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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 28, 1919, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-01-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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York Members Presents Bill
to Provide for 1913 and
An appropriation of $1,14!},049. 38
for payment of the state aid to sec
ond class townships for mainte
nance of township roads is carried
in a bill presented to the House to
night by Mr. Cook, of York. The
item for 1913 is $530,205.97 and
for 1914 $11,843.4 1.
Another highway bill was pre
sented by Mr. BenclioiT, Franklin,
provides that the State Highway
.Department shall assume charge
before June 1, 1920, of roads, streets
and highways in boroughs and in
corporated towns which are part of
the state highway system and main
tain them.
Mr. Finney, Crawford, introduced
a bill providing that county com
missioners shall be vested with au
thority over all roads not in the
state highway system and that au
tomobile license revenue shall be
distributed to counties on a basis of
proportion of number of miles of
county roads in the state.
Cut Olco Fees
Licenses for the sale of oleomar
gerine are fixed at ten dollars for
retailers and $5 for hotel, boarding
house and restaurant keepers by a
bill presented by Mr. McCurdy, of
Blair. He also presented a bill to
give the State Bureau of Standards
authority over weighing machines
at mines and quarries.
Other bills presented were:
Mr. Kennedy, Beaver, establishing
$5 a day as pay of borough assess
ors and assistants.
Mr. Hickernell, Lebanon, for pay
ing by counties of fees of recording
• discharges of soldiers, sailors and
Mr. Benchoff, Franklin, providing
that carcasses of animals must be
cremated or buried so that place:
shall not be subject to overflow from
ponds or streams and 100 feet from j
Quick! Eat just one tablet of
Pape's Diapepsin for instant
When meals don't fit and you belch
gas, acids and undigested food. When
you feel lumps of distress in stom
ach. pain, flatulence, heartburn or
headache. Here is instant relief —
No waiting!
Just as soon as you eat a tablet of
Pape's Diapepsin, all the dyspepsia,
indigestion and stomach distress
rods. These pleasant, harmless tab
lets of Pape's Diapepsin never fail
to make sick, upset stomachs feel
fine at once, and they cost so little at
drug stores.
Patronage Steadily Increasing With
Harrisburg's Newest Bakery
€J It might sound like repeating €J There are more people begin
the same old story over and ning to realize as each day
over again when we tell you comes along that at last Har
that our expectations in Har- risburg has a bakery with a
risburg are fully realized. consistent policy, and that
....i * policy is to make the best
ISome people might think, bread possible,
while reading these little
talks, that we ought to get a Tjf make the best bread pos
new subject to talk about. 8lbl , e; we do " ot how to
make any other kind.
<J There are many little things q The people appreciate this,
which we could talk about, and we know they do appre
but the one thing that stands ciate it, because new grocers
uppermost in our mind is the are added to our list every
fact that Harrisburg people day.
know good bread when they . m . . . .
cret j t _ tj| And those new grocers have
the patronage which adds a
As we told you several large increase to our business.
before, we investigated con- q We do not repeat aU these
ditions m Harrisburg thor- pointB day after day simply
oughly before we opened our to boaBt about our busineBB
new bakery here. ra ther to tell you that our
gn ii i l business is growing because
fj Our new bakery has been • • ,i i t
* i * we are giving the people of
open over three weeks and our thj| territ the kin dof
trade .. steadily increasmg. bread
we promised to give
€[[ The only new thought that we them, and which we shall al
could bring to you at this time, ways give them-which they
is this —that Harrisburg is a can a wa^B expect,
greater field for good bread tfl Have you tried Gunzen
than we had anticipated. hauser's bread?
