Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 02, 1919, Page 9, Image 9

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Officers Elected and Men Are
Chosen to Council at
Full Meeting
, The Steelton Council of Boy Scouts j
of America was duly organized last ;
evening at an enthusiastic meeting held
in Trinity parish house. The meeting
was attended by more than 50 of the
town's most prominent citizens, and
the greatest possible interest was shown
by all. The meeting was addressed by
National Field Secretary Gordon, who
outlined the plans and work in de
| The nominating committee submitted
its report and the following men were 1
i iected to ottlee: Frank A. Bobbins, j
president; W. F. Alaginnes, Dr. H.
C. Meyers, Charles S. Davis, W. H. j
Nell, vice-presidents ; Walter L. Guyer, j
secretary; M. M. Cusack. treasurer, j
Court of honor. Charles S. Davis. J. H. i
Butler, Dr. A. J. Greist, John B. Boyer.
Members of Council
i The following men were elected as
members of the local council:
Charles S. Beidel. Milton K. Kno
derer, W. K. Marts. Robert Fairlanrb.
D .1 Bechthold. Charles A. Alden. Ira
F M vers. Mark Mumma. Dr. E. H. Whip
ple. William F. Houseman. Prof. s.
Davis, l'rof. L. E. McGlnnes. Dr. W
Dai lev H. S. Kitchen, J. P.
•Veiler S M Hagy. J. A. McCurdy.
',S'. V. Thompson. K. M. Erej. Harry
i. Messinger. Paul D. Miller. Dr. Jo- :
*ph U Gallagher. J. D. Smith. Jonas .
K Bust, the Kev. F. A. Tyson. C. H.
Yost. Charles P. Feidt. John H. Butler
George Horsman, John Bethel. John A.
YMey, Charles Howard. Claude Br n- |
-or H M. Rutherford. Harry M. JV j
lev] T. T. McEntee. the Kev. ' lUll ' n j
Charles Hellman. the ltev. J. i . Thomp
son J- H. Bond. F. B. Wickersham.
John W. latch. Fred AYilgfloK'- ; mes
K iralek K >'• Henderson. D. Edward |
Mvers. the 11 v. H. H. Rupp. partes ,
"lit shore, the Rev. _ J Warner ! Frown. ,
the Rev George N. Lauffer. the
' Joseph Daugherty. the Rev. J B. String
George F. Bolton. David baker. Georg
Dchunator. the Rev. ... K• Hoffman. ;
the Rev. B. Segelken, lUlph C.
Fckels. Dr. W. J. Mlddleton. H. J-
Sanders. Tolbert Prowell. John C. Re d. .
Charles P. Wright, George M. bong.
Benjamin Me Near.
Four Troops in
There arc now four troops of Boy
Scouts in the borough, and three more
are forming. The present troops are.
Troop 1. c. S. McCoy, scoutmaster.
Troop 5. J- Knupp. scoutmaster . St. j
.t 'eteFs Troop, the Rev. buke Gladek. ;
scoutmaster. Trinity Troop.
George S. Fairall. scoutmaster. Two,
Colored troops are now ,
The first great project of tne .o (
council will be to make arrangements,
for a week's camping trip for all th j
local troops. No place or date ha.
Ufn definitely decided. but S.overdale
•he first week of August will probab..
be chosen. A small fee will P" ha > J
be asked from each OMBper. A • • r
of local merchants ha aire idy x-.
pressed desire to help in furnishing j
iood for the camp.
High Scores on the
Cottage Hill Diamond
* In a game, full of hits, the general |
'office team of the >r-department j
league of the local =■ eel plant,
feated the cokr ovens last evening
on the Cottage 11 1 diamond. The ,
score was 23 to 10. 1
The Rons of Rest will meet the
Hygienic Juniors on the Lincoln
street diar om'. th -evening at 6:o0. j
While no definite announcement ;
has been made as to working on the ,
Fourth, it has been said this morn- (
ins that in all probability all the de- 1
partmcnts that can be closed down .
for the day will observe the holiday, j
*""he hiast furnaces, open hearth and
the 24 and 26-inch mills will work.
Yost rday afternoon the machines j
of G orpe Marks and George Jeff
rie vere had!\ damaged when they
< ,ded on ho road near Oberlin. :
Nj one was injured.
Harry Miller, of Mineral Ridge, i
• 0., is visiting his brother, John S. !
Miller, 62 South Second street.
Washington—Virtually every gov
ernment department in Washington
had added a new field to its ordi
nary activity—finding employment
for the men who are being dis
charged from the army and navy.
