by the Late
Eugene Zimmerman Estate
Cincinnati, Jan. 29.—(N0 mention
whatever of the Duke of Manchester
is made in the will of Eugene Zim
merman, his father-in-law, which was
admitted to probate here yesterday.
-Mr. Zimmerman's daughter, the Duch
ess of Manchester, receives a life inter
est in the estate, believed to be worth
more than $10,000,000. On the death
of the Duchess the estate is to remain
in trust for twenty-one years; the old
est child of the Duchess to receive oso
tllird of the income and the other two
thirds is to be divided equally among
the other children. At the end of the
twenty-one year trust the estate is to
be divided among all the children of the
If there are no children living at the
end of the trust and if the Duches>
fails to leave a will the entire estate is
then to go to St. Paul's Episcopal
church of Cincinnati in memory of Mrs.
Probate Judge Lueders received a
letter from Julius Chrisiansen, who
claims to be Zimmerman's son, asking
for a copy of the will. Christiansen ex
plained that he was unable to come aud
get it 'because he had just been sen
tenced to thirty days in jail at Mar
tinsburg, W. Va., for trespassing on
John E. Bruce and the Duehess of
Manchester are named as executors,
but as the Duchess is barred from serv
ing as a foreigner through marriage,
Bruce is the sole executor.
Bruce, who was Zimmerman's at
torney for years, is the secretary of the
National 'Baseball Commission.
EXCHANGE SEAT AT $40,000
Price Marks Advance of $2,04)0 Over
the Last> Sale
New York, J'an. 29.—iA Stock Ex
change seat, sold yesterday for $40,0u0,
an advauce of $2,000 over the last
sale. The transfer was from Leslie (Her
man to Harry G. Tobey. "Robert Wilson
was elected a member.
A petition was circulated on the
floor of the exchange asking for a dou
bling of the assessment payable to the
gratuity fund whenever a member dies.
ITp to now the brokers have paid an
assessment of $lO each, which meant
a payment of SIO,OOO to the heirs of
a dead member. If the present plau
becomes a law the assessment will be
S2O and the insurance $20,000. The
petition is being circulated because it
is believed the last seven years have
cut seriously into the resources of many
| of the members.
Revival Services at Progress
Considerable interest is being mani
fested in the revival at Progress, under
tine labors of the Rev. George Sigler,
pastor of the Church of God. More
than forty persons have been convert
ed. On Tuesday evening four converts
were led into the good path. On Sun
day thitty two persons were admitted
to the church. Large congregations
I assemble at all the services.
SCHOOL DIRECTORS WILL
DISCUSS CHANCES IN LAW
Arrangements Completed For Gathering
In Hershey, February 1- and 13—
Raising of Minimum Salaries of
Teachers One of Recommendations
X dozen or more 'amendments to the
school code as proposed in recommenda
tions the Rural Schools Committee of
the State Educational Association will
make to the legislature, will be dis
cussed at the mid-winter meeting of the
Dauphin County School Directors' As
sociation, which will bo held in Hcr
shev, Friday afternoon and evening and
Saturday morning, February 12 and 13.
Some of the proposed changes are:
Increasing minimum salary for teachers
toy $5; State to provide funds for sal
aries of assistants to county superin
tendents; adoption of county unit of
school administration; revision of
school taxation; amend compulsory ed
ucation laws so as to cover some gaps
and flaws that now are Apparent, and
enlarge rules with more drastic provi
sions; make compulsory the teaching
of agriculture and domestic science in
rural schools; establish
teaching room in normal schools; make
obligatory medical inspection in schools
and deiprive districts of State appro
priations as a penalty -for failure to
observe the sanitary laws.
Professor Frank E. Shambaugh,
County Superintendent of Schools, to
day announced the program that will'
be rendered at the directors' session,
and a number of interesting and in
structive numbers have fbeen arranged
for each meeting. On the reception
committee appointed, specially for the
llershey event, are; William F. R. Mur
rie, F. B. Suavely, .1. >l. Millard, Ezra
M. Hershey and S. D. Clark.
PERJURY IN FRANK CASE
Minister Tells of False Affidavits as
Trio's Trial opens in Atlanta
Atlanta, Jan. 29.—Testimony began
yesterday in the Superior Court at the
trials of D. S. Lehou, C. C. Tedder and
Arthur Thurman, indicted for subordi
nation of perjury iu the Leo M. Frank
murder case. They are charged with
procuring false affidavits from the
Rev. C. B. Ragsdale and R. L. Barber
saying they overheard James Conley, a
negro, acknowledge the murder of
Mary Phagan, a factory girl, for which
Frank was convicted. Ragsdale and
Barber repudiated the affidavits. Le
hou is mauager of a detective agency
which took up Frank's defense.
liagsdale testified that on April 23
he signed th» affidavit in the office of
Luther Z. Kosser, one of Frank's law
yers. in the presence of Rosser, Lehon
and Barber. The only truth in the
affidavit, he said, was that he had
heard two negroes discussing the Frank
"Thurman told me," the witness
testified, "that this conversation could
be fixed up to appear as a confession
by-Conley to another negro." Rags
dale then told of alleged meetings and
negotiations with Thurman, Tedder and
Lehon. The day after he signed the
affidavit, Ragsdale testified, Thurman
gave him S2OO and gave Barber SIOO.
