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on Opposite Page MUSICAL AT J. H. TROUP MUSIC HOUSB. 15 SOUTH MARKET SQUARE. I ' " THIS WEEK 5360 Haynea Piano, mahog any. almost new; price..s2lo Winters Piano, mahogany, like new; price $240 /v> Stleff Piano, walnut, good as new; at a bargain price. 4 Cadillac 88-note Player, fine condition: price $425 $650 Marshal & Wendell 88- / note Player, nearly new, $575 J. H. TROUP MUSIC HOUSE Troup Building, 15 SOUTH MARKET SQUARE. UPRIGHT piano In good condition can be bought for balance due on lease, customer cannot keep up pay ment. Address Box J-3157, care Tele graph . YOU have made the vfsit to music houses, for a special Columbia record, you have not found It. We have it. 5 Spangler Music House. 2112 North Sixth street. STORAGE STORAGE Carload Storage at Low Rates. THE HIGHSPIRE DISTILLERY CO.. LTD. Hlghspire. Pa. £ Phones Rell: Steelton 169Y Dial: Steelton 9439 t STORAGE —419 Broad street, house hold goods, merchandise. Private rooms at reasonable rates. Also haul ing of all kinds. D. Cooper & Co. Both phones. STORAGE Private rooms for household goods in fireproof ware house. $3 per month and up. Lower storage rates in non-fireproof ware house. Harrisburg Storage Co., 437- 445 South Second street. STORAGE —In brick building, rear * 408 Market. Household goods in clean, private rooms. Reasonable rates, pi , Q Dlener, 408 Market street. WHEKG TO DINE ALVA HOTEL AND RESTAURANT. THE HOME OF SATISFACTION. U XDKlil AKKRS SAMUEL S. FACKLER, FUNERAL DIRECTOR 1312 Derry St. ' BELL 1956. DIAL 2133. " RUDOLPH K. SPICBR Funeral Director and Embalmer. • 511 North Second Street. BELL 252 DIAL 2145 .KMEIKKY LOTS FOR SALE PROSPECT HILL CEMETERY Beautifully situated on Market street east of Twenty-sixth, and on the north and east faces the new park way. The prices of lots are moder ate. Miller Bros. & Co., Agents OLEANEKS AND UYKItS We clean old clothes, make them new. All kind of repairing guaran teed. Goodman's. 130614 North Sixth. Both phones; call and delivered. INSURANCE It isn't a nice thing to say. But it , ■ Is a fact that SIOO will buy you more care and attention when you are laid up than 100 friends wiii give you. The time to insure against sickness or accident, is right now. J. SCHOOLNIK 21 Spooner Bldg., Harrisburg, Pa, A UTOllOiilhU OVERLAND USED TRUCK DEPARTMENT Thoroughly overhauled used trucks ranging from one to six tons. They are offered at prices representing a big saving over new car prices. 1-ton Republic—chassis only. 114-ton Koebler —chassis only. 114-2-ton Day Elder, worm drive —chassis only, 2-ton Garford with cab. With or without hand dump body. Time Payments THE OVERLAND HARRISBURG CO. Both Phones. 212-214 N. Second St. COME to Federlck's Garage and grab a real bargain 114 tons Garford truck. Must be sold. 1807 North Seventh. . BUICK roadster. 4 cyl.. 1918 model. Fully equipped; will sell cheap for cash. Inquire 133 S. Fourth St.. Steelton. Pa. AUTOS FOR HIRE CITY GARAGE 116 STRAWBERRY ST. New five and seven-passenger cars for business or pleasure tv at all hours. BELL. 2360. DIAL 49X4 FOR SALE—Five passenger Max well. 1915 model, in fine condition; newly painted; four good tires; one extra. Cheap to quick buyer. Call 1264 State street, between 6 and 7 p. m. FOR SALE—Ford ton truck. 1918; worm drive; in good condition; price reasonable. Inquire 2463 Jefferson st. Dial phone 3042. ' AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE Firs. Public Liability, Theft and Collision. Phone and representative will caJL Chas. Adler. 1002 North We Third hi. (Continued In Nest Column) MONDAY EVENING, [ MARKETS I NEW YORK STOCKS Chandler Brothers and Company, members of New York and Philadel phia Stock Exchanges—3 North Mar ket Square, Harrisburg; 336 Chestnut street, Philadelphia; 34 Pine street. New Y'ork furnish the following quotations: Open Noon Allls Chalmers 4S 4846 Amor. Beet Sugar 85 85 American Can 60V4 61 Ame, Car and Fndry Co.. .HO'4 lUV4 Amor. Loco 934* 93<4 Amer. Smelting 884* 88 American Sugar 13844 14014 Anaconda 764* 76<4 Atchison 101>4 10246 Baldwin Loco 11314 116 Baltimore and Ohio .... 4514 4544 Bethlehem Steel, B 981* 9914 Butte Copper 3614 3714 Canadian Pacific .......168 1694* AUTOMOBILES WANTED Any model or make Auto Tiro Vulcanizing Molds, complete Plants or Parts, for cash. Give de scription. Queen City Vul. Co., Cin cinnati. Ohio. 1915 Buick, 5 pass. 1916 Chevrolet Roadster. 1916 Willys, 6 pass. 1917 American Six, 5 pass. 1917 Overland Sedan. 1918 C 'erland '•90," 5 pass. LIBERTY GARAGE, 16th and Walnut Sts. FORD touring, 17 model; electric lights; runs and pulls like new. Price (425 cash. Dial 36-C. S. R. Horst, Linglesiown, near Harrisburg. FOR SALE Studebaker Touring; 191S eight-cylinder Oldsmobilo Tour ing; Reo Touring car; Overland Coun try Club; Jefferles Touring car An drew Redmond, 'Third and Reilly ■ streets. I MODEL 83, o-paasenger Overland; new paint; new top and tires in lirst class condition. Sible's Garage, Sol Cumberland. Overland coupe, Model 79, line run ning car. electrically equipped. A bargain. liuick Six touring, new tires, power ful ear. At u bargaiu price. 