OCR Interpretation


Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 16, 1919, Image 9

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-06-16/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 9

ONE SOLDIER IS
DEAD RESULT OF
TROLLEY CRASH
Others Wounded When Auto
and Street Car Collided,
Returned to Carlisle
Ray Leach, of Winchester, Ohio,
is dead tb-day and twelve other
soldiers have been returned to the
Virmy hospital at Carlisle as a re
mit of injuries received Saturday
then a motor truck, carrying
lounded soldiers from Carlisle, col
led with a trolley car on the Sec
\each, who was 25 years old, died
V a fracture of the skull.
A investigation under- the dtrec
the army officers at Carlisle.
jVjeen started, it was said to-day.
a( , t Yheir report will be based any
pj al VJhat will be taken against the
rg Railways Company,
for iV r Eckinger is making plajis
Leaclu tisation ,I ? to the deatb °?
Atbably in a few days.
from tY nderl men were removed
terdav ;V larrisb urg hospital yes
bulances\ noon in ' ollr arm Y am
onfy ITl passt'' of Steelton,' was the
He receiveE 1 " in tke street car.
the face fr<l everal lacerations of
The full liV, yinEr * ,aBS - . u
juries follovvY nam es with the in-
John Simp\ _ , ,
lacerations o(V~ Severe shock and
J. Dubalskl-1 ,owr "P" .
the. forehead f' e, ; e lacerations of
abrasions of th*. lacerations and
neck. head, arm and
CONCERNING TOLL SERVICE
Under L schedules of toll and long distance telephone rates
now applying,-, messages originating and terminating within
Pennsylvania Vyeral classes of s rvice are offered. These classes
of service are tly same as those which, since Janu;®y 21, 1919,
have been availaj e f or messages from points in Pennsylvania to
points in other st&gg. 'The following explanation of the various
classes of toll serv\ e w ill aid telephone users in determining the
class of service for their needs and will explain the
methods of making tV several kinds of calls.
I Ihe station to station is For all toll calls other than those
the base rate upon which al. rates made on the "station to station"
for the various classes of servitfcof- basis, where connection is estab
fered, are computed. This rate ; s lished but the conversation is not
determined by the air line distanc held because the calling or* called
between toll points and is com- party is not present or will not
puted, for the initial period, on the talk, a "report charge" is made,
basis of 5c for each 6 up to equivalent to about one-fourth of
24 miles and 5c for each 8 miles be- \ t h e "station to station" rate. The
yond that distance. minimum "report charge" is 10c;
For toll calls where the calling 'kiximum $2.00. No report charge
party does not specify a particular JsWde if the call is completed be
person to be reached at the called torK midnight of the day it is
telephone, "station to station" rates P' ac \l.
are charged.
For toll calls where the calling N ' igH rates> a PPb' in S onl y to calls
partv does specify a particular per- ma °°' a stataon to stat ion basis,
son to be reached' at the called are quo M between 8.30 p. m. and
telephone and the connection is es- ' fi \ ! ' ie r . ate between 8.30
tablished and conversation held with a ' K „ ni H n 'Rbt is about one-half
that person, "person to person" ifptwp.!Vi > o sta . t j°" r f
... . . . . and bet\\eeAl2 midnight and 4.30
rates are charged. As this service u . 1 , . ,
. , . „ a. m. about dje-fourth the station
requires amount of operating effort,
. , U 11 • u to station day rate. The minimum
I the rate for such calls is about one- •. f ■ o c\
i ... night rate is 2X
fourth greater than the "station to
station" rate. The minimum "per- * * <i ,
„ . v Station to stafon calls must be
son to person rate is 20c. , , \
made as far as possible by giving
. roll calls involving an appoint- the telephone number of the called
ment to talk at a specified time, or telephone. When \he number is
involving the use of messenger not known and telephone directory •
service to secure attendance of a information is not ivailable the
designated person a public- tele- number should be obiained from
phone at a distant point may be "Information," or if the called tele*
made at rates usually about one- phone is at a distant point the name
half greater than the "station to sta- and address called subscriber
tion rate, plus the cost of mes- should be given to the Toll Oper
senger service. The minimum rate ator, as the case may be, stating
for such calls is 25c. that it is a "station to station" call.
I
The "Station to Station" rates are substantially lower
than the "Person to Pers.on" rates. In order that patrons may
effect the greatest economy in their charges for toll service,
and also maximum speed of connections/they are urged to
study their toll service requirements and to make the widest
possible use of "Station to Station" calls. /
The Bell Telephone Company
of Pennsylvania
I
/
MONBXY EVENING,
Mike Slotcr, 28—Supposed frac
ture of pelvis.
Elmer Shields, 30 —Bruises of the
right arm with a probable fracture
and severe shock.
Nathan Hunlick, 31 —Scalp wound
and lacerations of the face.
I'cter J. Buddy, 25—Left knee
bruises and severe shock.
Lloyd W. Ley—lnjuries slight.
Charles Dcutcr — Probable frac
ture of right leg; bruises of elbow.
Arthur Chambers —Injuries right
knee.
Charles Hovers —Face injuries.
