Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 12, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

State Issues More Than 2,000
Licenses For Them; Many
Outlines, Spears and Gigs
nuMMI Over 2,000 11-
V\ \ ft // / censes for the use
W\ of flsh basketa ln
rTO streams of Penn-
sylvania for the
first season un-
SJ&wSSjQjSk der the 1919 spe-
cial fishin & device
I WCMußltilJ license law have
: JsTlftfliSlfisral been issued by the
at State Department
■S£ of Fisheries. The
season will end
on Saturday, November 15, and of
ficials at the department say that
the Susquehanna and other large
streams have hundreds of such de
vices in use. Every licensee must
file a statement of his catches for
the season within two weeks after
the close of the license period.
The season for outlines, also reg
ulated by law and under license for
the first time, also ends on Saturday.
The season for use of spears and
" $
Fur Collar
Are the aristocrats
of the Overcoat
The Globe's Fur
Collar Overcoats
are clever new
styled garments—
form-fitting, single
or double breast
models to please
every snappy
dresser's taste.
The Globe's Fur
Collar Overcoats
are in a class of
their own and will
make the man who
wears one "stand
out" in any crowd.
Prices range
$5O to $9O
Separate Fur
Of Hudson Seal, Sea
Lion, Nutria and Bea
$17.50 to $6O
The Globe
g* -V
gigs will close on the end of the
month. It is estimated that close
to 20,000 permits were Issued for out
lines, spears and gigs. Holders of
such licenses must also file state
ments of their catches.
The State Industrial Board lias Is
sued notice that it has undertaken
the preparation of a code for pro
tection of employes in the lacquor
industry in Pennsylvania. In addi
tion to the proposed textile, sanita
tion and head and eye protective
codes. The Board is reprinting its
bulletin on boiler standards.
The State Board of Pardons has
one of the largest lists of cases for
arguments scheduled for next Wed
nesday in months. There are thirty
two cases to be argued, eleven other
cases being either on the hold-over
l or rehearing application lists.
I Word received at the Capitol from
j Wilkes-Barre Is that Judge H. A.
i Fuller, who has been very ill, is im
: proving.
The Pnbllc Service Commission
held argument on the Randall Gas
case yesterday, this being a case
where a company wants the right to
discontinue service of gas.
The State Compensation Board will
sit at Scranton and Wilkes-Barre
the latter part of the week.
Allegheny County anthorlUes look
for a record-breaking issue of hunt
ers' licenses. Incidentally, the sports
men in that county are clamoring
for establishment of more forest re
serves in the southeastern part of
the State.
The State Agricultural Department
has issued a bulletin that figures
studied show that Pennsylvania has
12,673,519 acres of improved farm
land, 16,018,961 acres being either
woodland or unproductive. It is also
stated that if the decline in number
of farms noted between the census
taking of 1900 and 1910 keeps up the
next census will show about 214,000
i farms In the State. An appeal Is to
be made to farmers to make more
of the land productive by raising of
live stock.
Fnrmers of Pennsylvania are not
as well advanced with their work
this year as last fall, according to
the statistical bureau of the Depart
ment of Agriculture. The excessive
rainfall while helping wheat, rye and
pasture, has Interfered with late sow
ing of grain and retarded husking
of corn. There is an enormous acre- •
| age of corn which is delayed In a
| number of counties. Warning that
I this is the time to attack diseases
(which have been affecting plums is
: given.
| A list published by the Department
'of Agriculture shows that Dauphin
| County has less than 2,700 farms.
I The census of 1910 showed 2,684
(against 2.844 in 1900. Cumberland
I has 3.034 farms; Perry, 2,409; Juni
ata, 1,695; Mifflin, 1,276; Lebanon, 1
2,525; Franklin, 4,250; Adams, 3,752:
Fulton, 1.424; Huntingdon, 2,285;
L T nion 1,455; Snyder, 1,845; Center,
2,608; Northumberland, 2,534; York.
8.460, and Lancaster, 10,835, the
largest number in the State.