1914 Stutz roadster, electrio lights, very poweilui una speedy. A good bargain. Bulck 1-ton truck. A 1 shape, quiet motor, electric lighted, will be sold at a low liy;ure. 1917 Vim delivery, good tires, very reasonable. CHELSEA AUTO WRECKING CO.. A. Sehlffmuu Manager, 22-24-26 North Cameron St. BARGAINS —International one-ton truck, used ten mouths, cheap; In ternational two-ton truck, used nine months, cheap; ford delivery, pane body, In tine condition. Ford 1-lou unit, brand new. Cadillac delivery, closed body. Denby 2%-ton. Power dump body. In hue condition; Denby 2%-ion, Willi slake body, like new; Acme 3%-lon, with \\ uous steel uump uuuj, used six months; Denby 3-ton, with Woods steel dump body, Denby aulcs Corporation, 120e Cupuul street. WANTED All klnba of used auto tires. We pay highest cusli prices. No Junk. H. Ester brook, 912 North Third street Dial 499 v MAGNETOS All Opes; 4 and 6 Bosch high tension, Elsman, Dixie, Splltdorf, Mea, Reiny und different makes of coils carburetors, etc. A Schittinun, 22-24-2.6 tortn Cameron street. Bell 3633. TRUCK FOR SALE Large sized- 5-ton truck, with Dump body for sale. Big Bargain to quick buyer. For particulars call at the Sunshine Garage, 27 North Cameron street. AUTO RADIATORS of all kinds re quired by specialise Also fendera, lamps, ets. Best service in town. llar risburg Auto Radiator Works. 30i North Third street. MAXWELL model D. A.; 5-passen ger louring; good running condition, just the tiling for speedster or truck; but body, upholstering and top in line shape; bargain at S2OO. Inquire ul 1528 Park street. WM. PENN GARAGE Muench street Limousines for funeral parties and balls; careful drivers; open day und night Bell 4564. KEYSTONE AUTO TOP CO. Al 1 sorts of auto tops and cushion work done by experts; also repair work. Reasonable rates, 72-78 South Cameron street REBUILT FORDS TOURINGS ROADSTERS TON TRUCKS Convenient Terms SUSQUEHANNA MOTOR CO.. 117-121 South Third St REPAIRING AUTOMOBILE PAINTING SUSQUEHANNA MOTOR CO.. 117-121 South Third St. HUPMCBILE, model 20, good condi tion; bargain to quick buyer. H. F Esterbrook. 913 N. Third at. CHEVROLET roadster, 490 model, year 17; electric lights;' starter lumper; fine running order. Price, $525. Horsl, Linglcstown, near Harris burg. OLD AUTOS Wanted: used, wrecked or oldtlmers. In any condition. See mo before sac rificing elswhero. Chelsea Auto Wrecking. A. Schlffman, 22, 24. 26 North Cameron street. Hell 3633. AUTOS FOR HULK AUTOMOBILE FOR HIRE Will take you to any part of city or nearby country. Call at 1837 Spencer street or Dial 5937. ACCESSORIES ANI) REPAIRS CHAS. S. JOHNSON, 19 Jonestown Road, with B. C. Murray Auto Spring Welding a specialty and general auto repairing. Dial 3394, night phone Bell 1959-J. "ItAYFIELD CARBURETOR-On cars that have lost their power and speed la an infullable remedy, and the sav ing In gasoline bills will soon pay the cost; the best proof is many atisllcd users. Agency, Fcderlck's Gurago, 1897 North Seventh street SUNSHINE GARAGE Auto re pairing by an expert. Road Jobs a specialty. Charges reasonable. Both Phones. Sunshine Garugu, 27 North Cameron street Harley Davidson, electrio and side car Indian. 1918. 3 speed 185 Indian. 2 speed electrio 125 Harley Davidson, one speed ... 75 Thor, one speed 55 Big bargains to quick buyors. DAYTON CYCLE CO., Dial 4990 912 N. Third St MOTOHCYCLIi.iI VM) HI CYC I.Fw HAKLY twin motorcycle. $65 and $75; also side ear with new tire, $75 Hoist, Linglestown, ncur llarrisburg. ' FOR SALE—Harley Davidson mo torcycle with sidecar. Apply 501 Muench street BICYCLE REPAIRING BY AN EXPERT ALL WORK GUARANTEED DORY SHAN Kit WITH ANDREW REDMOND 1507 NORTH THIRD ST FOR HALE— Harley-Davldson motor cycle—side car, 1917 model— ln g.ud condition. Wilt sell cheap to quick buyer. Samuel Ilodlch, 367 Christian street, Steelton, Pa. Indian Motorcyole. 1917 Model. 7- horsepower with sidecar, first class condition. Call Bell Phone 4817 after i P. M. CaUf. Petroleum 38% 18% Canadian Pacific 168 169% Central Leather 108 % 108% Chesapeake and 0hi0... 65% 66% Chi, MIL and St. Paul ..44% 43% Chlno Con. Copper 49% 49% Col. Fuel and Iron 54% 66% Corn Products 91 90% Crucible Steel 125 129% Erie 18% 18% Oeneral Motors 235 235% Goodrich. B. F 87% 86% Great North, pfd 95% 95% Great North. Ore, subs... 61% 51 Inspiration Copper 68 67% lot. Nickel * 32% 32% Int. Paper 68% 68% Kennecott 42% 42% Kansas City Southern ..23% 23% Lackawanna Steel 88 88 Maxwell Motors 53 53% Merc. WarCtfs 65% 63% Merc. Mar Ctfs, Pfd 123 122% Mex. Petroleum 195 194% Miami Copper 29% 29% Midvale Steel 61% 61% Missouri Pacific 37% 37% N. Y. Central 80% 81 N. Y., N. H. and H 33 32% N. Y., Ont. and West. . r 23 23 Nevada Copper 20% 20% Norfolk and Western ...107 107 Northern raciflc 96 95% Pittsburgh Coal 71% 72% I'enna. R. R 45*% 45% Railway Steel Spg 95% 95% Rny Con. Copper 26 26% Reading 91% 91% Republic Iron and Steel . 99% 101% Southern Pacific 108 108% Southern Ry 30% 30% Sinclair Oil and R 64% 63% Studebaker 110 109% Union Pacific 134% 134% U. S. I. Alocohol 143 141 U. S. Rubber 135 133 U. S. Steel 113% 114% Utah Copper 96% 96 Virginia-Caro. Chem .. 89% 98% Westingbouse Mfg 58% 58% I Willys-Overland 39% 39 rmi.ADE2I.PHIA PRODUCE Philadelphia, July 14.