Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 09, 1919, Image 11

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Legislative Appropriations to
Be Made During This
mediate reeruit
sylvania State Po-j
|rrfqPop6c; lice authorized byi
mm act approveci '
House appropria
tions committee
which is in charge of the financial
end of the session. The new troop
is .to be the same size as the exist
ing units. It is to be located in
this city.
Items will be placed in the gen
eral appropriation bill, which is toj
be reported to the House of Reprc-j
sentatives this week, for the salaries!
and horses and equipment of the!
new troopers and an item will also!
be carried for the erection of bar- j
racks and stables on property own-!
Ed by the State and udjoining the!
State Arsenal. The barracks will:
be nothing elaborate, 1 but a plain!
serviceable structure and close to I
main highway routes. The location j
will enable details to be made at|
very short notice for the guarding |
of the State Capitol and other State i
property as well as the arsenal i
where large quantities of equipment:
for the reorganization of the Na-I
tional Guard will be stored whenj
N w#T*S wf Alii
1 nl I K V Bi (0 I S5 O
Check that cough
or cold quickly
Extreme and rapid changes of temperature
are apt to result in a sudden cold. Check
it promptly. Prudent people always have
on the family medicine helf, ready for j
any ailments of the respiratory organs.
Soothing, pleasant to take. Take accord- j
ing to directions that come with the bottle.
Prepared by the Dill Co., Norristown, Pa.
Also manufacturers of
Dili's Liver Pills
Dill's Balm of Life
Dill's La Grippe end'
Cold Tablets
I Dill's Kidney Pills ,
y Ask your druggist or dealer in medicine. - I j
The kind mother atwaym kept
Skirt j
If your doctor said to use Reai- bined advice of all these wise med
nol Ointment for that skin-trouble ical men and let Resinol Ointment
you'd try it without % second make your skin well ? It usually
thought! Well, thousands of doc- stops itching at once, makes sleep
tors throughout the country ire possible, and speedily heals the
prescribing Resinol Ointment to eruption.
heal sick skins, and have been Resinol Ointment is an excellent healing
doing SO constantly ioXdytr twenty dressing, too, for burns, scalds, cats and
~ , . . , ~ ' stubborn little sores. Sold by all druggists.
years, so why not take the oat" Utiinal Heap clean pour complexions.
received from tho Federal Govern
ment later in the year. \
Notices Filed —Notices of Increase
. of stock and debt have been filed
9 at the State Department by the fol
lowing: Lycoming Foundry and
Machine Co.. Williamsport. stock,
J480,000 to $700,000; Chester Emer
gency Housing Co., debt $2,500,000
to $3,500,000. Pittsburgh-Erio Saw
Co., Pittsburgh, debt $75,000; M. T.
Garvin Co.. Lancaster, stock,
$'150,000 to $300,000; Penn Public
Service Co., Johnstown, debt $2,-
- 612,000 to $2,873,000; Citizens Light,
- Heat and Power Co., of Pennsyl
" vania, Johnstown, debt, $2,500,000
- to $2,571,000; Pen Argyl Silk Co.,
1 Pen Argyl, stock, $50,000 to $250,-J
" 000; Roesslng-Ernest Co.. Pitts-j
" burgh, stock, $50,000 to $100,000;
£! The Bellefield Co., Pittsburgh, stock.
1 ! $500,000 to $700,000. H. J. Hitter j
® Co., Philadelphia, stock, $500,000 to!
B $700,000; Heern Bros Co.. Pitts- j
"1 burgh, debt $175,000; Hookless Tas
-1 tener Co., Pittsburgh, stock, SIOO,-
000 to $200,000; Juruiek Engineering
** Corp., Allentown, demt $23,000; |
- stock, SIO,OOO to $75,000; Central;
i ltealtv Corporation of Philadelphia,:
stock, $50,000 to $500,000; James E. i
Mitchell Co.. Philadelphia, stock.!
" $700,000 to $900,0.00. Seranton Lace,
5j Co., Seranton, stock, $1,000,000 toj
-j $1,200,000.
s ; Hog Cholera —Stringent qunran-l
5 1 tine measures, which forbade the|
': shipment of hogs except for immedi- (
"late slaughter to have checked the
"'spread of hog cholera which was
! I affecting thousands of hogs in six
; teen counties of the State. This
*1 quarantine which was ordered sev
. oral weeks ago followed an invest
igation which showed that the herds
, | which had been materially increased
''in tho lower Susquehanna and
■ I high valleys through war demands
. ! for pork and pork products. There
| will probably be an abatement or
j i dered before very long if the condl
,'tions continue satisfactory.
