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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 05, 1919, Image 8

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178 MUGS OF
ROAD TO FREE
State May Get Rid of All Toll
Gates in Next Two
Years
Jtfßt ITS miles of toll-road remain
in Pennsylvania and the plans of
the State Highway Department call
for their elimination within two
years if county authorities will unite
with the State in buying them. An
appropriation of half a mlllio
lars is available to buy these turn-
Pl since the movement to get. rid
of toll-gates was launched with a
State appropriation in toll
miles have been freed from toll
gates, at a total cost of $1,3.1,-
1 Except for one section in Cam
bria and Indiana counties all of the
toll-roads are in the /j"" l = lln
part of the State, as follows. Dan
caster. SH; York. 15; Adams. 1. s.
"Rucks 41*4; Montgomery,
Delaware, 6; Berks, t; Cambria, 4,
Sana, 2. The total approximates
The "following figures will show
the toll-roads taken over b> the
Btate since 1913, the date of pur
chase, location, length and total
fc °Chambersburg nnd Bedford turn
pike, Fulton county, 15.6 nuies,
and Petersburg turn
pike. Adams county, --•> miles, .
° 4 Chambersburg Adams
e °Chantbersbu rg" turnpike ' Fran*-
pike. Franklin county. 18.0 miles.
Carlisle - Chambers
burg tmnpike. Franklin county. 10.1
eection. Somerset county,
'"centre and Kishaeoqulllas turn- |
pike Centre county, 7.0 miles, $lB,- j
10^ be i r 4 s v Mr nna
C °Boaring Brook = j
Wa TiUc Guaranty' and Surety Com' j
wnriv Scranton, title, examination,
s TnS ' recording fees. Lackawanna
C ° Hens'creek ' and North F'ork Road.
Xewt'own
pike. Bucks county, 6.1 miles, *B,-
~°Centreville turnpike.
B 'Buckingham and Doylestown
turnpike. Bucks county. 6.0 miles,
* 1 Lancaster Avenue Improvement
Company Chester Delaware and
Montgomery counties. 14.0 miles,
1 Berks and Dauphin turnpike road,
Dauphin. ILebanon and Berks coun
ties 34 miles, $i0.104.a0.
Mt. Pleasant and Donegal turn
pike, Westmoreland and Fayette
counties. 5.32 miles. $lO,O-3.50.
Duncansville, Newrv and Lea
mersvillo turnpike. Blair county, 4.0
Cornwall" turnpike. Lebanon
countv, 3.9 miles, $6,278.50.
Dan borough and Plumsteadvlle
turnpike. Bucks county, -.5 miles,
S3 Gree'ncaatle and Mercers turnpike
Fulton and Franklin count.es, 36.. 1
miles $53,361.60.
Cheltenham and
turnpike. Montgomery county, b.33
miles $78,002.50.
Hatboro and Warminster turnpike
Montgomery and Bucks counties, 4..>
mile® 125.001.50.
Quakertown and Spinnerstown
turnpike. Bucks county. .36 miles,
and West Chester
turnpike. Delaware county, 8.4 miles,
$75,015.90.
Lancaster, Elizahethto w n and
Middletown turnpike, Lancaster
county, 17.25 miles. $68,004.50.
and williamstown turn
pike. Lancaster county, 12.0 miles,
$90,004.00.
York and Gettysburg turnpike.
York and Adams counties. 16.0
miles. $96,009.75.
York and Maryland Line turn
pike. York county, 17.0 miles. $ll,-
808.05.
Susquehanna and York Borough
turnpike. York county, 10.0 miles,
$60,004.23.
York and Liverpool turnpike,
York county. 6.0 miles. $28,505.25.
Lancaster and Manheim. Lancas
ter county. 9.5 miles, $35,007.00.
Lancaster and Susquehanna. Lan
caster county. 10.0 miles, $50.007.75.
Wavnesburg, Greencastle and
Mercersburg turnpike, Adams
county. 3.0 miles, $4,709.25.
Lewistown and Kishacoquilias
turnpike. Mifflin county, 5.5 miles,
$8,006.40.
Lehigh and Berkß turnpike. Berks
and Lehigh counties, 4.25 miles. $6,.
795.65.