The Gunzenhauser Bakery
Eighteenth and Mulberry Sts.
streams, springs, wells, public
houses and stables
Centennial Dill
The bill introduced in the House
by Representative Walker, Philadel
phia. for the appointment of a com
mission to arrange for the celebra
tion in 1926 of the 150 th anniver
sary of American Independence,
provides that the commission shall
consist of twenty-five members,
three of whom shall be senators and
three representatives in the House,
all to serve without pay. The bill
provides that the commission shall
work in conjunction with Congress,
councils of Philadelphia, the legis
latures of the Several states and the
governments of foreign powers to
ward conducting an international
exhibition in Philadelphia. Ten
thousand dollars are provided for ex
Representative Dunn, Philadel
phia, presented a bill repealing so
much of the act of April 29. 1844,
as relates to the imposing of a tax
on horses, mares, geldings, mules
and meat cattle over the age of four
years in Philadelphia. Mr. Dunn
also introduced a bill turning into
county treasuries all automobile li
cense fees collected in the counties.
Fees paid by nonresidents are to be
•paid into the state treasury. The
bill repeals section ten of the act of
July 7, 1913, and the act of Febru
ary 26, 1917. Another bill pre
sented by the same member appro
priates $300,000 to Philadelphia for
the construction or improvement of
roads connecting with state high
ways on condition that the city ap
propriates an equal amount for sim
ilar purposes.
Bills providing for amendment of
the third class city code along the
lines recommended by the legisla
tive commitee of the Third Class
City League and Jhe city solicitors
were presented in the House by Mr.
Wallace, Lawrence. A joint resolu
tion proposing a constitutional
amendment so that the legislature
shall have power to classify coun
ties, cities, boroughs, school districts
and townships. Counties, cities and
school districts may not be divided
into more than seven classes and
j boroughs into more than five.
Spangler Urges
Members to Work
Speaker Spangler called upon all
I committees to organize and get
1 down to business as soon as possiblo
soo nafter the House met last night.
] "Chairmen can obtain the bills f-om
j the chief clerk and I would like
' them to call meetings at once," said
i The House toassed the deficiency
bill for the seSand time.
Speaker Spangler appointed the
following members to represent the
House on the SoldicVs* Orphans
School Commission: Messrs. Lauler,
Allegheny; Cox and Mehring, Phila
Just before adjournment the
speaker again asked committee
chairmen to call meetings and re
quested that they report out bills
this week. The law and order com
mittee will meet at 10 a. m. Tues
I 1 The House adjourned at 9.45 p. m.
until 11 a. m. to-day.
j The luncheon which Girl Scouts
I of the Oak Troop, No. 4, had plan
| ned to hold in the Stevens Memori-
I al Church, has been postponed in-
I definitely. The regular Scout meet
ing will be held next Monday even
Senator MarlowPresents Joint
Resolution on the Prohi
bition Action
■ Senator Marlow, of York, last
night introduced into the Senatd a
joint resolution providing for the
ratification of the national, prohibi
tion amendment to the constitution
of the Unitqd States The resolu
tion is similar in form to the one
introduced into the House of Rep
resentatives last week. It was re
ferred to the Committee on Law
and Order, by Lieutenant Governor
Beidleman, who presided at the ses
A joint resolution to amend sec
tion 15 of the State Constitution,
dealing with local government of
towns and boroughs of over 10,000
population, was presented to the
Senate during last night's sessio.n,
by Senator Craig, Beaver.
The resolution, which would ef
fect Steelton, provides that Section
15 of the State. Constitution be
amended to read that "any town or
borough, with a population of over
ten thousand, be given the right
and power to adopt and frame their
own charters, subject to limitations
imposed by the legislature."
It also provides "cities or cities
of any particular class may be given
the right and power to frame and
adopt their own charters, and to ex
ercise the powers and authority of
local self-goverament, subject, how
ever, to such restrictions, limita
tions and regulations as may be im
posed by the Legislature. Laws also
may be enacted affecting the organ
ization and government of cities and
boroughs which shall become effect
ive in any city or borough only
when submitted to the electors
thereof and approved by a majority
of those voting thereon."
Senator Leiby, Perry, introduced
an act before the Senate "last eve
ning providing for the amendment
and revision of the fish laws, and
carrying with it, several penalties.
The act defines at length, the means
and apparatus to be used in fishing
and provides penalties for any vio
Other bills presented, include two
by Senator Baldwin, Potter, one val
idating municipal liens and the pro
cedure thereon, and the other relat
ing entirely to the procedure on
municipal lions.
