Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 14, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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Ruling Is Made in Regard to
Cost of Cattle Offi
cially Killed
iPennsylvania can
ments to itself ac
°i>'n'on rendered
officer of the State
Live Stock Sani
".ry. Board. Consequently some
State hospitals will not be paid for
cattle killed to prevent spread of
Last year the Live Stock Board
ordered killed 174 animals belong
ing to State institutions to prevent
spread of tuberculosis. Dr. Marshall
asked whether he should pay the
institutions out of the deficiency ap
propriation made to the Board the
indemnity which the State allows for
cattlu so k lied. It is held that the
amra.tls wrre State property in cus
tody of State institutions and that
these State institutions are main
tained by specific appropriations. If
they were to be paid the money
would have to revert to the State,
Treasury and it is held that "It is
—to the Beaches and Breakers of the
New Jersey Coast!
To the inland dweller, summer days by the sea are most desirable. They
mean, not only just the needed climatic change, but a complete get away from
the scenes and activities of everyday life. They mean the refreshing tang
of cool, salt air; foaming waves breaking on white, sandy beaches; gay,
pleasure-seeking throngs; surf-bathing, sailing, sea-fishing; great hotels,
whose broad verandas look across the ocean to Europe and down on
the proving, colorful, human panorama of American life on parade on the
' fascinating Boardwalks.
There are forty such resorts on the coast of New Jersey, from Atlantic City
and Cape May north to Sandy Hook and New York Bay—Wildwood, Ocean
City, Beach Haven, Asbury Park and Ocean Grove, Long Branch —many of
them world-famous, each just a little different from the other; all of them
with a single purpose—to make summer days by the sea Play Days, and
helpful days of delight to the millions who live inland.
There's room and a welcome for all! Accommodations'to meet any purse.
The United State 3 Railroad Administration invites you to travel and offers Summer Excursion fares. Ask
your local ticket agent to help you plan your trip; or, apply to the nearest Consolidated Ticket Office for
descriptive booklet — "The New Jersey Seashore" —with a list of hotels; or write to the nearest Travel Bureau.
Travel Bureau Travel Bureau Travel Bureau
143 Liberty Street 646 Transportation Building 602 Healey Building
New York City Chicago Atlanta
Millions of potato bugs, cucumber bugs, aphis or plant lice and other
destructive insects have made their appearance. You can save your m
crops if you spray now while your plants are in a perfectly healthy, jfj k
A Good Sprayer Is Necessary If J
We have all the very best, suitable for large and small gardens, Com- (m\ W||w
pressed Air Sprayers, Barrel Sprayers, Small Hand Sprayers of every /f\| V§ffKfl
size and kind. Traction four, six and eight-row
f The very best quality, the most effective, the
j A combination of Arsenate of Load and Bordeaux. It kills
XP O aU eating bugs and worms and prevents blight. Used by pro
a gressivo farmers, gardeners and fruit growers everywhere.
0 Spray your potatoes, tomatoes, cucumbers, etc., wi tli it. One
MYHWAi pound makes live gallons. Prices, lb., 45c; 5 lbs., $1.75; 10 lbs.
rWffmlinnPn irrrior $3.00; 25 lbs., $6.00; 50 lbs., $11.00; 100 lbs., $20.00.
j ' tyona Brandy holds In suspension longer than any other. Spray it hi
f / ust it on cabbage, the best for Cabbage Worms.
° ne lw>st s P ra - v to k ' ll t,lp Aplils or green, red and black plant lice,
sl[oo* $•{'()("" n"oo' <IrK,S ° f vcg * tab,c an( ' flowering plants. Prtccs, 80c,
Hellebore and all other reliable Insecticides—lnsecticides cannot be
MB mailed. Ask us for information and instruction—how to spray. Let us
IK nelp yoa to produce the biggest and best crops. •
The Lowell Compressed Air QUALITY SEEDS
Sprayer. One of the best. Golva- Modern I'arm and Oardcn Equipment ,
nlzod tank, $7.51); brass tank, $0.50. 1307-1309 Market St., Harrisburg.
(IhaliverQil anywhere.) Both Phones—Open Saturday Evening.
impracticable to make payment out
of one fund In the State Treasury
Into another fund."
Hag Day—Flag Day was a holiday
at the State Capitol and practically
all of the departments were closed.
Xo Authority Now—The Public
Service Commission to-day announc
ed its tirst decision since the supreme
court of the United States ruled that
the federal authorities had authority
to fix all rates on railroads, holding
that the Pennsylvania commission
"being without authority to inquire
into and regulate intra-Statc rates
while these railroads are being op
erated by the director general under
the authority of the act of congress,
the complaint must be dismissed."
The commission also says in view
of the decision it would be useless
to discuss ithe merits of the case
under consideration which related
to switching charges at Towanda.