Many Berries —Pennsylvania will
have no cause to complain of its
small fruit crop this year, according
to reports which have been coming
to the State Department of Agricul
ture. In spite of weather conditions
strawberry yields have been report
ed as large in many localities, al
j though in some instances local condi
! tions caused loss. Other small
t fruits are reported in good condi
| tion and in spite of some outbreaks
of pests the general situation in the
j big apple and peach orchards is fair.
Will Clean Decks—The Legisla
ture, which enters to-day upon the
twenty-first week of actual sessions,
, will this week commence to clean up
all bills in committee. The appro
priation committees plan to finish
'.their task by Thursday morning and
| to-morrow* evening the members of
the House committee will give a I
I dinner in honor of Chairman W. J.:
iMcCaig, which will be attended by
legislative and State officials. Most
of the committees are scheduled for
committee sessions Tuesday after
noon to clear their lists.
Increased Capital The Hershey
Creamery Co., of this city, has filed
i notice of increase of its stock from
! SIOO,OOO to $125,000.
i Attended Meeting—Secretary of
j Agriculture Rasmussen attended the
: meeting of men interested in cold!
| storage legislation in Philadelphia. I
i Valley Cnse Up—'The Valley Rail
! ways complaints go to the final
j stage before the Public Service Com
! mission to-day. Tho arguments
j will be followed by filing of briefs,
j Attended Sessions—Commissioner
1 of Banking John S. Fisher attended
j the meeting of the State Bankers'
' Association at Seranton.
j Governor Invited—Governor Sproul
j has been invited to attend
! the dinner of the Young Men's Tar
iff Club in Pittsburgh on June 19.
, Detours Announced The State
j Highway Department yesterday an
j nounced the first approvals of de
i tours of roads, where construction
I work is under way.
Investigate Offers—State Forestry
! Department engineers are working
j in Jefferson and adjoining counties
' investigating sonic lands which have
been offered for purchase by the
Iload Routes Changed—The Legis
lature has consolidated Into two bills
all <St the changes In roud routes ap
proved by Commissioner Sadler and
the bills are scheduled to go through,
the Senate bill sponsored by Senator
Eyre lias been used as a basis for
Senate amendments and includes the
route from York to Harrlsburg via
the Lincoln highway und Chabers
burg; Chambersburg to Huntingdon,
McConnellsburg to Lewistown and
Wormleysburg to York. The Harnr
bill In the House has been given 25
routes, including Harrisburg to
Pottsville byway of Millersburg and
various others in Lebanon, Schuyl
kill, Lancaster, Adams and other
counties, including Huntlngdown-
Pedford route via Markelsburg.
Big Merger Will Be
Sanctioned Soon
Action will be taken by the Public
Service Commission this week on
cne of the largest electric mergers
presented to the commission in many
months, the plan being to combine
three companies operating in Cen
tre, Clearfield, Indiana, Somerset
and Cambria counties into a $6,700,-
000 corporation to bo headed by H.
D. Walbridge, of New York, who
organized the companies now °P er "
ating in Harrisburg and other cities.
The headquarters of the new cor
poration which is to be known as
the Penn Public Service Corporation
will be in Johnstown and it win
take over the Penn Electric Service.
Penn Public Service and Citizens
Light, Heat jand Power of Pennsyl
vania companies. These concerns in
turn control dozens of companies
with rights for various townships
and boroughs in the counties. A
few years ago numerous other com
panies covering half a dozen coun
ties in the southwestern section or
the State, while other mergers com
bined companies in Lawrence, Mer
cer, Crawford and Erie counties.
Only lately twenty companies were
merged with one of the Pittsburgh
Joseph Mackrell
Loses Eldest Son
John Edward Lewis Mackrell, eld
i est son of Joseph N. Mackrell, legis
lative correspondent of the Pitts
burgh Chronicle-Telegraph, was
fatally injured by an automobile
while watching a parade in Pitts
burgh and died Saturday morning.
His funeral took place today. his
ninth birthday.
Mr. Mackrell, who is potentate of,
Syria Temple of the Shriners of
' Pittsburgh and one of the best
known newspaper men in the State,
was in this city when the accident
occurred. He is a son of Arch Mack
rell, former member of the Legisla
ture and known to many residents
of this city. Much sympathy is felt
at the Capitol for Mr. Mackrell's loss.
Chase of Woodchuck
Leads to a Buried
Ancient Indian Town
Auburn, June 9.—Digging for a
woodchuck on the outskirts of a
virgin forest near Cato to-day led
to the discovery by Maynard A.
Cramer, Auburn's city forester, of a
burled prehistoric Indian village,
which bids fair to prove the largest
of the several which have been ex
cavated during the past half century
in the Finger Lakes Region of Cen
tral New York, once the most heavily
populated by Indians of any equal
area in North America.