Senator Whitten, Allegheny, fath
ered a bill providing for the refund
ing of a proportionate part of the
license fees and additional taxes
paid for the sale of vinous, spirit
ous, malt or browed liquors, or any
admixtures thereof, In the event
that the sale of such liquors under
license is forbidden by the law of
the United States of the Common
wealth without default of the li
cense. Thus, if the country should
go dry on July Ist, under the war
time prohibition the venders
of the above-named liquors, would
recover the taxes paid by them
selves for the period inclusive of
July Ist, to December 31st, 1919.
"You may delay but time will
not!" Start to own your home. Back
enstoss Bros., Real Estate. Russ Bldg.
Dauphin County Fares Well
in the Distribution of flic
. Patronage
The clerkships and other places
in the Senate and House were filled j
last night. The "slate" committees
reported long lists of names and;
they were quickly ratillfed.
The places -as filled are as follows:
Assistant Clerk—Harry A. Barton
slager, Untontown, Payette; Jour
nal Clerk—Arthuf J Lyons, Corry,
Krle; Desk Clerk—John McKeown,
Philadelphia: Executive Clerk
Francis P. Pittsburgh,
Allegheny; Message Clerk—J. Hau
er Reinoehl, Lebanon, Lebanon;
Transcribing Clerks B. Frank
Isenberger, Huntingdon, Hunting
don: Bennett F. Kiehl, Greensburg,
Westmoreland; Jay G. Miller,
Franklin, Venango; Charles L. Hud
son, Creekside, Indiana; Sergcant
at-Arms—James R. Bagshaw, Ches
ter, Delaware; Chief Assistant Ser
gennt-at-Arms—William Wolf, Phil
adelphia; Assistant Sergeants-A-
Arms—Thomas J. Casey, Pittsburgh,
Allegheny; Alfred Evans, Kane, Mc-
Kean; John C. Moore, Shamokin,
Northumberland; Howard IX Bur
leigh, Fairview, Wayne; John Jen
ness. New Castle, Lawrence; John
T. Davies, Scranton, Lackawanna;
Robert Helfrey, Pittsburgh, ' Alle
gheny; Joseph Shea, Philadelphia.
Postmaster Warren McCreary,
Butler. Butler; Messenger—Charles
F. Goldsmith, Ardmore, Montgom
ery; Superintendent of Folding
Room—Henry A. Campfield, Mead
ville, Crawford; Pasters and Fold
ers—Marion F. Williams, Gettys
burg, Adams; Joseph W. Pole, Jr.,
Philadelphia; John White, Philadel
phia. F. M. Stevenson, Cqleraine,
Chaplain—Rev. Thomas
W. Davis. Ambler, Montgomery;
Day Watchman George H. Har
greaves, Philadelphia; Night Watch
man Charles Murphy, Philadel
phia; Clerks to Committees —Sam-
uel W. Watson, Philadelphia; Louis
F. Camp, Tunkhannoek, Wyoming;
Stenographers to Committees, Ed
ward Schadel, Greenville, Mercer;
Thomas H. Pollock, Monongahela,
Washington; William U. Carr,
Wrightsville York; Rudolph Krause,
Philadelphia; Elias A. Simon, Hope
well, Bedford; David Hardy, Jr.,
McKeesport, Allegheny; George W.
Dunn, Philadelphia; Custodian,
Committee Rooms Frederick
Thompson, Bellefbnte, Centre; Ele
vator Operator—Thomas E. Hig
gins, Coatesville, R, D. No. 3, Ches
ter; Assistant Elevator—Fred Hal
man, Mahanoy City, Schuylkill;
Custodian, Wash Room ; — Anthony
Frenie, Harrisburg, Dauphin; Cus
todian, Basement—Samuel 11. Law-
L yer, Harrisburg, Dauphin; Custodi
! an, Newspapermen's Room —A. S.