Governor Goes East—Governor
Sproul passed through Harris!)urg
last night on his way to Chester
from Pittsburgh where he attended
the commencement at the University
of Pittsburgh. Members of the
House appropriations committee ac
companied him.
Mt. Holly Case —The complaint of
the borough of Mt. Holly Springs
against the Kraybill electric com
pany service in that town Is sched
uled for hearing by the Public Ser
vice Commission on Wednesday.
More Detours—The State Highway
Department is arranging a new series
of detours because of construction
work, including the Lincoln Highway
and stretches of the William Pcnn
highway in this section of the State.
liCmoyne Contract—The contract
of the United Electric Company for
the lighting of the streets of Le
moyne is to be presented to the
Public Service Commission Thurs
day. The Glen Bock lighting con
tract will tflso bb presented then.
Left Big Roll of Bills
in His Trousers Pocket
Stinbury, Pa., June 14.—A roll of
bills containing $670 was found by
Edward A. Fleming at the entrance
of his clothes pressing place here.
Many passersby had overlooked the
big sum of money, although one man
is thought to have gotten a stray
bill or two that \vas loose from the
Some hours later Wiljard D.
Leiby, a merchant, telephoned the
police that he had lost a roll con
taining between $5OO and $l,OOO,
which he had left in a pair of trous
ers. These trousers with other cloth
ing of Leiby's were taken by Fleming
to be pressed. They had been tossed
about with no thought that they con
tained money, and they lay for a long
time within anybody's reach. Flem
ing turned the money over to the po
Gettysburg. Pa., June 14.—John
C. Stover, of Bendersville, was ar
rested for racing along West Con
federate avenue, and from the tes
timony given before Justice of the
Peace John L. Hill, it appears that
Stover drove out on the avenue with
his horse and sulky and commenced
to race with every automobile that
tried to pass him. He went up and
down the avenue at a great rate of
speed and refused to listen to the
commands of government workmen
to stop his fast driving, so it be
came necessary to arrest him. He
was fined $8.67.
HAimisßrrßa TEIJEGS^H:
Suburban Notes
Miss Puera B. Robison, an instruct
or at Wllliamsport Dickinson Semi
nary, is visiting her mother, Mrs.
Emma Robison.
Mrs. H. A. S. Shuler and two
daughters, aro vsliting relatives at
Mrs. Mervin De Lancy, and daught
ers are visiting relatives at Millers
Mrs. Mervl'n De Lancy and daught
er is visitinghh r parents, Mr. y,nd
Mrs. Jacob Murray.
Mrs. Adam Martin, of Summerdale
and Mrs. George L. Baird, of Shen
andoah, are visiting their sister, Mrs.
Klmer E. Deckard.
Mrs. J. H. Zebley, of Philadelphia,
is visiting he r aunt, Mrs. F. P. Dil-
I ley.
The Rev. J. W. Sheaffer. of Homer
City, was a recent visitor here with
his son, the Rev. Clyde Shenfter.
Miss Caroline Mitchell is home
from Comb's Conservatory, Philadel
phia, for the summer. She >vns a
companied home by Miss De Merso
Morton, of Idaho.
Ellsmere Brink, of Harrisburg, was
a recent visitor at his homo here.
Privates Ross A. Look, Edward
i George Martin Gross, Harry Gas
trock and Thomas Smith, discharged
after serving overseas, have returned
to their homes here.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Runkle and
son, of Pleasant View, spent Sunday
with Mrs. Runkle's parents, Mr. anil
Mrs. Samuel Good.
Misses Frances and Kathryn Khenk,
of Hainly, were the weekend guests
of Mr. and Mrs. William Koons.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Getz, of Mt.
Joy, were Sunday visitors at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. Bolton.
Miss Ruth Hain was a visitor at
Harrisburg on Wednesday.
Mrs. Samuel Good was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Runkle, at
Pleasant View, Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Crum left for
Ohio on Monday at which place they
will spend several weeks with rela
Misses Martha and Irene Lontz,
were weekend guests of their aunt,
Mrs. Libley Bolton.
Mr. and Mrs. John Stoudt announce
the birth of a daughter, Marguret
Irene Stoudt.
Master Jay Potteiger spend Sun
day, with his cousin. Miss Ruth Fel
Miss Ruth Felty, spent Wednesday
at Penbrook, the guest of Miss
Esther Miller.
C'o.rpoial Fleck Mixcll and Private
Ross Look, who just recently re
turned home after serving overseas,
were entertained at dinner on Sun
day by Mr. and Mrs. John Early, Sr.,
at their home in Hainton.
William E. Feeser, of Hainton, was
the guest of his mother. Mrs. Mary
E. Feeser Sunday.
William Mcllhenny, of Harrisburg,
visited at the home of his sister, Mrs.
Annie Smith, Thursday.