"Thurman and Tedder both told me
they each got SIOO out of the deal,"
said the witness. "That same night a
man with a voice 'ike Lehon's called
ine on the telephone and said:
" -Ragsdale, you sit steady in the
boat. We can give bond for any
amount and there's SIO,OOO waiting
for you if this thiug goes through.' "
Under cross-examination Ragsdale
said that, on the day he made (his origi
nal affidavit hit "mind was in a
whirl" and that he "was practically
unconscious of what he did.
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To Put on Flesh
and Increase Weight : *
A Physician's Advice
Most thin people eat from four to
six pouuds of good solid fat-making food
every day and still do not increase in
weight one ounce, while on the other
hand many of the plump, chunky folic
eat very lightly and keep gaining all
the time, it's all bosh to say that this
is the nature of the individual. it ®
isn't Nature's way at all. "
Thin folks stay thin because their*
powers of assimilation nre defective. "' , ' l
They absorb .just enough of the food
they eat to maintain life ami a sent
blance of health and strength. Stuffing
won't help them. A dozen meals a day
won't make them gaift a single "stay *
there" pound. All the, fat-producing
elements of their food just stay in the /'
intestines until they pass from the bod.v
as waste. What such people need is '
something that will prepare these fatty
food elements so that their blood can " '
absorb them and deposit theiu all about
the body—something, too, that will
multiply their red blood corpuscles and
increase their blood's carrying power.
For such a condition 1 always recoin- 1
mend eating a Sargol tablet with every
meal. "Sargol is not, as some believe, a '
patented drug, hut is a scientific com
bination of six of the most effective and
powerful flesh bHilding elements known
to chemistry. It harmless,
yet wonderfully emotive and h single
tablet eaten with each meal often has ' ? V
the effect of increasing the weight of a
thin man or woman from three to five
pounds a week. Sargol is sold by G. A. 1
Gorgas and other good druggists everv- "
where on a positive guarantee of weight
increase or money back.—Adv.
RAIN AND SNOW IN THE STAIE •;
Decided Increase in Snowfall in the *
West, but We Had More Rain
in the East
riiere has been a decided increase in
the amount of accumulated snow over
the watersheds of northern and west
ern Pennsylvania during the past n<
week, while the nrecipitatiou over the
eastern part of the State lias been
largely in (lie form of rain. The depth
of snow over the Allegheny watershed
ranges from three to thirteen inches,
with the greatest depth* in Clearlield
county; over the Monongahela water
shed there are from two to seven inches
with the greatest depth in Somerset
county, while over the Susquehanna
watershed there are from two to fifteen
inches, decreasing to a trace over the
southeastern part. The heaviest snow
fall in the Susquehanna watershed is
on the top of the Allegheny mountains
in Cambria county. .
Ihe water equivalent of the snow *
on the ground is unusually high owing
to cold ruins which have occurred since
the snowfall. Owing to low tempera- ■
tures in the western part of the Statu,
the stream run-oft' has been com para- '
tively low, while in the eastern part
higher temperatures have caused many
> of the streams to approach flood stages.
Ice is forming übng the shores of
, many of the streams and if low tem
j peratures prevail the streams will eas
ily become icebound. n
BRYAN'S ONLY BENIN TO TALK *;
Wheu He Leaves Office He's Going to ,
Rap Newspapers, He Says
Washington, Jan. 29. —In speaking
at the National Press Club last night I
Secretary Bryan said;
"If you think I have talked a good
tftal since 1 have been in office I want . ,
i to say that if you only knew how muc.h
1 want to talk you would admire my
| self-restraint. It will take years after ,v
| I get out* of oflice to catch up with
some of the newspapers that I waut 1
to answer. »
"The trouble is that the newspapers
of this country are owned by men who
cannot write them. The man who has
money enough to own a newspaper
j very seldom can do his own writing;
I most of the papers are edited bv men
who do not own them, but have to •*
I accept the ideas of those who do own "*•
The people, he added, had no confi
; dence in the great newspapers of the **
i present day because •' they are big en
-1 terprises 100 much influenced by big •
| business interests," and not until this
condition should be changed, lie pre
| dieted, would the people have full
I faith in the press.
"I got more votes when I was op-
I posed by all the great papers of the A
j country," said Mr. Bryan, "than in
i any other campaign in which I ever
j ran ''
MOVIES UPLIFT BOYS
Students Prefer Pictures to Guzzling
Beer and Shooting Pool
Pittsburgh, Jan. 29. —That t..ie mov
. ing picture show has proved the most
powerful agent for the upbuilding of
sound morals in •college students was
. one of the assertions of President Jacob
Gould Schurman, of Cornell University,
. at the annual banquet of the Cornell
Club of Western Pennsylvania in the
! Union Club here Wednesday night,
| "In Ithaca," he said, "we have
, found that the movies are a most po-
I tent factor in making manly fellows
, ! of our students. It is not like it was
]I a few years ago. Nowadays when the
, j boys have a little time hanging on '
- J their hands of an evening they do not
, organize 'parties' as of old, and go
, down in to 'town' to guzzle beer and
. shoot pool in some ambiguous em- ;
| "Instead they spend a nickel or ten
t cents to see a thrilling fdur reel drama <
and return home with all the excite
, meut they want."
| Ministerial Association Organized
Marietta. .lan. 29.—The ministers
of this section have formed a minis
r terial Association and elected the Hev.
H. H. Poticher, chairman, and the Rev.
> I Arthur Richards, secretary. There is a
, | religious awakening in the community
land it was unanimously decided to hold
, I a noon-day meeting at the Marietta silk
I mill every We ltiesday and the second
I Sunday of each month hold a union
j mass meeting in Central hall, when a
j prominent speaker from abroad will ad
! dress the same.
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I country. —Adv. *