1 Rhoads, Milton, Northumberland.
1 Chief Page Edward C. Smith
j Harrisburg, Dauphin; Pages—Geo'
W. Walton, Jr., Connellsville, Fay
ette; Julius Freedman, Harrisburg,
Dauphin; Ernest Barbush, Harris
burg, Dauphin; William J. Sullivan
Harrisburg, Dauphin; David J. El
linger; Harrisburg, Dauphin; R.
I Fiank Shaffner, Jr., Harrisburg,
Dauphin; Linn Storey, Harrisburg,
i Dauphin; Joseph R. Longenecker,
leasant \ lew, Dauphin; Herman J.
Higgins, Harrisburg, Dauphin'
Frederick M. Writer, Harrisburg.
Dauphin; Edward Katzman, Harris
burg, Dauphin; Leslie H. Hall, Har
risburg, Dauphin; Justus D. Battis
Appointments by the President—
Clerk to President—Harry F Oves
Harrisburg, Dauphin; Stenographer
£ rcsi , clont ~ M'ss Q. Maybelle
Dobbs, Harrisburg, Dauphin; Page
to President—John Goss, Bachman
ville, Dauphin.
Appointments by the President
Pro Tempore—Clerk to the Presi
dent Pro Tempore—Edward B
Watson. Mechanscivlile, Doylestown'
Bucks; Page to President Pro Tem
pore—Derrick W. Fahnestock. Har
risburg, Dauphin.
Appointment by the Secretary
i Jenographer to Secretary— Miss
Anna C. Carroll, Harrisburg, Dau
Appointments by the Chief Clerk
—Stenographer to the Chief Clerk
—Samuel R. Marion, Philadelphia"-
Superintendent, Store Rooms—Edl
gar G. Hoffman, Harrisburg, Dau
phin; Janitors— John H. Keyser
Harrisburg, Dauphin; David P Dun •
lap, Harrisburg:, Dauphin; Elmer
Howard, Harrisburg, Dauphin.
Legislative Journal Clerks J
J. Bowman, Carnegie, Allegheny-'
r'huTfnm | H ,' I .j enniner - Allentown;
Chief Official Reporter—John Ruth
Lebanon, Lebanon; Expert Stenog
raphers— Alfred Jenkins, Harris
phin ; E. G. Van Jjaman,
Philadelphia; Expert Typewriters -
Alplionsis L. Cashmnn, Harrisburg
Dauphin; A. M. Miller, Harrisburg-
Copyholders— Charles R. Shope,'
Halifax, Dauphin; Aaron H. Good
man, Connelsville, Fayette; Proof
reader—Harry E. Earp, Harrisburg
.Appointments by Senate Librarl
an—Assistant Librarian Alex S
Cooper, Harrisburg, Dauphin; Ste
nographer to Llbraf^an —Miss Hilda
M. Fohl, Harrisburg, Dauphin
Chief Clerk—Thomas H. Garvin
Delaware; Assistant Clerk J E'
Brackney, Allegheny; Resident
Clerk —M. K. Burgner, Franklin;
Journal Clerk—lra D McCord, Ches
ter; Assistant Journal Clerk—Arch
ie Newton, Venango; Reudlng Clerk,
•Quay Hfewitt, Jefferson; Assistant
Reading Clerk — O. E. Martin, Lan
caster; Desk Clerk David W.
Thomas, Luzerne; Desk Clerk -
James E. Iliggins, Schuylkill; Mes
sage Cler George Offenbacher.
Erie; Transcribing Clerk H. E.
Burchfield, Blair; Transcribing
Clerk —R. Jones Rife, Perry; Tran
scribing Clerk— Fred W. Spreen,
Allegheny; Transcribing Clerk
Thomas Rudolph, Delaware; Tran-
I scribing Clerk—Joseph L. Meyers,
j Washington; Transcribing Clerk -
To Be Supplied, Carbon; Transcrib
ing Clerk— John Dunn, Philadel
phia; Transcribing Clerk—Charles
H. Kucher, Philadelphia.
Sergeant-at-Arms Daniel E.
Hunihan, Allegheny; Chief Assistant!