Miss Annie Feeser spent Wednes
day with her sister, Mrs. Frank M.
Dr. Charles Smith and daughter.
Miss Grace Smith spent Wednesday,
at the home of Dr. E. R. Rhein and
family, at Harrisburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Smith and son, of
Hershey, are spending a few days
with Mr.' and Mrs. Thomas Ramsey.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold B. Reid, of
Lebanon, are visiting Mrs. Reid's pa
rents. Dr. and Mrs. Robert B. Varden.
Mrs. John Dorman West has re
turned to her home at Maple Wood.
N. J., after several weeks' visit with
her parents, Dr. and Mrs. William
Mann Irvine.
Miss Anne Mitchell, of Mary Bald
win Seminary, Is spending the sum
mer vacation with Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward J. Byron.
Miss Mildred Witherspoon has re
turned to her home here after a visit
to friends at Moorstown.
Richard Houpt. of the State For
estry Academy, at Mont Alto, spent
several days with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. D. Houpt, recently.
Mrs. Arthur Humphrey and little
daughter Virginia, have returned to
their home at Edgewood, Pa., after
several weeks' visit with Mr. and
Mrs. C. F. Fendriek.
Mrs. Edria L. Yearly, of Columbia,
is visiting Mrs. H. H. Spangler.
Miss Helen Fendriek is visiting her
sister, Mrs. Harold Bister, of Hagers
town, Md.
Miss Edna Ault, of Chambersburg,
spent several days with her sister,
Mrs. A. B. Smith, recently.
Miss Elizabeth DeLong, a trained
nurse of Philadelphia, is spending
several weeks with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. George DeLong.
H. H. Shenk and family and Mrs.
Clayton Saylor attended the Strick
ler reunion at Hershey on Thurs
U. Lincoln Bolton, Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey Huffnagle and Charles Mil
ler spent Wednesday at Harris
Mrs. G. R. Kreider, Sr., visited
relatives at Middletown recently.
Mrs. Charles Shimmel spent Tues
day at Harrisburg.
C. E. Shenk and family were re
cent visitors at Bachmanville.
Sumuel Bender and son, Arthur,
were visitors at Harrisburg on Wed
Mrs. Albert Barnhart returned to
Annville after spending some time
at York, the guest of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Reckard.
Mrs. John W. Biever, of East
Main street, is seriously ill at her
home here.
Union Deposit, Pa., June 14.
Mrs. Kathryn Spahr, widow of
Adam Spahr, died on Thursday aft
ernoon at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Harry Jones, after a long ill
ness. She was 71 years old and is
survived by five children: Mrs.
Charles Kline, of Harrisburg: Mrs.
Albert Hartman. of Mountville;
Clayton Spahr, of Mrs.
Harry Jones, of Union Deposit, and
Mrs. Ross W. Long, of Hummels
town; also 20 grandchildren. Fu
neral services will be held to-morrow
afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Jones, in
Main street, by the pastor of the
Reformed Church, the Rev. Arthur
R. King, and the pastor of the
United Brethren Church, the Rev.
J. R. McDonald, with following serv
ices in the Reformed Church. Burial
will he made in the Union Deposit
Lewistown, Pa., June 14.—The leg
of Edward Verbeck was so bady
crushed in a motorcycle accident be
tween this place and Bellefonte that
it had to be amputated, the opera
tion was performed at a hospital In
Abraham Thomas, who shot him
self through the left side with a re
volver a couple days ago, has a
chance of recovery, although the
caliber was a 44 and tore a big hole
in the man's side Just helow' the
heart. His wonderful vitality is giv
ing him a chance of recovery.
Theodore Kaler, who tramped orr
a nail, Is having a serlouß time from
ithe Injury, the Wound having be
some infehted.
Howard C. Fry Presides at
Dinner in Chicago i
Omaha, Nebraska, June 14.—0n
boarjj "Rotary Special" to Salt Lake i
City, former Governor George W.
Harris, of the Fifth District of Ro
tary, which is sending a delegation
of 100 to Salt Lake City to land
the 1920 convention of the Inter- j
national Association of Rotary Clubs
for Atlantic City next year, was
given a birthday surprise party in
one of the Pullmans of the special
train from Harrlsburg, this morn
ing. Mr. Harris, who hails from
Washington, had happened to men
tion the fact that it was his birthday
and a celebration was quietly ar
There were Rotartans present
from points in the District of Colum
bia, Maryland. Pennsylvania and
New Jersey. The party was also at
tended by Michigan delegates whose
car was attached to the Fifth Dis
trict train at Chicago last night. In
ternational President John Poole,
who is traveling with the contingent,
presided as toastmaster, presenting
to Mr. Harris, the gifts, most of
them calculated to cause fun at his
expense. Dr. Underwood Cochran,
"The Live Store" "Always Reliable"
"Be Sure of Your Store"
In Every Way
Clothes For Younger Men
Embody All That Is New
TN these days, to be modern, you must keep abreast of present
-1 day progress. Campus Togs are among the leaders in this
respect. They stand for the ultimate in clothes building. Every
modern idea is embodied in them. Their distinctive style and character emphasize
the fact that this idea has been dominant in their making. They are modern
clothes for the modern young man.