Jarrettown and Horsham turn
pike, Montgomery county, 2.0 miles,
$4,200.00.
Purchase of "Pay No Toll" cards,
$7.25.
Sixty Cars of Food
Go To East Russia
Warsaw, April 5. A train con
sisting of sixty cars, the longest ever
sent out of Warsaw, left yesterday
with two million dollars' worth of
relief supplies. Aboard the train
were fifty physicians and a number
of nurses and sanitary workers from
the American and Polish Red Cross
societies.destined for the vast terri
tory east of the River Bug, where
there is great suffering and destitu
tion due to hunger and the preva
lence of typhus.
fTHE APPERSON EIGHT
|| _ Demonstrated that it can accelerate on high from 1 to 40 miles in 20 seconds.
&j Ihe tight With stop dead from a speed of 40 miles per hour in 4 seconds within 40 yards. And ThoFiaht With W
g turn completely around within a space of 38 1-4 feet. *He JLlglll ff Ull |||
S Eighty Less Parts fVBV ASK HOW IT IS-DONE—MANY HAVE-SOME BOUGHT - OTHERS WILL fUU| Eighty Less Parts fi
I Central Penna. Distributor, KEYSTONE SALES CO. 108 Market St., HarrUburg |
, u , I
SATURDAY EVENING,
GOVERNOR USES
VETO AXE AGAIN
"War Activities" Seems to Be
Rather a Eoose Term in
a Bill
Four House bills were vetoed and
fourteen Senate and House bills an
nounced as signed by Governor Wil
liam C. Sproul just before his de
parture for Hot Springs, Va.
The Stadtlander bill permitting
counties, cities and boroughs to make
appropriations for entertaining, aid
ing and caring for returned soldiers,
sailors and marines was vetoed on
the ground, that while the bill is
commendable "it is so loosely drawn
as not to be clearly understood" and
might in its present form "give rise
to grave abuses."
The Dunn bill repealing the State
tax on horses, etc., in Philadelphia,
is vetoed on the ground that it is
unconstitutional and that the Gov
ernor does not see a good reason for
it.
In vetoing William Davis bill for
judges of counties having between
150,000 and 250,000 population to
employ clerical assistance, the Gov
ernor objects to the classification and
says "Lancaster county would come
within the purview of the act, while
Dauphin county would not come
within its terms. I think it is a
matter of common knowledge that
the work of the courts of Dauphin
county exceeds that of Lancaster
county."
The Ditbrich bill amending divorce
laws is vetoed with this statement:
"I am of the opinion that there is
no necessity for this bill. The law
as it no wstandts, permits the courts
where there is a decree of divorce
entered at the suit of the wife on a
charge of cruelty on the part of her
husband to allow support of alimony
in the decree, if in the opinion of
the court such an order may be prop
er. The subject matter of tliis bill
is-one that the courts can. take care
of in entering decrees and is not
proper to be treated legislatively."
Bills signed by the Governor in
cluded the following:
Senate
Providing for salary of county so
licitor to be fixed by Commissioners
and cntroller in counties having be
tween 100,000 and 260,000.
Requiring county assessors and as
sistants in third class cities to keep
record and make return on days
actually employed.
Regulating and validating munici
pal liens and procedure.
Appropriating $6,500 for deficiency
at Shamokin State Hospital; $30,-
000 for Rittersville State Hospital.
House
Fixing $5 as daily pay of borough
and township assessors.
Appropriating $7,120.91 for de
•ficieney at Coaldale State Hospital:
$3,000 for Western Institution for
the Blind at Pittsburgh: $50,000 to
Soldiers Orphans' School Commission
and $20,000 for Soldiers and Sailors
Home at Erie, and $207,106.29 for
the care and maintenance of the
indigent insane.
Providing that actions in equity
brought against officials in official
capacity shall not abate because of
death, expiration of term, resigna
tion or removal from office.
Authorizing county commissioners
to employ detectives in cases of mis-)
demeanor as well as felony upon ap-1
proval of judges of common pleas |
courts.
Would Reconsider
New Steel Prices if
Shown Good Reason
Washington, April f>. Revised
steel prices arranged by the Indus
trial Board of the Department of
Commerce in conference with the
producers will be reconsidered if the
board is shown "good and sufficient
reason for doing so."