—Corn—Firm; yellow as to grade and location, $2.10 (ft 2.14. Oats —Higher; No. 1 white. 87V4® SSe; No. 2. 87@87%c; No. 3. 85V6 86. Eggs—Firm; nearby tirats. $15.00 per eu.se; do. current receipts, $14.40; western extra firsts, $15.00-; western firsts, $14.40; fancy selected packed, 57@59c per dozen. Butter—-Higher; western creamery, extra, 55c; nearby prints, fancy, 61 ©i 63c. Cheese—Firm; New York and Wis consin full milk, 31 H ©33 c. Live Poultry—Higher; fowls, 40® 41c: broiling chickens no leghorn, 10(ft52c; leghorns, 38@42c; roosters, 23 ©24 c; ducks, pekin, 27©28 c; Indian runner, 25®27c; geese, 20c. Dressed Poultry—Firm; fowls high er; fowls fresh killed, choice to fancy, 36V£@37%c: smalh sizes, 29@35c; roosters,, 23c; spring ducks, Dong Is land, 35c: broilers nearby, choice, 52© 62c; broilers western choice, 47©50 c. Potatoes—Higher; white potatoes, new, North Carolina, No. 1, $5.75@U; No. 2, $2.50®.3.50; eastern shore, No. 1. $5 .75® 6.50; No. 2. $2.50©3.50; Nor folk No 1, $5.7 5® 6; No. 2, $3. Flour—Quiet and steady; winter straight western, $10.75© 11.00; do. winter straight, $10.75® 11.00; Kan sas straight, $11.50®12.25; do. short patent, $12.00® 12.50; spring short half, $12.00©12.50, spring patent, $11.05©12.25; spring first clear, $9.50 @0.90. Tallow—Firm; prime city loose, 18c; special loose, 18% c; prime country, lie: edible in tierces, 25@26c. Hay-—Demoralized; timothy No. 1, SSS©39; No. 2. S36<ii37: No. 3, $32@33; clover mixed light, $36@37; No. 1, $34 @35; No. 2, s3l @32. Bran—Firm; soft winter in 100- pound sacks, spot, $44.50@45; spring, $ 4 3 @ 4 5. CHICAGO HOARD OF TRADE Chicago, July 14.—Board of Trade closing Corn—Sept. 195; Dee. 162%. n n ts—Sept. 78% ; Dec. 80%. Pork—July. 54.10; Sept. 52.15. Hard—Sept. 35.15; Oct. 35.12. Ribs—July 28.30; Sept. 28.55. MoDKVITT 41KTS ASSISTANT Harry S. McDevitt, secretary to the Governor, to-day got an assist ant. A ten-pound son was born at his homo in Philadelphia this morn ing. Mr. MoDevttt will not be here until to-morrow, having cancelled engagements for to-day. COMMISSION SITTING The Public Service Commission to-day received briefs in the North umberland county grade crossing cases and then went into executive session on business of the last two weeks. YOUTH UNDER KNIFE An operation was performed at the Harrishurg Hospital on John Wallowor, 19 years old, of 314 Ma clay street, for an unusual fracture of the skull. A piece of metal, be lieved to have been a holt, fell on Wallower's head while working be neath a car In the Pennsylvania railroad yards on Friday. REMOVAL, NOTICE MAX SMBLTZ Removal from 1016 Market to 1020 Market. We have special removal prices. I'IJ BDIU SALE FOR SALE—At Camp Coif 1 , Uettva burg, Pa., 2,500,000 ft. of very ii UQ lumber, 250,000 gal. water tunksi ■> deep well pumps: 2 12-horso power gasoline engines; 150 galvuniz.-d sinks; 6x9 light sash; 400 doors; 100 screen doors; screen wire in 6o ft rolls. All prices quoted f. o. b. Gettys burg. Party on ground at all times' to show the material. LEG AD NOTICES NOTlCE—Letters of administration on the estuto of William ltusseli Wilt late of the Borough of Steelton' Duuphtn County, Pa., deceased, having been granted to the undersigned, a™ persona Indebted to said estate are re uuested to make immediate puyment and those having claims will present them lor settlement, to STEHETON TRUST CO, Administrator Or to H. L. Dress, Atty.. Steelton, Pa. ANNUAL MEETING llarrisburg. Pa. July 1, jpig NOTICE Is hereby given that the annual meeting of the stockholders of the llarrisburg Traction Company for the election of directors, and the transaction of sucli other business us may properly come before the meet- ' Ing, will bo held Tuesday, the i6th duy of July, lull), at the oiflee of the company, In thu City of llarrisburg. at 10 o'clock a. m. By order bourd of directors. J, U Secretary. CHARTER NOTICE NOTICE is hereby given that an ap plication will be made to the Governor of Pennsylvania, July 30, 1919, under the provisions of an act of Assembly entitled "An act to provide for the Incorporation and regulation of cer tain corporations," upproved April 29 Ix 7 4, Ilia amendments thereof and the ' supplements thereto, for u charier i ot , an intended corporation, to be culled capital City Iron and Steel Com pany," the character and object of which Is tlte iiiunufucture of iron or steol, or both, or of any other metai or article of commerce I oiu metal ~r wood, or both, and for these purposes to have, possess and enjoy all the rights, benellts und privileges by the said Act of Assembly, and Its amend ments and supplements, conferred CHARLES L. RAILEV, JR.. Solicitor. A special meeting of the stockhold ers of the City Transfer Company will be held ul the office of the com" puny, No. 16 North Second street, llarrisburg, Pa., on Monday, Septem ber 15, 1919, at 2 o clock p. in., t„ take action on the approval or disapproval of u pre posed Increase of Indebtedness of said company from $i0,250 to $.5,090. J. K. GREEN A WALT, JR., Secretary. AXRRXSBtTRG TELEGRAPH ' Members of Chamber of Commerce Will Witness Launching of Dauperata Tlie launching of "he "Dauperata," tile freighter named after Dauphin, Perry and Juniata counties