Sergeant-at-Arms Edward King,
Philadelphia; Assistant Sergeant-at-
Arms Morris Klein, Allegheny;
Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms— W. W.
Espy, Westmoreland; Assistant Ser
geant-at-Arms John P. White,
Philadelphia; Assistant Sergeant-at.
-Arms —Ellis P. Williams, Lehigh;
Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms John
Tioga; Assistant Sergeant-at-
Arms—John J. Simmers, Northum
berland; Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms
—Chas S. Sands, Montgomery; As
Members of House After the
Teutonic Language in
Bills Presented
Four bills eliminating the Ger
man language from public advertis
ing were introduced by Representa
tive Bolard, Crawford. One of the
bills repeals the act of May 3, 1915,
which provides thBt in cities where
there at least 40,000 Germans, Ital
ians or Jews, bliicial advertising
shall be published in German, Ital
ian or Yiddish newspapers.
A second bill would' abolish the
act of July 2, 1895, which provides
that all official advertising appear-,
ing in English language newspapers
shall also be published in German
language papers.
Another measure eliminates Ger
man lanuage newspapers from the
act of June 16, 1836, providing for
the advertisipg of sheriff sales of
real estate in counties having more
than 150,000 population.
The fourth bill repeals so much
of the act of June 18, 1895, as re
quires county commissioners of Al
legheny county to publish official
advertising in German newspapers.
Orphans and destitute children of
honorably discharged soldiers, sail
ors and marins of the war with Ger
many are to have the same privileg
es as the sons of veterans of other
wars in the State's Soldiers' Orphan
schools, according to a bill present
ed by Mr. Cox, Philadelphia. The
bill also provides that similar care
shall bo given to children of men en
gaged in "any movement or cam
paign in connection therewith or re
sulting therefrom." Mr. Cox, who
is a "Tilember of the Commission in
charge of the schools, also present
ed a bill for $50,000 for deficiencies.
Provision for a course in agricul
ture in publbic schools in rural dis
tricts under direction of the bureau
of vocational education is made in
a bill introduced by Mr. Curran,
Washington. The measure would
have two thirds of the salaries of
teachers in charge and expenses
necessary paid by the state. Mr.
Curran presented a bill for tipstaves
in counties having between 90,000
and 150,000 population shall bo paid
1 $7BO a year and court criers $9BO.
Another school bill presented was
from Mr. Cook, York, which pro
vides that fourth class district di
rectors shall be paid $2 for each
monthly or bi-monthly meeting at
Purchase of land and all expenses
connected with property for the Py
matuning Swamp reservoir are to
be paid out of appropriations to the
State Water Supply Commission by
terms of a bill introduced by Mr.
Bolard, Crawford. The bill provides
that no costs of any kind shall be
charged against the county where
the land is located.
sistant Sei;geant-at-Arms William
Parrish, Luzerne; Assistant Ser-
V*ean,t-at-Arms —Howard Robinson,
Allegheny; Assistant Sergeant-at-
Arms—Andrew Stevens, York; As
sistant Sergeant-at- Arms—William
Gassbyer, Philadelphia; Assistant
Sergeant-at-Arms Gustav Kopp,
Philadelphia; Assistant Sergeant-at-
Arms—Jacob J. Gillman, Philadel
phia; Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms
Joseph Purfield, Philadelphia; As
sistant Sergeant-at-Arms John
W. Smith, Philadelphia; Assisant
Sergeant-at-Arms—Joseph C. Fcr
rigno, Phiadelphia.
Postmaster —William C. Richie,
Payette; Assistant Postmaster
William H. Heath, Allegheny; Mes
senger—H. R. Pore, Westmoreland;
Assistant Messenger Sylvester
Ritchey, Bedford; Assistant Mes
senger, Winfleld S. H. Whistoti,
Allegheny; Assistant Messenger
J. W. Jamison, Forest; Superinten
dent of Folding Room Thomts
Bender, Philadelphia; Pasters and
Folders — Jacob Witmbr, Allegheny;
William Startzell, Jefferson; Nath
an Adler, Mercer; Edwin Marshall,
Cameron; Frank Gerlitzki, Bucks;
Irvin Shields, Lancaster; Earl E.