Chairman George N. Peek issued
the following statement, the latest
development in the controversy aris
ing from the refusal of the railroad
administration to accept the prices
on the ground that they were too
high:
"I have never said nor intimated
that tlielndustrialßoard would stand
pat on the prices formulated with
the steel industry, no matter what
objections were brought by other
departments. Shown good and suffi
cient reason for doing so the board
will reconsider. With wisdom it
could pursue no other course."
Watching Conditions
in Archangel Region
Paris, April s.—The situation in
the Archangel region in northern
Russia has been forcibly brought to
the attention of the peace confer
ence by the publication in Paris of
the British statement that the troops
in the Murmansk and Archangel dis
tricts were in danger of extermina
tion unless they were speedily rein
forced. Brigadier General W. P.
Richardson, TJ. S. A., is on his way to
take command of the American
forces in North Russia and is ex
pected to reach Murmansk with 200
soldiers in a few days. There is
apparently no change, however, in
the avowed intention t'o take the
American troops out of the region
at the earliest possible date.
General Tasker H. Bliss and other
American representatives here, while
frankly admitting the gravity of the
situation, are inclined to believe
that the troops at distant outposts
can repeat, if necessary, before an
advance by the Bolsheviki, as ar
mored trains are available for all
the Americans in the region south of
Archangel and Murmansk.
ALBERT PLEADS
BELGIUM'S CASE
King in Paris to Get Quick
Aid in Restoring
Country
Paris, April 5. Belgium's case
has been laid before the peace con
ference by the most distinguished
advocate Belgium could have chosen.
King Albert has been in Paris for
the past three days, and in numer
ous conferences with the represen
tatives of the great powers he has
outlined to them the needs of his
country and told them of the steps
that must be taken immediately if
Belgium is to be restored.
King Albert has had long conver
sations with President Wilson,
Colonel Edward M. House, Premiers
Clemenceau and David Lloyd George.
These conversations led up to his
appearance before the. Council of
Four yesterday.
A member of the Belgian peace
delegation told the Associated Press
that, shorn of all its diplomatic
niceties, what King Albert told the
council might lie summarized thus:
Council Must Act
The time of promises has passed.
If Belgium is to live the council
must act.
The Associated Press is able to
state, that three questions of vital
immediate importance to the re
establishment of Belgium. finan
cially, economically and poltically,
were discussed. The first question
was the immediate advance to F.el
gium of about ten billion francs, the
second, the exportation to Belgium
from England and the United States
of raw materials, and tVie third the
cession to Belgium of the left bank
of the L'Escaut river and the Lem
berg peninsula.
Equals Germany Money
The first item represents the value
of German marks left in circulation
in Belgium. After the departure of
the Germans, the ministry of finance
sent out an urgent call to holders of
the marks to deposit them in the
banks. The amount was estimated
to be about two billion, and it had
been the government's intention to
redeem them at the par value. Bel
gium was "not prepared for the
avalanche of marks that resulted.
Eight billion marks passed through
the banks' windows into the vaults.
The banks were unable to redeem
this amount of paper, and'deposi
tors were merely given receipts,
stating that a certain amount of
marks were held to their credit until
such time as financial arrangements
could be made to reimburse them.
The payment of an immediate in
demnity by Germany was relied
upon to enable repayment for these
deposits. The indemnity thus far
has failed to materialize. Depositors
cannot draw against these credits,
with the result that some ten billions
of francs ate idle, as the banks are
paying no interest on such deposits.
The importation of raw materials
is said to he indispensable to the
retrieving of Belgium from the eco
nomic standpoint.
The correspondnt has just return
ed from an extended trip in Belgium.
Everywhere he found manufacturers
complaining of the situation arising
from the fact, that'while the Ameri
cans and British permit exportation
into Belgium of manufactured art
icles. they thus far have failed to
export into Belgium raw materials
which would permit of industries
resuming work.
vrj
Bolsheviks Defeated
Four Times, March 31
'London, April 5. —The Bolshevik!
in attacks cast of Bolshoia Ozera
were defeated by the allied forces
four times on March 31 and once on
April 1, according to an official state
ment issued on operations in North
Russia.