In honor of their successes in Liberty Loan drives, will take place at the docks of the Baltimore Dry Docks and Ship Building Company at Balti more Saturday noon, July 19, with Mrs. Lyman D. Gilbert, of this city, acting as sponsor, it was announced at the offices of the Harrisburg Chamber of Commerce this morning. A delegation of members of the Chamber of Comntrce will make the trip to Baltimore to witness the ceremony, the organisation having bepn invited by the ship building company becr*se of the members' activities in war work campaigns. Special invitations will bo issued within a few days to those who have announced their desire to go. Those going on the trip will make their own arrangements, as the delega tion from the Chamber will not go to Baltimore in a body. Eight-Hour Day is More Important Than Money, Seamen Declare New York, July 14. August Brown?, secretary of the International Seamen's Association, last night de clared the Shipping Board's agree ment to increase wages 10 per cent, for employes on vessels operated by it would not settle the strike of marine engineers, firemen and oilers iir effect since Thursday. The 8- liour day is a more important ques tion to be agreed on, and the strik ing seamen will insist on their re quest for a preference for union men in employment, he said. Engino room workers will take a slmlllar attitude toward the Shipping Board's action, Mr. Brown added. Oscar Carlson, secretary of the Marine Firemen, Oilers and Water tenders' Union, echoed Mr. Brown's statement, asserting the increase of fered by the Shipping Board "would not appeal to the men." Probe Mysterious Death of Federal Agent at Seattle By Associated Press. Seattle, Wash., July 14.—Govern ment agents continued to-day in vestigation of circumstances sur rounding the death of F. A. Dow sey, Federal secret service, whose body was found May 2 in a wash room in a local office building short ly before he was expected to report upon results of an investigation he had been making in Seattle. Per sons familiar with the general na ture of Dowsey's mission declared it Involved a gigantic fraud against the government. A development in the case has been the adoption by tho King County Democratic Club of a reso lution demanding suspension of Fed eral shipping board officials in Seat tle pending conclusion of the investi gation. 138 Veterans of Foreign Wars Added to Captain Howard L. Calder Post Veterans of the past war made up the greater portion of the 138 members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, who were obligated at a meet ing of Captain Howard L. Calder Post, No. 31, in the Courthouse yes terday afternoon. The total mem bership of the post, by the addition of these members, was Increased to more than 200. Extensive arrangements are being made by the post to Increase its membership, in August it is planned to open a recruiting office at its headquarters in G. A. R. Hall 26 North Third street, for the purpose of further enlarging its membership. Plans later will he made to provide some form of memorial. King Hunts Wife For His Disconsolate Son Vienna, July 14.—King Ferdln of Rumania, according to reports re ceived here.ls endeavoring to find among the European Trim-esses a wife for Crown Prince Charles. Among those mentioned In this connection is Princess Yolando, the oldest daughter of the King of Italy. Crown Prince Charles last Septem ber married Miss Zyzis Lambrlno with out sanction of the King. He was dis ciplined for his morganatic marriage and it was reported at the time that the Crown Prince said he would rather lose his throne than give up his wife. A report received In Paris on June 11, said the Crown Prince had shot him self In the leg because his father In sisted on his leaving Rumania for six months In an effort to forget his'mor ganatic wife from whom his parents had forced him to obtain a divorce. The dispatch added that Charles was still deeply attached to his former wife . Hardscrabble Cases May Go Ovey Until October Argument V the motions for new trials in the Hardscrabble benefit cases which were to be heard to morrow morning, may be postponed until October because of the absence of Judge S. J. M. McCarrell. Coun sel for the property owners claims the city cannot nsscss benefits be cnuso of tho Improvements planned for the west side of the street. The city secured verdicts in these cases with the legal points reserved for the court's decision after argument. Bell's Publicity Manager Conies Home From Hospital H. ■E. Frevost, division publicity manager of the Bell Telephone Company of Pennsylvania, has re turned home after a three weeks' Illness at the Jefferson Hospital, Philadelphia. Mr. Prevost is im proving rapidly and after a short re cuperation will resume his duties In tho publicity department. Martial Law Follows Race Trouble in Texas Ismgvlew, Tex., July 14. —Martial law \.ns declared yesterday in Long view and the rest of Gregg county as n result of the race trouble here precipitated by a fight Friday morn ing between white men and negroos, and marked by the slaying of one negro yesterday after he had resbted arrest. MURDKItF.II CON PERNIO* CRIME HagciMnwil, Mil,, July 14,—Hugh