Bones were found a few inches be
low the surface of the ground and
beneath these lay the skeletons of
Indians, so determined by the shape
of the skull. Led on by this weird
find, Cramer, who Is a member of
the State Archaeological Association,
excavated a large area, finding a
mass of rare Indian relics in many
* For the first time in history, it is
believed, relics unearthed disclosed
both Algonquin and Irroquois occu
pancy of the same camp site. Hun
dreds of arrow heads, with bone awls,
beads,' knives, hammers, mortars op
mealing stones, notched sinkers, fish
htoks, picks cylindrical pestlos, pipe h
and broken pottery were mingled in
the masses of debris which lay be
neath the moss of the forest.
Beside one skeleton was charcoal,
believed to have been used in thaw
ing out the ground in winter that
the Indian might be buried. It is
estimated that the village was oc
cupied about five centuries ago. Re
ports of the discovery were to-day
sent to the state archaeologist who |
is expected to make further investi
gation of what the Finger Lakes
Region, the home of the famous Six |
Nations, may hold for the historian. |
Steelton Band Will Play
For Big Lutheran Picnic
It has been announced that the
Rtcelton .Band has been engaged by
The Lutheran Brotherhood Central
of Harrisburg and vicinity to play
at the big Lutheran Union picnic,
which will be held at Hershey Park
Thursday, June 26.
The band will furnish music dur
ing the baseball game in the after
noon and will start off the big meet
ing in the convention hall with a
twenty minute concert. It will also
a concert at the band stand in
the afternoon between 6.30 and 7.46.
The work of the transportation
committee has been somewhat hind
ered owing to the delay on the part
of the Railroad Administration in
fixing excursion rates, but it is ex
pected that these rates will be fixed
in the near future, at which time,
tickets will be sent to the various
Lutheran churches in Harrisburg and
vicinity In order that those desiring
to attend may take advantage of the
special rates.
It is planned to have special team
service from Harrisburg, Steeltor* and
Middletown on the morning of the
26th and also to have a special train
leaving Harrisburg about 1 o'clock
on that date.
Numerous donations were received
ty the Children's Industrial Home
ffom Harrisburg during May. They
have been announced as follows:
Gunzenhauser, two bread boxes of
bread; Mrs. y nickel, table, games and
books; Mrs. W. A. Mcllhenny, 1846
Market street, dresses and under
wear; Mrs. Herman Miller, two cases
canned corn and beans; Mrs. Eby,
1321 Derry, toys, games and clothes;
Miss Miller,, bag of tape; Red Cro*s,
tape, khaki, scrim, muslin and apron;
cakes and sandwiches, unknown
source; Mrs. Q. S. Watts, doughnuts;
Salvation Army, two baskets dough
nuts; E. F. Mayer, 304 Verbeke street,
two buckets candy; W. C. T. I)., sand
wiches and cake; Mrs. Webster, Perry
street, canned goods and coats: Mis*
j Shirley, 47 North eighteenth street,
I nineteen £l< !ellv; ice cream
Hawusburg telegraph:
Pictures New York
Under Lenin's Rule
Now York, June 9.—Picturing Rus
sia under the Bolshevlki as a land
of paradoxes and contradictions,
Frazier Hunt, war correspondent
who returned to New York yesterday
on the transport Von Steuben after
making a report to Colonel House!
in Paris of his observations of sev
eral months spent in Russia, de
clared that Lenin was inclined to
compromise with those opposed to
him and would welcome a return of
foreign capital. He described Rus
sia as he left it a few weeks ago in
the following words:
"If you stop the New York street
car lines and the subways, close up
the Ritz and other fashionable ho
tels, change Delmonico's into a
lunchroom, board up three-quartet ®
of the stores in Fifth avenue, shut
down most of the factories, and
work the others on half time, take
away all the privately owned motor
cars, fail to clean the. streets for a
week, charge 390 for a short quart
of cheap liquor—then you have the
present Bolshevist conditions trans
ferred from Moscow to New York.
On the other hand, he said, re
cent tales of mad orgies of blood and
murder were exaggerations, so far as
he had observed. He said he had no
fears tor his safety during the whole
time ho was in Russia. I
"The Live Store" "Always Reliable" /
"Be Sure of Your "
V"\i, fi" |\ tjjl
pmfw I "Largest" " Livest" f j
i If / wjf I "Leading" Men's Store in J /I,
N N x ' k " :=r ~ I Central Pennsylvania ! //!
I Doutrichs Busy Storek
' >
This has been a wonderful season, but for the past week or more
The men's clothing and furnishing business at this "Live Store" has shown the most re
markable increase. We can safely say that Saturday was one of the biggest days in the history of the store.