Keystone Auto I
Radiator Works
I Mnnufiicttirera nud He- I
pulrerx of
AI TO RADIATORS,
I.AMPS, FKN I)KRS, ■
HOODS, MI FFLKRS
■ nnd GASOMNK TANKS ■
SinnMlied Rodintorn,
llodlcn and l*nmp
Repairing a Speelnlty ■
■ 016 THIRD ST. ■
Hell Rhone
MOTORCYCLE
and sHow CLE
April 2nd to sth inclusive
Orchestra every evening, ad
mission free—See our large win
dow paintings and display.
EVERYBODY WELCOME
HARVEY C. HEAGY
SPORTING GOODS STORE
HARJRISBUHG TELEGRXPH
RAINBOW DIVISION
ALL PACKED UP
First Train With Troops Will
Start For Home
To-Morrow
Coblcnz, April s.—The 42nd divi
sion is all packed up and awaiting
the final order, "All aboard for
home." The first train with troops
from this division on board is
scheduled to leave Ahrweiler Sun
day morning. The personnel on this
train will consist of the division
headquarters staff and several small
er units. The trains will leave Sun
day afternoon and four daily there
after for six days. The transportation
otficers figure on an average time
schedule from the Rhine to Brest
of sixty hours.
Regarding Bolshevism and the
opinions of civilians in the occupied
area, Thursday's intelligence sum
mary says; "The general idea is that
Bolshevism will die of its own ac
cord, and satisfaction is expressed
that it cannot make headway in the
American zone. While recognizing
that the inhabitants owe the quiet
in the region to the American troops
it is evident that the population has
no really friendly spirit for our
soldiers."
The Third army has granted spe
cial permission to a number of con
gressmen to address such of their
constituents as they lind among the
divisions in the occupied zone. The
congressmen have arrived at Cob
lenz for a several days' visit with
the bridgehead troops. One of those
arriving today was Representative
James P. Glynn, of Connecticut.
Convicted of Murder
of Silk Mill Guard
Hartford, Conn., April 5.—A jury
in the Superior Court late yesterday
returned a verdict of guilty of mur
der in the second degree against
William S. Miller, of West Haven,
Conn.; John Neuss, William Bessler,
Michael McDonnell and Fred A.
Klein, all of Hoboken. N. J., charged
with the murder of William F. Mad
den, a Cheny silk mill guard in Man
chester on January 30. Judge
Warner yesterday sentenced the five
men to life imprisonment.
Get Lawful Light—
Right where needed.
On the road and not in the
6ther fellows eyes. Mac
beth Lens are truly the
"do - unto - others" head
light Lens that help to pre
vent accidents.
The same expert who de
signed the lenses for light
houses, search lights and
railroad signals, designed
the Macbeth Lawful Auto
Headlight Lens. They add
to the appearance of the
car and prevent upward
glare. For sale at most of
the garages and accessory
stores.
E. Mather Co.
Garage Outfitters
204 Walnut St.
STATE GAVE BIG
ARMY TO NATION
Major Murdock Shows That
Over 203.000 Drafted Men
Alone Were Accepted •
Figures showing that of 225,976 j
Fennsylvanians drafted for war service j
under the selective sen-ice act just 203.- j
416 were accepted for services in the |
army or navy have been compiled by j
Major W. G. Murdock, the State's l
chief draft officer. Data from each of
the 261 draft boards in the State was j
examined to obtain these figures and it,
is calculated that the percentage of i
rejections at army camps or stations j
was 8.65. These figures include 3,303 j
men rejected on November 11, on ac- :
count of the signing of the armistice.
The percentage of rejections ranges
from 1.88 in Bucks No. 1 to 16.58 in 1
Luzerne No. 5.
It is estimated at the Capitol, that t
including the National Guard of Penn
sylvania, which became the 28th divi- !
sion and the enlistments from the Key- I
stone State in the regular army, the !
navy and the marine corps that Penn- i
sylvanta furnished over 300,000 men to I
the Nation for the war.
The inductions and rejections from !
this section were:
District. lnd'ct'd. Acc'pt. Pet.