Ferguson, the negro utsailant of Mrs. Ernest Zimmerman, near Hancock, tills county, who ban been sentenced to hang on August 6 to his crime, has made a full confession, the offi. 11 ere statu. During the trial the [negro claimed that ne waa innocent, PROHIBITION TO CUT CITY CRIME, MAYOR BELIEVES Terms Prohibition an "Un qualified Success" in Harrisburg Crime will be lessened by one half In Harrisburg by the enforce ment of prohibition, according to an opinion expressed by Mayor Daniol L. Keister. "An unqualified suc cess" is the term which he is re ported to have used in characteriz ing the manner in which prohibi tion has worked out In this city. "We had only one arrest for in toxication since the measure became effective," tie ti:platns, and adds that police officials find that crime of all kinds have decreased in the city as a result of the enforcement of the war-time edict. Motor accidents, which have resulted to a large ex tent from drivers operating their J machines qt a high rate of speed while intoxicated or in a semi-intox icated condition, are reported by the Mayor to have decreased. wonder fully since July 1. A marked decrease in the num ber of industrial accidents and In the number of arrests since national prohibition became effective is cre ating a growing conviction on the part of business men that the law ia of great benefit to the country and should be strictly enforced, the Rev. Dr. C. F. Swift, superintendent of the Pennsylvania Anti-Saloon League, said in a statement. "While the controversy is going on us to the war prohibition meas ure and its meaning, and the law is being violated in reference to the sule of intoxicating drinks," Doctor Swift said, "still, the improvement has been such as to show that the people of the United States acted wisely in demanding that Congress pass the bill. "Whatever statement may be made as to the impossibility of en forcing prohibitory measures enact ed by either state or federal gov ernment, still the great fact remains true: To the extent that prohibition is enforced, as revealed during the last week, to that extent the con dition of th e people of all classes Is bettered and the home and com munity conditions Improved. This should be a sufficient testimony to convince evfery loyal American citi zen that the people of the United States, and Congress as well, have acted wisely in the passage of the prohibitory measures." "In every industrial center throughout the State where investi gation has been made the same re sults are reported as to changed and improved conditions. From the mining district comes the report that with the closed saloons the out put of coal is increasing every day, and that if conditions continue to improve the remainder of the month as they have been doing the last week, even with the decrease of minors, there will be a marked In crease of coal output. Fewer dis orders in these sections are reported every day, and the usual nightly dis orders in the foreign sections of the mining towns and cities have be come almost negligible. ASSERTS LEAGUE WILL RESULT IN BIG GAINS [Continued from First Page.] Senate would be nc more nor less than a treaty legalized under our Constitution. The plan for the for mation of the League is skilfully con ceived, and the only one possible un der existing political conditions. "The assembly of the League will be composed of representatives of the mmbers, who will be selected in ac cordanc with the laws of the respec tive states. In the case of the United States the representatives being offic rs created by Treaty, would eb ap pointed by an act of Congress. Much opposition has been urged because a great qatlon like the United States has only one vote in the assembly. But what difference does the num ber of votes make, when upon all Im portant matters the action of the assembly must be unanimous, or have the unanimous concurrence of the council, upon which the United States Is permanently represented? "The League could never be organ ized on a basis other than that of equal representation. If members were accorded difference in repre sentation, upon what baßis should the apportionment be made. If upon population China and India would dominate the League and the United States would have only one-fifteenth of the number. If based upon wealth and military power, the situation would be equally as uncertain and unsatisfactory. I'. 8. a Stumbling Block "What better plan for the disarma ment could be devised? The council is directed to prepare a general plan of disarmament for the considera tion of the governments, which plan is not binding upon any of the states until approved by that state. Under our government, the proposed plan, to be effective In binding us, must have the sanction of Congress. "Under article ten each member of the League undertakes, first ta re spect the territorial Integrity and po litical independence of ail other mem bers of the league. When the na tions of the world, sobered by sorrow and suffering, are willing to raise their hands and take this solemn pledge are we sullenly and stubborn ly to stand aside and become a stumb ling block in the way of this noble achievement? Internal Affairs Undisturbed "The