Thousands of customers came Here, but the most interesting happening and worthy of particular mention
was the enormous crowds who thronged Doutrichs Saturday night during the hours from 7 to 10 P. M. "
. / * ' r "' , •
This is a public service institution which
tries hard to do the things our customers like to have
us do and by selling dependable merchandise that we can fully
guarantee to give satisfaction makes this "Live Store" a favor
ite among the buying public.
We have never seen such eager crowds or more ac
tive buying and feel well repaid for handling good merchandise that
brings the people Here from far and near. Harrisburg has become a great buying
center and a good store like this "Live Store" is a big thing for Harrisburg. We have
created confidence and lasting good will among the people throughout Central Penn
sylvania by square dealing, honest representation and giving greater values and bet
ter service.
9 Try This Dependable Doutrich Service
jl That Everybody Is Talking About -
I Hart Schaffner & Marx Kuppenheimer &
I Society Brand Clothes
* ■
College Students Guard
Sproul and Palmer
Swartlunorc, June 9. Quaker
Swarthmorc armed itself yesterday
to protect United States Attorney
General A. Mitchell Palmer, a mem
ber of its alumni and baccalaureate
speaker at the service held yesterday
morning in the college.
The Attorney General was the
guest of Governor Sproul, who has
been so constantly under guard since
the bomb outrages o fa fev days
ago that he ie tired of it, and doesn't
mind in the least saying so. The
students formed an armed guard of
honor during the day.
Not Anxious to Fly,
Pershing Informs A. P.
By Associated Press.
Paris, June 9.—General Pershing,
the 9ommander-in-chief of the
American Expeditionary Forces, in
formed the Associated Press that
there was no truth in the report in
circulation here that he had asked
to be taken as a passenger on the
contemplated trans-Atlantic flight of
the British airship R-34.
When Is a Waist a Blouse?
Manufacturers Puzzled
New York, June 9,—A perplexing;
problem has -risen in the waist
manufacturing trade. It has come
about aa the result of the movement
started by the United Waist League
of America for a "National Blouse
Weok," which L to begin November
The problem centers on the ques
tion, "When Is a waist not a waist
and when is a waist a blouse?"
There is considerable discussion in
the trade on this question. One
manufacturer says if it costs $3 or
less it's a waist, and if it costs more
than $3 it is a blouse. This manu
facturer made the point that he de
rived his solution to the problem
from a prominent clothing manu
facturer, who told him that the dif
ference between "pants and trous
ers is that the former cost less than
32 a pair, with no limit to the price
of the latter.
Columbia, Pa., June 9.—A citi
zens' meeting was held in Keystone
Hall to decide on a suitable demon
stration for Columbia's returr.-ed sol
diers. H. M. North, Jr., presided
and a committee was named to fix
the time and make arrangements.
JUNE 9, 1919/
I Brands Nations' League
as "Infamous Bargain"
Syracuse, N. Y„ June 9. Chan
: cellor James R. Day, of Syracuse
i University, condemned the League of
■ Nations as "an infamous bargain"
' in his commencement address yes
• terday.
The fear that should seize the
. hearts of every red-blooded citizen
of this country to-duy, the chancellor
said, is the position of the constl
l tution of the United States that is
, threatened in the settlement of world
controversies at Paris. "I would re
ject ar/d overthrow everything be
fore I reject the constitution of the
United States," the chancellor con
Chain bcrsburg, Pa.. June 9. —Seba
J C. Huber, United States District At
' i torney at Honolulu, Hawaiian Terrl
! j tory, is spending a short time here
with his mother, Mrs. Naomi Huber,
widow of the Rev. B. G. Huber, well
known minister of the United Breth
ren Church. Mr. Huber was ap
pointed three years ago by Presi
dent Wilson to his present post and
I has four more years to serve. He
is now on his way to Washington on
an official visit.
Long and Roomy Skirts
Decreed For Milady in Fall
Cleveland, 0., June 9.—Straight
fronts, straight backs, broader hips
for misses, straight, classic lines fos
These are fall and winter styles de
creed Saturday at the National Cloak,
Suit and Skirt Manufacturers 1 meet
ing here. Skirts will be long—ln
step length—with room enough ta
step comfortably.
Bright colors, with snappy reda
and browns are vleing for favor.
And then come high rolling collars,
buttons and more buttons, not mere
ly for ornament but for real use,
since most suits will fasten clear to
the chin: pockets, tucks, stltchery
and cording; coats, longer anLmore
l voluminous, with enormous arm
• holes: big collars of fur or Bhirred
■ material.
'■ 1 d
Club Plate Dinner, 50£
11.30 to 2.30
! Sea Food Plate Dinner, $1
> o to s
V— I