If you really appreciate good clothes you oive it to yourself to let us shovt you
how well a suit of Campus Togs will fit your purse, your person apd your pride.
Try the Dependable Doutrich Service
That Everybody is Talking About
304 Market St. . Harrisburg, Pa
I ' I. HI—■
member of the New Jersey Legisla
ture and a Commissioner of Atlantic
City, mado congratulatory remarks.
Ciuy Gundaker, of Philadelphia, for
mer member of the International
D'-ectorate of the Rotariuns, also
Organization for a vigorous cam
paign to secure the 1920 for the
east at Atlantic City next year wus
effected by the Fifth district con
tingent at a dinner in the Audi
torium Hotel, Chicago, last night.
District Governor Howard O. Fry,
of Harrisburg, Pa., presided, intro
ducing International President Poolo
and George Harris. On the arrival
of the delegation in Salt Lake City
on Monday the campaign will be
poshed vigorously. The 100 people
have been formed into a chorus cn
route, by William James, of Potts
,town, Pa., who is song leader for the
POrty afid the "Atlantic City all the
Time" song will be sung every
where Kotariana go in Salt Lake.
Atlantic City delegates are pre
pared to officially offer the freedom
of tneir resort to the International
Association, and to reserve 9,500
rooms in beachfront and side avenue
hote's with proportionate number
of baths, and no crowding. The en
tcitainment will be of a character
peculiar to the seashore. It is urged
that the eastern seaboard never had
an international convention and
need.: the inspiration of such a gatn
cring. The Rotarian party will stop
off at Denver and at Pueblo to be
guests of that club.
Gettysburg, Pa., June 14.—A three
day festival and fair is being held
by the tire company, closiVig this
JUNE 14; 1919.
Movies to Show Mexicans
How to Use Farm Machines
Mexico City, June 14. —Moving
picturos will be. used by the Mexi
can government to demonstrate to
Mexicans how to apply modern ma
chinery to farm life. .Pastor-
Rouaix, secretary of agriculture, and
several Federal engineers have left
the capital on a tour to promote bet
i ter farming, using the pictures to
I show the farmers how to do it.
Annville, Pa., Juno 14. —0n Wed
! iiesoay evening at the village known
! as the Union Water Works, north
\of this place, a truck owner
! by Rudolph Behm, of Palmyra, and
driven by Archie Wentling, broke
through the old covered wooden
, bridge, which spans the Swatara
I creek at that place. The truck was
i heavily with lumber and
| would doubtless have gon6 clear
through to the water had it not been
} for the lumber projecting from the
| rear of the truck. Neighboring
I farmers and cottagers came to the
I assistance of the driver. The truck
was. only slightly damaged.
Annville. Pa.. June 14. —Mrs. Vio
let Hark Krcider gave an oratory
recital in Engle Hall on Thursday
evening. She was asisted by Miss
Emma Whitmeyer on the organ. The
recital was under the' direction of
Miss May Belle Adams, of the De
partment of Oratory. Lebanon Val
ley College.
Children's Day Program
at Hummelstown Church
Hanunclstown, Pa., June it-
Children's Day will be observed In
the Methodist Episcopal Church to-,
morrow evening at 7.30 o'clock. The
program will include: Singing, -by
the choir, prayer; responsive read
ing; address of welcome, Eleanora
Gllr.ei; "Sign of the Croes," by eight
girls; "Daisies and Roses," Irene
Gilnet and Mildred Mutzabaugh; "A
Uttle Patriot," Harry Brahtner;
"The Kingdom of Love," five young
ladies; "Old Glory," four bpys;
singing .by eleven girls, "Betsy
Ross;" "Roses and Lilies." Bve
girls; "Children of the King," elfeht
girls; solo, "Open the Door," Ruth
Bush; "Our Glad Day," a class of
hoys; a abort talk by the pastor, the
Rev J. Milton Skeath; "Our Strong
Tower," eleven girls: dialog, by
eight girls, 'W'hat the blowers Say
to the Children."
Annville, Pa., June 14.—A party
of Annville people left on jin auto
I trip to Valley Forge and other
points byway of Lancaster this
week. Among the party were: Theo
dore Trout. Miss Sallie Blouch, Mrs.
Henry Imboden and Mrs. Rebecca
Champion Jess WiDsurd's
"Ovn Story" appears every
day exclusively in "The Phila
delphia Press."