second obligation assumed by each member is to 'preserve as against externul aggression to terri torial Integrity and existing politi cal Independence of nil members of the League.' This is a natural corol lary from the first. In the former we undertake not to rob our associ ates ourselves, and in this we agree not to permit others to do so. This guarantee of territorial Integrity and politiciil Independence is limited to those eases where they are threaten ened or attacked by external aggres sion, and internal affairs are left un disturbed. "Thoughtful persons recognize the Importance of giving such a guaran tee now, at least for a limited period, if the peuce of the world is to be maintained. The autocratic govern ments that controlled Russia, Ger many, Austria nnd Turkey have been overthrown, but as yet no real, stable governments established. Some of the new states created out of this Immense territory without the guar anty of ths League, would be over thrown and would return to the domination of their former oppres sors. "Hon. Kllhu Root, former Hooretnry of States, recognised the great lm mediate need of this article and rec ommended Its acceptance with an amendment providing that any mem ber could after the expiration of five years from the signing of the cove nant, terminate its obligations un der the article. Bui under this cove- GOVERNOR SIGNS MORE NEW LAWS State Game Commission Ls Given Authority to Increase Number of Protectors Authority for tho State Game Commission to Increase Its force of game protectors to eighty If needed Is contained in a bill approved by Governor Sprout to-day. Tho force was heretofore limited to sixty. The new act'allows protectors to be as signed to office duty. Other bills signed include the measure designed to include na tional banks in the State escheat acts covering unclaimed money, property, deposits, etc., the supreme court hav ing held that the existing State laws did not cover such institutions. The act also covers copartnership banks. Allowing third class cities to make appropriations to historical societies. Amending boiler Inspection act so that boilers used exclusively in con nection with oil wells shall not be construed as an establishment. Mnkcs Desertion Misdemeanor Making it a misdemeanor for a husband or father to desert or ne glect to support family, making the wife or any person having care or custody of children a competent wit ness and fixing the penalty at im prisonment not exceeding a year and fine not exceeding SIOO or either or both. Conviction is not to affect ob ligation of any court order for sup port, but courts may modify such orders. Increasing fees of magistrates for receiving amount of a judgment and paying it over. Amending act of 1911 relative to county roads by cutting out provi sions that such roads shall forever after bo county roads. nant the United States by giving no tice of withdrawal from the eLague can limit her obligations to a time not far to exceed two years. If this Treaty is ratified, the United States can fully perform her obligations to her allies, discharge her duties to the new nations she has aided In creat ing, and then honorably retire. "It should be noted that when in this article we guarantee the terri torial integrity of all members of the League we receive at the same time from all of them a like guarantee of our territorial possessions. The Philippine Islands have occasioned us great apprehension. In order to safeguard these islands it will be necessary for us in the present dis turbed condition of the world to con struct the largest Navy afloat and .have an Army equal to that of any nation. Shall we embark upon this great military expense or ac cept the League and with it the hon orable pledge that Great Britain and Japan, the only two nations from which the islands could ever be threatened, would aid in preserving them from all external aggression? "We should also reflect that the Panama canal and the islands owned by us in the Carribean sea are out lying territories. Is our hold upon the canal lessened or strengthened ty this article? "The article provides 'in case of any such aggression x x x x the council shall advise upon means by which this obligation shall be ful filled.' The unanimous recommenda tion of the council is only advisory. Thus under article ten no troops of the United States could be sent to engage in war without the advice of her representative in the council and the approval of her Congress." Answering objections to the article affecting the Monroe Doctrine, which guarantees the validity of engage ments "such as treaties of arbitra tion of regional understandings' like the Monroe Doctrine for securing the maintenance of peace." Senator Swanson declared the article un doubtedly made a clear, explicit res ervation "of the Doctrine." "If any conflict should arise be tween the provisions of the covenant and the Monroe Doctrine," he said, "as far as we are concerned, the pro visions of the covenant are annulled and the Monroe Doctrine survives. We accept the covenant with this clear reservation." Objections that the Doctrine is not properly described in the article, Mr. Swanson declared unfounded. "Uresident