Harlan, Philadelphia; William
O'Brien, Philadelphia; Chaplain
Rev. Wm. H Feldman, York; Chief
Watchman Edward Braceland,
Philadelphia; Night Watchman
William Hauser, Dauphin;; Clerks
to Committee —William Hlllgrovo,
Allegheny; Isaac Brown, Philadel
phia; William J. Maguire, Philadel
phia; Stenographers—Fred E. Ma
ther, Bradford; David Charlton',
Clearfield; Ben. T. Jones, Lacka
wanna; William Bleiel, Allegheny;
Howard. D. Creps, Indiana; George
J. Anderson, Allegheny; Lewis Roth,
Philadelphia; Wm. R. McGill, Phil
adelphia; William T. Bell, Alle
gheny; O. A. Speakman, Crawford;
Custodians of Committee Room
John A. O'Neill, Philadelphia; Pat
rick Hines, Fayette; Elevator Op
erator —Fred Monahan, Schuylkill;
Assistant Elevator Operator —James
Delphy, Allegheny;. Custodian of
Wash Room J .Austin Glover,
Union; Janitors —James J. Cum
mins, Philadelphia; John T. Stauf
fer, Philadelphia; James Neff, Phil
adelphia; Edward J. Adamson,
Chief Page—rClarence E. Seller,
Dauphin; Pages T9 be supplied,
Lancaster; Richard McKissick, Dau
phin; Arthur W. Noffsinger, Dau
phin; John McMuire, Dauphin; Nor
man Fisher, Dauphin; Roy Keyes,
Dauphin; Ross Landis, Dauphin;
Jacob Grand, Dauphin; Frank Lew
is, Dauphin; Harry Michlovltz;
Dauphin; MelUnger
Dauphin; Walter Spangler, Cumber
land; Olmer D. Selp, Cumberland;
Stephen G. Bash Ore, Dauphin; Jo
seph Hoffman, Dauphin; Albert Fil
ippolli, Dauphin; Charles Demma,
Dauphin; Willard F. Keiser, Jr.,
Dauphin; Howard A. Stambaugh,
York; George Shoemaker, Schuyl
Washing Won't Rid
Head of Dandruff
The only sure way to get rid of
dandruff is to dissolve It, then you
destroy it entirely. To do this, get
about four ounces of ordinary liquid
arvon; apply it at night when retir
ing; use enough to moisten the scalp
and rub it in gently with the finger
Do this tonight, and by morning
most, if not all, of your dandruff will
be gone, and three or four more ap
plications will completely dissolve
and entirely destroy every single
sign or trace of it; no matter how
much dandruff you may have.
You will find, too, that all itching
and digging of the Bcalp will stop at
once, and your hair will be fluffy,
lustrous, glossy, silky and soft, and
look and feel a hundred times better.
You can get liquid arvon at any
drug store. It is inexpensive and
never fails to do the work. 1
Over 100 Introduced By Mem
bo's, Who Are to Get to
Work at Once
" 0r 100 bills, ranging from re
peal's of "Blue laws" to regulator*
of rotor trucks, descended upon the
Home last night, it being one of the
mos strenuous Monday nights
knotn in tho last half dozen ses
sion! A half dozen bills regulating
issuance of liquor wero also
presinted together with a score of
appopriation bills, including Lan
castfr institutions, all of which
callti for increases owing to ad
vanie in costs. The bills were
promptly sent to committees.
A repealer of the "'blue laws" of
1794 was introduced in tho House
by Jr. Powell, Luzerne. Tho bill
also contains a repeal of the sixth
sectbn of the act of May 15, 1850,
prodding that fines for "Blue Law"
vlolitions shall go to the state sink
ing !und .
Plotographing of any personk un
der arrest by police is forbidden un
til he prisoners aro convicted un
der the provisions of a bill lntro
ductd by Mr. Brady, Philadelphia.