Secretary Lane, of the department of
the interior has plaeed his entire
machinery, including 15.000 field
representatives, at the disposal of ]
Colonel Arthur Woods, assistant to j
secretary of war, and has in- i
siructed every member of the de- '
partment to assist to the utmost of ;
his capacity in "placing the soldier
without a job into the job without a i
soldier." Similar action has been !
taken by the department of agrieul- !
ture, with its field force of 24,000 !
men, the postoffice department, the ]
department of labor and the navy
The scope of the work may he
estimated from the fact that the
army alone returns from 200,000 to
300,000 men every month to civilian
BROADWAY. 32d A 33d STS |
■ On* Block from Perm Station. .1 600
| Equally Convenient for Amusement*. Ann DATI IC *
■ Shopping or Business OA I Hi) |
1f Direct Entrance to B'wmy Sub
wy and Hudson Rates:—From $2 Per Day
E ISS PLEASANT ROOMS With Private Batb ■
\ PfPI a?) Per Day
Y* k'ljJ'.iir.! Jf The Martinique Restaurants Are Wei Known for Good R
Food and Reasonable Prices
Steelton Will Celebrate Vic- j
tory on Morning of In
dependence Day
All arrangements have been com
] pleted for the Victory celebration ;
i to he held in Steelton on the morn- ;
ing of Independence Day. The celc- i
bration is to be one of the biggest j
affairs over attempted in the bor- I
otigh. There is to be a parade in the j
morning at 9.15. In the parade there i
will he about fifteen bands, veterans
of the World War. patriotic or- j
ganizations, Boy Scouts and fire ,
. companies. Practically every Steel- j
ton lad that has so far returned !
from the war will be in the line of
< parade. The route of the parade j
j will be published to-morrow.
| Immediately after the parade j
| there will be a program on the |
■ Lawn playgrounds. The chief speak- j
er will he Charles E. Pass, who will
j be introduced by Borough Solicitor •
F. B. Wickersham. The program
will include music by the combined
bands, community singing and a
few novelties as a surprise.
fine of the features of the parade
will be a blackface quartet which
will sing throughout the parade and
will also lead the community sing-, t
ing in the playgrounds.
Colored Soldiers' Club
Will Open Tomorrow
The newly-organised Club For
| Colored Soldiers of Steelton will
j throw open its doors to-morrow
i evening at S o'clock. The quarters
| of the club have been located in the
I Odd Fellows' building in Adams !
; street. The entire building has
I been renovated and made into one
: of the finest club buildings in the ,
! State. The rooms have been thor- j
! oughly equipped. Pool tables have J
j been installed and all other equip- j
ment necessary to a club secured.
! At the opening of the rooms to- i
I morrow evening a splendid program '
will be given. Addresses will be
made by prominent citizens of the
J town. Among the speakers will be I
Prot. McGinnes. F. B. Wickersham !
and Burgess McEntce. Members of
; the Borough Council and of the 1
School Board have been invited to !
I attend. An invitation has been ex- i
I tended all colored people of Steelton
I and Harrisburg.
I The will of James Daugherty, late
!of Steelton, was probated to-day
, and letters testamentary were is- i
' sued by Register Edward H. Fisher j
j to John W. Daugherty and Kath
| arine A. Daugherty, a son and a 1
I daughter. The entire estate, valued :
at $25,000, is given to the family, j
George Shreiner, a Lower Paxton
j township farmer, told the County 1
j Commissioners he wanted SSOO for!
j about an acre of his ground, which '
is to he taken to straighten the
] road which tho State will perrna-
I nently improve this year.
! The seventh grade was having its
; first lesson on personal pronouns '
; and the teacher had drilled earnest- 1
ly on the i elation of the speaker, |
j pet son spoken to, etc. Then she i
asked William to give the person •
;of several pronouns. He got along
splendidly until lie came to the pro- j
, noun "v no." and then he hesitated. !
Took at its antecedent—mother—'
'hat governs the person," explained :
I tr.e teacher. "Now tell us what per- j
son it is."
j "First," came William's laconic j
• answer. 'I
i ' No. indeed." protested the teach- i
j er. 'Mother is the third person— i
' the person spoken of."
Not at our house," persisted j
William, and continued his parsing, j
repeating "First person" with more •
emphasis.—lndianapolis News.
Mrs. Minnie Anderson, 32 North!
' Edgewood street, Philadelphia, said:
j "I was suffering from nervousness.
! I had what felt like a lump in the '
'throat. My circulation was poor j
; and my heart action was not strong, j
I Mrs. Reichert. a neighbor, recom-;
mended Tanlac. I bought some and \
now I am much better in every j
way. Can anyone wonder I praise j
Tanlac every chance I got?"