Roosevelt in his annual ihessage of 1901," he continued, "in speaking of the Monroe Doctrine, said 'it is simply a step and a long step towards assuring the universal peace of the world gy securing the possibility of permanent peace upon this hemisphere.' He distinctly lim its the doctrine to the Western Hem isphere and commends it for securing the maintenance of peace." Harrisburg Country Club Loses at Golf Harrisburg Country Club team lost to Williamsport on Saturday by the following score: No. 1, Samuel Nlssley, Harrisburg, defeated Dr. Adams, 6-4. No. 2, Robert McCreath, Harris burg, defeated J. C. Watson, Wil liamsport, 4-3. No. 3, A. H. Bubb, Williamsport, defeated John Herman, Harrisburg, 4-5. No. 4, J. Fleming, Williamseport, defeated A. H. Armstrong, Harris burg, 2-1. No. 5, F. Knight, Williamsport, defeated W. Baldwin, Harrisburg, 2 up. No. 6, Carl Rothfuss, Williams port, defeated Dan Runkel, Harris burg, 1 up in 20th. No. 7, Mr. Mosser, Williamsport, defeuted Clair Miller, Harrisburg. 7-5. No. 8, J. Oleason, Williamsport, defeated Harry Ncal, Harrisburg, 6-4. No. 9, 11. C. Bubb, Williumsport, defeated C. D. Miller, Harrisburg, 1 up to 19th. No. 10, W. Drlnkwater, Williams port, defeated George Kunkel, Har risburg. 1 up. No. 11, Mr. Hlssltng, Williamsport, defeated H. M. Bingaman, Harris burg, 8-6. No. 12, Mr. Houscl, Wililanisport, defenied Samuel Todd, Harrisburg, 2 up. No. 13, F. Grofif. Williamsport, defeated Henry Drake, Hurrlsliurg, 6-61 No. 14, J. W. Mlchcil, Williams port, defeated Hurry Leonard, Har risburg, 9-8. TAX COLLKCTOR QUITS The resignation of W. J. Liddy, 632 Race street, as county tax col lector for 1919 in the First ward, was accepted to-da.v by the County Commissioners. Appointment of a successor was deferred by the Com missioners. . HKI,I) ON I.AHCKNV (IHAHtiE Charged with the larceny of 14 from Karl James, Houth Kleventh street, on Saturday evening. Williuut Pitts is being held by linrrlslnirg police. He will be given a hearing la police court during the afternoon. JULY 14, 1919. LICENSE REFUND REQUESTS HEARD Ask For Return of Liquor Fees For Period Closed by Government Petitions of re -777) 111 I tail and wholesale / /XL /j—Uklk liquor dealers of ixA Middletown for a I refund of license were c ' oae d In court to-day. The cases are to be disposed of to-morrow upon tho ap pearance of the borough solicitor John R. Gcyer to furnish additional facts. County Treasurer Mark Mumma told of the distribution of the li cense fees paid by the various deal ers, and County Solicitor Philip S. Moyer and Dep.uty Attorney Gen eral Hunter agreed to the facts which were presented. Those who have petitioned for refunds included: retail, James Barbush, Eugene Bar bush, Christ C. Etnoyer, John A. Dupes, William W. Conklin, Amos Kupp, W. W. McCreary; wholesale, J. Shannon McCord; bottler, Eugene C. Steiner. Judge of ICleetions Named.—Wil liam F. Rounsley was named judge ot' elections for Penbrook borough to-day by the court, succeeding Le roy Albright, who removed X'roin the district. ltceonimciitl Replacing Bridge.— Viewers in a report tiled in the county court to-day recommend re placing the bridge which was de stroyed by Are in Lock Haven, con necting that place with Loekport across the Susquehanna river, in Clinton county. The viewers were O. G. Wickcrshant, Warren B. Keim and A. W. McCormick. The struct ure which was destroyed was a frame bridge on the main highway between Lock Haven and Kenovo. A steel structure with concrete road bed should be erected, tho viewers report, because a bridge with con crete piers would not be high enough when the river is at flood stage. The | cost of the new bridge will range from $125,000 to $175,000 if the old masonry is used for piers, but $200,- 000 if new ones must be built. To Hear Petition.—The petition of Willis L. Howell, 13.0 South Cam eron street, for a detective's license, will be heard by the court July 28. Refund Money.—The County Com missioners to-day refunded to Jessie Lybargee. J22.32, the amount he paid at a county treasurer's sale a few years ago when he bought about 20 acres of property supposed to be in Susquehanna township. Inves tigation showed that the plot could not be located. WAR VETERAN OF 86 READY FOR BIRTHDAY [Continued from First Page.] JACOB R. MILLER residence in tho city during the greater part of the succeeding time, and has watched with interest its growth into a city of almost 100,000 population. "Whore it will stop," he says, "no one knows." Tho first residence of his parents in this city was nt tho old Krasskey Tavern in Walnut street, near Canal street, and afterward at the corner of Walnut and Canal streets. Later his father purchased the Triangle property at the corner of Market and Meadow Lane and opened up the Pennsylvania Railroad House. Mr. Miller was married in 1853 to Miss Annie E. Shelley, of Hill Island, this county, who died in 1901 after rearing a large family. He Is practically tho only survivor of his own and wife's family. Shortly after Lincoln's call for volunteers In 1861, Mr. Miller en tered tho Union service and served with the North until tho conclusion of hostilities In 1865. Three Workmen Survive Bcfoie ho