Phdographs are to be removed from
all police , collections' after fifteen
yea's of correct living.
lir. Conner, Philadelphia, prc
sencd the bill authorizing courts to
issip liquor licenses for one or more
For War Memorials
County commissioners are author
ize! to make appropriations for
moitiments to men who fought in
thtjwar with Germany and' Austria,
byjMr. Wood, Warren.
Provision for return of portions
of fees for liquor licenses in event
of prohibition taking effect is made
in a bill introduced by Mr. Dunn,
Township supervisors are to be
pad from $2.50 to $5 when oversee
in; work 6n roads under terms of a
bH from Mr. McVlcar, Allegheny.
IV new judges salary bill was in
triduced by Mr. Alexander, Dela
w)re. It provides $lO,OOO for coun
ti between 100,000 and 500,000
pipulation, $7,000 In districts hav
ing less than 90,000 and each Dau
ptin county judge to receivo $4,000
additional for trying slate cases. He
alo presented a bill regulating sal
ales of court criers and tipstaves.
Mr. Allum, Mercer, presented a.
b|l to make the minimum pay of
eiction officers $lO a day and $1
f<r each 10 ballots above 250. He
afeo presented a bill to authoriza
tllrd class cities %o make appropria
te for municipal music.
The bill regulating motor ve
hbles, especially heavy motor
tfucks, favored by the Pennsylvania
lotor Federation was introduced iq
g three brands \
g sealed in air-tight \
g packages. Easy to find \
g —it is on sale \
Smmmmamm everywhere.
Look for* ask for*
be sure to get I
The Greatest Name I
in Goody-Land* |
IU jl
? tUkWO>Mf
j ||| ||
The Flayor Lasts
i-. •. .. >.: .> _.'. *■ ;L t ... ■| . ail v -'r,rl.-tfj.'l < i ■- L.. ■ '■.-'l ; -.-U. t<" ?Ctejt' ■-■ *
the House by Mr. Dlthrlch, Alle
Mr. Gann, Philadelphia, Introduced
a bill authorizing Philadelphia or
phans court Judges to appoint five
clerks who are to be competent ste
( $lO For Viewers
A salary of $lO a day is provided
'for members of boards of viewers in
counties having less than a million
population in a bill from Mr. Ram
sey, Delaware.
County commissioners are author
ized to institute proceedings for
purchase or condemnation of ' toll
roads on petition of 25 taxpayers in
a bill read in place by Mr. Hoffman,
Other bills presented were:
Mr. Mnllery, Venango, regulating
deposits of county funds.
Mr. Davis, Cambria, providing $5
per day for teachers attending instl-
Sealdsweet Kitchen^
Sealdsweet Kitchen
Calendar and Chart
suggestions for serving grapefruit
(Lyand recipes for their use in cookery and
confections one for every day in the
year. Sealdsweet grapefruit are the choicest
grown in Florida's famous groves tree
ripened, so sweet they need no sugar.
Free at your dealers
or if you write to us
Sealdsweet grapefruit are the ideal substitute for
scarce and high-priced solid foods. Good fruit /
dealers sell Sealdsweet grapefruit and from
almost any one you can secure free a Sealdsweet UJM.
Kitchen Calendar and Chart. Should yours not TP?
be able to supply you one, write us for it.
jfwgMJ CVTIKUS I.\( A dffiisr V& ON. MX
Cooperative, Non-Profit, Fruit Groviers
Sealdsweet oranges are unequalled in quality.
tutes and directors attending coi
Mr. Phillips, Clearfield, makii
husband or wife of a person charge
with a criminal offense a coinpetei
Mr. Hess, Lancaster, providlr
that when any part of a toll roa
Is condemned the whole road sha
be condemned.
Mr. Powell, Luzerne, regulatln
election of council in boroughs, ei
tablishing a finger print system an
peniteniarles, fixing minimum pa
for election officers at $5 a day wit
$1 for each additional 100 ballo
over 250.
Bids for books, forms, stationey
and supplies for all county offlce<
for the year will be opened by tti
county commissioners February '
Advertising asking for bids hav
been prepared for publication b
County Controller Henry W. Gougl

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