Michael Salat —Contusions of body
and shock.
Henry Laugc—Slight injuries.
Augustus Ambroslno, 27 —Sus-
pected fracture of the left hip.
E. J. I.lcbcl —Probable fracture of
right leg; X-ray examination or
dered. 1
J. M. Sickels—Contusions of back.
Charles H. Reynolds—Fracture
right thigh. /
James L. McAllister lnjuries
slight. y
J. M. Yogt—Fracture left fore
arm; abdominal contusions.
James L. Kcarns —Injuries slight.
Arthur H. Hurt, a member of the
Dauphin county bar, gives the best
account of the accident. Mr. Hull
wah waiting for a car to bring him
downtown. He tells the story as fol
lows;
"I had ben waiting for a trolley car
for some little time. When I saw
the car coming it did not have its
sign in front, but was marked 'Spe
cial.'
"At this time I saw the truck ap
proaching in North street and realiz
ing that if the trolley car did not
stop it would hit the truck, I got int°
the street and gave a signal to the
motorman.
"Evidently he thought I was sig
naling only to get on and he did not
want any more passengers. The trol
ley car hit the truck as the last two
wheels were going over the. tracks.
The truck was whirled about and
hurled against a telegraph pole at
the Rockefeller corner.
"The wounded soldiers,"
Mr. Hull, "were thrown into the
6 street. Several men and myself
e picked a number of them from right
under the trucks of the trolley car.
a Itwas easy to see that the trolley car
was late because it is the practice
6 to take off the signs when another
is following. The truck was not go
ing fast. It had solid tires and as
- he vac carrying wounded men the
driver had slowed down to cross
t the track.
Two trucks carrying men from the
Carlisle Hospital had already arrived
V at Cathedral Hall when the accident
occurred. The remainder of the 7 2
men who were to bo entertained
- during the afternoon by the Knights
of Columbus, 2 8 ire number, were in
f the big steel truck.
The crew of the car, however, de
clare that they were not running
over eight,or tere miles per hour
D when the crash came. They sound
ed the alarm, they declare. C. L.
s ! Kapp was the motorman on the car
and R. S. Christian the conductor.
Fire started from the motor of the
car, but was extinguished by chem
ical fire apparatus of the Hope Fire
Company before any considerable
damage resulted.
News of the accident in which sol
j diers from the Carlisle Hospital were
' injured, dampened the spirits of tte
j other men who were brought to
I the city to be entertained by the
1 Knights of Columbus this afternoon
at the Vaughn Villa, along the river
near Rockville.
The Y. M. C. A. workers in this city,
planning for a similar entertainment
of wounded soldiers from the Car
lisle institution, were on the scene
of the accident shortly after it hap
pened. Charles W. Clark, demobili
zation secretary of the Central Y. M.
C. A.,, rendered especially valuable
service, both at the scene of the ac
cident and at the Hospital. He as
sisted in undressing the soldiers end
earing for their valuables, aftef
1 which he telephoned lists of names
t to officers at the Carlisle institution
I as early as they were available.
* M M I
HAJRIUBBURO tsSBISgt TEtEGRXPEC
BIG EVENTS ARE
SCHEDULED FOR
SCHOOL PICNIC
Entries For Athletic Events to
I
Be Made on the
Field
Here we go—the biggest recrea
tion day of the year—next Friday,
June 20, when the Harrisburg Tele
graph gives its annua] picnic to the
school children f the city. Given
fair weather, this promises to be
the most exciting and gallant gath
ering of all that the Telegraph has
staged, for there will be new and
jazzy features, such as longball
twixt girl teams, and every Inch of
Paxtang Park will be a scene of
genuine and wholesome revelry.
With Captain E. J. Stackpole, Jr..
Chairman of the committee, and
V. Grant Forrer, assistant superin
tendent of city parks, lending effi
cient hand, a program was mapped
out to-day, which may be changed
in some details, but will, in the
main, go through as given here:
0 a. m.—Cars at given points for
children.
9.30-.—Cars arrive at park.
1 <I.OO--30-yard dash for boys;
third and fourth grades (heats if
necessary). f
10.10—30-yard dash for girls;
third and fourth grades (heats if
necessary).
10.20—30-yard race for girls;
fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth
grades, I
n0.30-1-30-yard egg race for girls;
third and fourth grades.
10.40-J-Peanut race for small girls
(50 feet in length).
10.50 —Sewing contest for teach
ers.
11.00—Hong distance relay race
| for Boy Scouts from Telegraph
| Building to Paxtang Park.
11.10—Shoe race for small boys.
'11.20 —Three standing broad
jumps; fifth, sixth, seventh and
eighth grades; three standing broad
jumps, third and fourth grades.
11.30—50-yard dash for boys;
fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth
grades.
11.35 —50-yard dash for girls;
fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth
grades. /
11.50 —Obstacle race for boys, all
grades.
12.00- —All schools massed on lawn
to sing "The Star-Spangled Banner"
12.10 —Tug of war by boys of all
grades.
12.05 p. m. —Long-distance run
around lake for seventh and
under direction of Professor Rose,
eighth grades.