onterod the Army serv ice, Mr. Miller had been employed in tho Hnrrisburg shops of the old Harrisburg, Mount Joy and Lancas ter Railway, which was abandoned on April 1, 1861. Rut three work men of these shops are now known to Hurvlve; Isaiah Reese, machinist, 90 years old: Mr, Miller, hrass fin isher, 86 years old, and John Roeso, engineer, 82 years old. Later Mr! Miller served with the Pennsylva nia Railroad and is a member of the Pennsylvania Railroad Veteran's Association, Middle Division. He Is reported to he the sole sur vivor of the "(old livery fraternity" of old Harrisburg, having conducted n stable for forty years nt one stand. He Is now engaged in -operating a large stable for the accommodation of the horses of farmers. Tells Time Stnrtes He can bo found at his stable, he says, "every fine day. busily engaged In telling true stories to his old comrades or engaged In playing an honest game of dominoes with some 'poor greenhorn.' " Ho Is in "pretty good health," be says, "eats Just four square meals per day. Ihen drinks n large glass of poor milk of the first watering." Then he dreams, he says, "of his great grandfather, who WHS hung over In old Ireland 200 years ago fof stealing sheep." 15 DIGS FROM JAIL 1 AND FLEES TO CANADIAN CITY Young Man Said to Be From Harrisburg Caught After Month's Freedom Special to The Telegraph f Buffalo, N. Y., July 14.— Deputy Sheriff Obernauer of the Buffalo police force, left last night for Ham ilton, Ont., to bring back Stapley Durant, 22 years old of Harrisburg Ta., who with Walter Molin. aged 17, of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., escaped from tho county jail here on June 21. Durant was arrested Saturday after noon in Hamilton on a charge of vagrancy. At police headquarters he gave a fictitious name but was recognized by John Miller, chief of the provicinal police. Miller tele graphed Sheriff Bradley here that his description corresponded with that on circulars sent from the sheriff's office after his escape. Durant had been convicted by a jury on charge of grand larceny In the second degree. He was awaiting sentence when he made his escape. Molin was awaiting trial on a charge of carrying concealed weap ons. They made their escape from the jail by digging under a gate and climbing over the engine room. They were noticed by a cook who gave the alarm. It was thought by Jail officials at the time that they boarded a train here for Canada and made their way across the border. On this theory Sheriff Bradley sent circulars with the description of the men to Canada. Guards Hill, Gerese, and Duchmann were suspended by Sheriff Bradley after the two men escaped hut, following an investiga tion, were reinstated to their old positions. BOOST IN PRICE OF BREAD UNJUSTIFIED [Continued from First Pajje.] will be sold as before at twelve and one-half cents a loaf wholesale and 15 cents retail. Rolls will Jump two cents per dozen, and retail at 18 cents per dozen. Reasons given for tho increase are the rise in fcost of material, and tnc increased number of workmen required to make the one pound loaves. It is claimed by those in creasing the price that the rise was advocated sometime ago but the bakers held -off with tho hope that the cost of material would decrease. -vir. Gunisenhauser, of the bakeries of that name, said that tho increase had been held off as long as possible and that it should have been made long ago. Bakers found their ledgers showing balances on the wrong side, that only one of two things could result: cither insolvency or higher prices for bread. DELAY TO^OST CITY S4OOPER MONTH [Continued from First Pag®.] mean a big sating to the city each year after it Is once bought According to Mr. Shecsley the city can stay almost within the $40,000- ash collection appropriation if equipment is purchased now thus saving $4,000 to $4,500. an amount sufficient to pay for much of the equipment that is needed. Stables have been located and either used or new wagons and harness can be bought. Council may take action to-mor row on the purchase of at least part of the equipment that Is needed It was said to-day. NEED AUTOS FOR Y" PIC VIC Members of the Y. M. C. A. picnic committee need a number of automo biles for the picnic to be held Thurs day afternoon at J. William Bow- ' man's summer home near Dauphin. The committee requests those who have cars for use on that day to get in touch with John O'Neil, Esslck in surance office, Union Trust building. pV—JOluutmaajxa utttj B,neN3JY esil Harvester i The scope and nature the business activities of f j the International Harvest- ' er Company, Its financial J condition and prospects, * outlined in the current number of the Market Review. Sent on request for HT-409 j HUGHES & DIER ' Members—Phn^tock^Exchange^ PENN-HARRIS HOTEL I Harrisburg / FOR SALE Two Brick Dwell ings, Hummel Ave., Le-, moyne. Lots on Cur tin, Jefferson and Seneca Streets 2212 North Third Street, brick, 14 rooms and bath. Apartments and Store, Sixth and Harris Double Brick Dwelling, Bow- | ers Ave., Ft. Washington I Brick Dwelling, Bowers and ! Walnut Sts., Ft. Wash ington Frank R. Leib I and Son REAL til Art and INSURANCE 18 North Third St. HARRISBURG, PA.