The genuine J. I. Gore Co. Tanlac ;
is sold here by Kramer's ai.d Steev
er's and other leading druggifts.
A ccitair. lady called tip ht T
grocer Iry telephone and aftc sac
had Molded the r.ir.n. she a idod.
"Ana w list's morq the next orde
you get from mo will he the last."
"It probably will, madam," said
the voice at the other end of the
wire. "You are thiking to an under
I "The Live Store' > "Always Reliable" i
j Store Closed All Day Friday
I Wha.t a wonderful week at Doutrichs—Every Day This
"Live Store" sees many new customers who are coming HERE to take advan
tage of the extraordinary values in "Good Clothes" we are selling during our
July Clothing Reductions J
1 There's every good excuse for any man That's where we win out every time, ; B
coming to Doutrichs for his clothes. In the first place, our customers know we place the entire stock at their
there is an endless variety to choose from. The best clothing disposal—We know you can't satisfy a customer by trying to
that's made in America. The kind you know will give complete make him like what "nobody else wants" We're making
I and lasting satisfaction. Then you are not limited to a few at friends and permanent customers of those who come Here for
Reduced prices, for Here our entire stock is included (except Palm the first time because they appreciate the way we do business.
Beaches). It's a mighty unpleasant thing for a customer to go But we don't feel satisfied unless we have done more for the
I into a store after reading about reductions then find out that a customers than they have been used to getting elsewhere. When
certain few have been mixed up with a cheap lot of sale goods. you come Here you'll find all of
I Hart Shaffner & Marx, Kuppenhimer & (
-mSociety Brand Clothes |
1 .-' J 1
I' :'<W Included in our July Reductions—lt doesn't take a man
/ very long to realize that this "Live Store" is the logical place to buy clothing. A
/■ . ,A very convincing argument in favor of buying at Doutrichs is our enormous purchasing power, J
' I t which enables us to get price concessions from the manufacturers, which we in turn pass to you. . .
/ That's why we can give you greater values than an ordinary store. But now, regardless of the Ba
I y steadily increasing clothing prices, we are disposing of every suit in our entire stock in order to j|L
| j!- ; make room for new Fall stocks. Our policy is to begin the next season with everything new, ||J
| |J| j!! Every Suit in Our Stock Reduced |
I i ; (JExcept Palm Beaches) 1
I H All $25 Suits $21.50 All S3B Suits $31.50 I
I All S3O Suits $24.50 All S4O Suits $32.50 I
| ®|§l|i\ All $35 Suits $28.50 All SSO Suits $41.50 1
I lw i Boys' Suits Reduced 1 ]
m\ wpj Boys are getting the benefit also of our July Reductions While these 1
.Mil i prices are not as low perhaps as some you may see advertised, remember you are buy- i ,
W&wl * n S "g°°d clothes" that will stand the wear the average American boy exacts from a i
j |\| All SIO.OO Boys' Suits $8.50 All $15.00 Boys' Suits $12.50 '!
|| I All $12.00 Boys' Suits $10.50 All $16.50 Boys' Suits $13.50 (
i jl' j-ip| £ All sl3-50 Boys' Suits $11.50 All SIB.OO Boys' Suits $14.50 | |
Store Closed All Day Friday I
Copyright 1919 Hart Schaffnei & Marx .
1 tnkef - —Pittsburgh I
j jraPffl T
"Di you take exercise after voii
bath In the morning?" !ts ked Peif
Jijrkirs Yes. I generally step oA
the ship as T get out.—Nebraski
The spectacle of fain, tire and
flood nil occurring at thf same time
f is not an unusual sight in some of the
I canyons near Los Angeles, says the
i Scientific American. Thr most no-,
table example is near Sipita Monica,
k which is on the southern coast ot
[ 1 '"iifornia. The precipitins sides of
the canyons debouching Into the
Pacific Ocean In that vicinity are
composed of clay and shale. When
ever ratin falls on these rocks, great
clouds of steam rise from the can
yons. The canyon crests anil faces
are crowned by vitrified rock burned
a dull red.
it is reported by the early histor
ians that when the mission fathers
visited this region 150 years ago the
natives avoided these places. They
claimed that these mysterious spirits
and the Indians could not be indue- j
ed to guide the priests to their ;
Actual flame has also been report
ed in one of these canyons. Hence, j
the occasional newspaper accounts
of active "volcanoes" near the coaat
of California. The phenomena are
] evidently due to fires in the petrol
eum-bearing shales which crop out
in these regions. The cause of tho
| tires is uncertain. They may be start
! Ed by lightning or they may be a
I rase of spontantous combustion.^