The Public Service Commission lias I
issued orders for the Philadelphia
Suburban Gas and Electric Com- I
panv, to make extensions to maiiai
in Springfield Township, Delaware
County, and the Homo Electric Light
and Steam Heating Company, of Ty
rone, to make extensions in that |
place, both orders being based upon '
complaints. The Baltimore and,
Ohio railroad was given an extension
of the time for abolishing the grade
crossing near Claysville. Washington
County, until June 1, 1920.
Tho Philadelphia Railways Com
pany has filed notice with the Pub
lic Service Commission that the
United States Shipping Board has ar
ranged a new one-way tariff between
Third and Jackson streets, Philadel
phia and Hog Island, increasing fare
from five to otght cents. It is to
be effective December 9.
Mine Inspectors reporting to the
State Department of Mines to-day
generally expressed the opinion that
the miners would be back at work
j very soon and that efTorts of radical
elements in some communities to
keep men out would not amount to
In an effort to restore the black
walnut trees of Pennsylvania the
State Forestry Department has un
dertaken extensive seed planting at
the Mont Alto nursery. Commis
sioner Robert S. Conklin estimates
that 150 bushels of black walnuts
were planted in specially prepared
ground and that they should produce
100,000 seedling trees for distribu
tion next season. Many requests for
such trees have come from owners
of woodland who are anxious to start
groves of the trees whose wood was
in such demand during the war.
The Public Service Commission
has fixed November 24 for the argu
ment in the Bell Telephone rate case.
Whether further testimony will be
taken has not been decided.
According to Philadelphia news
papers, Col. John C. Groome is be
ing very seriously considered for
director of public safety. The col
onel has been mustered out of the
army and is now back in civil life.
His status as a State Department of
ficial is restored automatically.
Insurance Commissioner Thomas
B. Donaldson has been in Pittsburgh
in connection with the insurance
Contractors on State road work
up the Susquehanna valley are run
ning a race with Jack Frost. They
are pushing construction as rapidly
as possible especially in Lycoming
Dr. Thomas E. Finogan, state su
perintendent of public instruction,
addressed the State Woman Suffrage
meeting in Philadelphia yesterday.
G. H. Getty, one of the State hank
examiners for years, has been named
as receiver of the Land Trust Com
pany, of Pittsburgh, to succeed the
late David Hunter, Jr.
Attorney General William I. Schaf
fer in an interview In the Philadel
phia Evening Ledger again calls at
tention to the fact that liquor leg
islation is not a matter for the
States, but for the Federal Govern
ment, in which he takes issue with
Judge Eugene C. Bonniwell.
Friends of Dr. J. George Beeht,
first deputy superintendent of pub
lic instruction, to-day telegraphed
their congratulations td him on his
marriage at Williamsport.
John P. Dohoncy. investigator of
accidents of the Public Service Com
mission, is at Philadelphia investi
gating the ferry accident.
Prank McGnuui. of Lancaster, has
offered the old McGrann mansion
near that city to the State Police as
a permanent headquarters. The
troop is now temporarily located
there, but under the law will be es
tablished here, an appropriation for
barracks having been made.
Philadelphia newspapers to-day
carry extended stories that Governor
William C. Sproul has determined to
recognize ayor-elect J. Hampton
Moore as the Republican leader of
Philadelphia. This seems to have
com 9 out in a conversation at
Charlestown, where the mayor and
a number of Philadelphlans are at
tending the waterways construction
and the newspaper accounts general
ly agree.
Tho Philadelphia Press says that
the Governor agreed to consult the
new mayor on all appointments and
that the administration will be run
on the Sproul plan of conducting the'
State Government on a business basis j
i The Record says that Moore is de
termined to be leader and that the
Governor, anxious to keep things
running smoothly, will consult him
and back him up.