Harrisburg No. 1.. 161 434 5.86
Harrisburg No. 2.. 650 584 10.15
Harrisburg No. 3.. 556 493 11.33
Dauphin No. 1.... 872 794 891 '
Dauphin No. 2 584 538 7.88
Dauphin No. 3.... 408 360 9.32 '
Cumberland No. 1.. 480 437 682 I
Cumberland No. 2.. 550 480 10 95 j
Adams 650 572 935
Franklin No. 1 650 572 9 611
Franklin No. 2.... 515 464 757
Pe Ty 477 420 11.95
NASH
Touring Cars and Trucks Proved Their Efficiency
to the Government During the War
Nash products will render the same
efficiency for you in your every-day
use of either a touring car or truck.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERIES
MYERS MOTOR SALES CO.
Sales and Service
1210 Penn St Below Broad St.
Copyrlgfct fccWtcred, 1919
£ST HALF SQUARE FROM THE SQUARE
SEVEN SOUTH RIVER AVE.
When Is a Battery Abused?
Anybody who understands batteries will
tell you that there are five things that must
be avoided If your battery is to serve you
long and well.
1 Solution low, so that water line shows
on plates.
2 —Battery overheated or overworked.
3—Battery charged in reverse.
4 —Battery flushed with acid.
s—Foreign5 —Foreign substance added.
Any of these are positive abuses, and will
injure your battery permanently.
Motor Supply
Juniata 299 270 7.85
1-ebanon No. 1.... 694 626 9.80
Lebanon No. 2.... 492 451 8.33
Fulton 220 181 7.65
Huntingdon 809 730 9.77
Mifflin 557 512 8.08
Northumb'd No. 1 503 467 7.16
Northumb'd No. 2 637 565 11.30
Northumb'd No. 3 1073 949 10.22
Northumb'd No. 4 706 616 11.62
Snyder 328 281 14.33
Hnion -. 263 232 11.79
York City No. 1.. 375 334 10.93
York City No. 2.. 473 433 8.46
York Co. No. 1... 523 477 8.80
York Co: No. 2... 611 553 9.49
York Co. No. 3... 891 820 7.97
t \
GIANT
TRUCKS
1-2-3 £ TON
CAPACITY
IMMEDIATE
DELIVERIES
"ASK US"
Chestnut St. Hardware
and Motor Truck Co.
209-211 Chestnut St.,
HARRISBURG. PA.
APRIL 5, 1919.
illHtlllltiilliij
( INFIELD k
* OVRBU-RETQ-R >RgX
PULL I
the long,hard pull along the sandy TOfi
road, or through the mud, you need K^\t
a carburetor that's always on the tjsjj
job. A Rayfield never falters —it just
pulls and pulla and pulls. At low speed ggs
or high speed, it guarantees a strong, ESS
steady pull. yj\
And besides the ability to PULL, a
Rayfield will bring your car more power, nw
speed, pep, endurance and economy. jy?
Drive around tomorrow. We will tell AjVj
you in detail just what a Rayfield will (Smj
do for that car of yours.
|; Federick's Garage
1807-09 NORTH SEVENTH ST.
Distributors j
General Automobile Repairing
Hupmobile Service Station
I*. S. There are special models for the Ruick,
Dodge anil Ford I
/ Solving the truck question is not as hard r I
as it may seem at first glance. It isn't neces- %
% sary to investigate every truck on the market C
C in order to get the one that is best suited for '*a
# your work and the one that will give you the ■
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f That question has already been settled.
M The International has proven through years I
of practical service that it is the best adapted / 1 |
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g further in order to solve your haulage prob- ' I
% lem. The Internationals on the streets is a I
C silent testimonial to the universal good will
■ extended them. i
i Crispen Motor Car Co.
j P Salesrooms, Service Station, '
l M 103 Market St. 27 N. Cameron St. |
\l> r >■ ,
i ENJOY YOUR MOTORING TRIPS
1 By Installing a i
j | KELLOG Engine Propelled Tire Pump
| I On Your Car 1
f 1| fSSuL ii installed on
1 ill
I With a Kellog pump, the fear of a punc- J
J ture or blowout o nthe road is eliminated l
J and the back-breaking exercise of using the C •
1 old hand pump is gone for good. In the gar- ff
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i saves the necessity of running to an air sta- 1
1 tion in order to properly inflate a tire. i
| Let Us Demonstrate These Pumps to You.
Square Deal Auto Supply Co.
I I STREET j

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