The Public Ledger goes farther
and says in a Charlestown dispatch:
••Mayor-elect Moore has assumed the
political leadership of the Republi
can party in Philadelphia and is re
cognized by Governor Sproul and
the State administration as the head
of the party. Definite information
I rfeg Live Store ><Always Reliable" I
i "Be Sure of Your Store" I
J Doutrichs "Overcoat-Fair" I
Where You Can Buy Your Overcoat For The Least Money
Is going along at a high speed, the |
most pronounced success this "Live Store" has ever i
held— We have never known of so many 4 'Overcoats" to be
sold in such a short space of time—But we have the 44Over
coats," which is the first essential. Next, our prices are based
on ° Ur Car^y purc^ lases * I
1 Every Overcoat in this "Live Store" costs $lO
/ /V to Sl5 more wholesale than it did when we bought them months ago,
fj j/\ j the armistice was signed. After a few weeks of lull with the manu
ij m facturers, prices took a jump and they have been going so high it keeps an air-
M. win 7ill pl ane busy to catch up to them. It's no wonder we are selling so many over
i mm We insisted on getting every Overcoat 1
iji If//$ K \ HAMST we purchased and the manufacturers have taken
I ftffr 11 I good care of us because Doutrichs are one of their very larg-
I jjj( /jj/ || ] y -Cmi. eat accounts and they make every effort to keep us well sup
is Iff I ////? 11! " plied at the lowest market quotations so that we can give
/ Ifi t J si |j I W3L added prestige to their brands of clothing through our large
I Iff *fSt I I distribution. They recognize our popularity and high standing I
IHI [/; | [ VH9 with the buying public and are glad to be associated with this
I / I ill "always reliable," "square-dealing" store, where merchandise
| V f | \I I is honestly represented. If you need a good 4 'Overcoat" and
I ig| / | want to save money, come here and see our wonderful values
'1 J' '35 - '4O -- '45
N I "V"* "V" 1 m m
I || Jf ( > Boys' Overcoats
I Cilm The Boys have been coming to the "Overcoat- :
1 Fair" every day since it opened, after school hours you find the
Boys' Department as busy as a bee-hive. Harrisburg boys are turning out < [
'* * n BT eat numbers, they want to buy their Overcoats, Suit, or Mackinaw
where most men do their purchasing—They are strong for Doutrichs. | ,
Ml 11 * Mlf*—W*^*W** M W*~ >r Vlr n~Vl) **"VI/ 1 "!! I'm i ii
I Sweaters Beach Coats
"Slip-Overs" have the first call this season. They are firm woven fabric fleeced inside as an outdoor gar
made of medium and heavy weight yarns. The young men and nient for railroad men, teamsters and mechanics. There are so
boys especially favor this style sweater-Then the light weight of these garments sold that manufacturer, can't produce
... j . .. . ~ , them fast enough to supply the demand. We had our Beach
jersey weave., a button sweater that takes up very little room, Coats and Vest, shipped during the Summer month, in order to
but, o , "*>y- tey certainly are comfortable, yet not bulky.— get sufficient stock ahead—we have low prices on Beach Coats and
I - |
to that effect was obtained here to
day from men close to the mayor
elect. They cited circumstances at
tending the appointment of Judge
Linn to the Superior Court recently
as evidence to the fact that the Gov
ernor will transact all political busi
ness with Mr. Moore and will make
no appointments from Philadelphia
without submitting his selections to
the mayor. Mr. Moore virtually is
responsible for the appointment of
Judge Linn. The Governor consult
ed him on tho matter and. it Is learn
ed, accepted his suggestion. This
course of procedure will be continu
ed. Mr. Sproul, while retaining all
gubernatorial prerogatives, will
nevertheless, wohk In close political
harmony with Mr. Moore in all mat
ters affecting Philadelphia and
Cauada Sends Four
Beavers to State
The establishing of a colony of
beavers Is being tried by the Stata
Game Commission on Its game pro
serve along Mud Run In Carbon
County, being the first of Its kind
In this part of Pennsylvania. This
NOVEMBER 12, 1919.
stream of wuter runs through the
large tract of wild land, consisting
of thousands of acres, owned by Gen.
Harry C. Trexler, of Allentown, and
who has sold a large tract to the
About two years ago the State ac
quired title to the land and after
making proper arrangements re
leased 20 young elk and about 50
young deer on the preserve. The
colony of beavers will be placed
the same tract.
Four large beavers were shipped
by the Canadian government to the
Pennsylvania State Game Commis
sion, and the animals were hauled
from Wilkes-Barre to Mud Run by
wagon and will be released In a few
days after proper provision has been
made for the retention of the pre