12.30—Mess call for dinner,
teams and vollyball ga-mes to be
Longball game for two good girl
run off at convenience of the field
marshal.
1 to 2—Band concert.*
2.15 —Show in theater.
4.oo—Spelling match; speakers of
the day; award of prizes.
6.00 —Massed school .singing pa
triotic songs.
The athletic events will be run
off under Messrs. Beck, of the Trac
tion Company, and Forrer, and it
was announced today that points
scored are to count as follows: First
place, 5 points; second place, 3
points; third place, 2 points, and
fourth place, 1 point. Paints dou
bled for place winners in spelling
match.
J. Frederik Virgin, of the local
Boy Scouts, promises to have 12 vet
erans from each troop in the dossy
relay race, which starts from the
Telegraph Building at 11 a. m., and
parents and friends of ht econtend
ers are herewith asked to make ar
rangements to pick up the lads as
they tall out and motor them on to
the park, for it is a hard, hot trudge
after running a hard race.
Aviator Walter Shaffer, who
kindly volunteered to do cloud
stunts over the park, discovered to
day that the Middletown aviation
plant was shy of a plant, so this
part of the program must be elim
inated. The plane there is under
going repairs.
The traction company will an
nounce in good time just where the
special cars will pull up to carry out
the throngs; the names of contest
ants in all sors tof matches, from
sewing to longball, will be pub
lished in this paper from day to
day, during the week, and by the
way, units are falling in now from
every school, the entertainment will
be both diverting and energizing.
Onlv seventh and eighth grades
will be allowed in track events, but
in tug-of-war and other events are
open to the smallest
It is importan tto under satnd
that entries may be made right on
the field before the event starts;
this being done because of short
time in making peraparations and
to give all school athletes a chance
to take part.
Says California Judge
Got $400,000 to Sway
Finding in Will Clause
Sail Francisco, June 16. —Wil-
liam J. Dingee, under oath in a de
posi ion here, asserted tthat
$400,000 had been paid Fred
erick W. Henshaw, then justice of
hte State Supreme Court after Hen
shaw told him, Dingee said, he
would see what he could do in re
gard to reversing a decision of the
Supreme Court so as to effect a
breaking of the trust clause in the
$22,000,000 will of James O. Fair.
Navy Grafter Is Given
Prison Sentence For Crime
Washington, Juno If)— Chief Boat
swain's Mate Frederick L. Jones, of
the naval reserve force, one of five
officers and three enlisted men ar
rested at New York in connection
with charges of wholesale graft in
obtaining discharges and easy berths
for naval men in the Third Naval
district during the war, has been
sentenced to one year's imprison
ment and reduction to the rating of
a seaman.
World's S. S. Convention
to Be Held in Tokio
New York, June 16.—The world's
eighth Sunday school convention, to
be held at Tokio in October, 192 0, is
expected to attract to Japan many
Sunday school workers and others
engaged in various forms of reli
gious activity from all parts of the
world. About 1,500 delegates from
the United States and Canada are
expected to attend.
YANK FLIERS HURT MOST
Washington, June 16H—Ameri
can fliers inflicted on the Germans
double the loss they suffered In air
planes and balloons. An offlteial
, <-cpoit announced that 755 Ger
man plans and 71 balloons had
been destroyed while the American
losses were 357 planes and 43 bal
loons, only victories which have
I credited ot American fliers.
JUDGE KUNKEL
URGES HASTE IN
PICKING SITE
Points Out Urgent Need For
Building of a New
Courthouse
We need a new Courthouse now.
The one we are using has long since
outlived its usefulness and a new one
should be built, so that the business j
of the community can be conducted j
in convenience and safety," President!
Judge George Ki.nkel said in d.-
th , e (>,an " Jut 'y of the June
sessions of criminal court Satu -day.
!: SOUTTER'S 25 CENT DEPARTMENT STORE;
J
► Buy Here Not Alone Because Prices Are Lower, But Because Qualities Are Better I'
: Our Dry Goods Department Is Overflowing With Summer ]
•' Requisites That Will Make A Strong Appeal I
! To The Housewife in Quality and Price <
► Bedding, Table Linen and Household Needs for White and Colored Summer Dress Fabrics
► Summer Plain White Pajama Checks, Plain White Lawns, 27-inches f
. .... . , , , 32-inch width, 21c, 29c and 39c wide, yard, 13c and 19c 4
'"r.'.'r 1 M,,S " ! Z . u,Ml Wue ' Plain White Satin Skirtings, 30- White Dimity Checks, 27- t
30-Inch width Unbleached Mus- <> < asos. 12x30, each, 29c . . Plain White Organdies, 30 to '
► 10c, 12 (4c, 15c, 17c, 19c, 22c HHow Cases, 45x36-I,,eh size, <Wd hitsof cat l and 4(MIK . h 3 9c, 50c, 75c, 85c
and 25c each, 35c, 39c, 12c and 48c sniped \ ones, .iii-iimi niffln, uc SBc
8-4 Bleached Sheeting, 05c Holster Cases, 42x36. each. 73c value, special, 59c Plain White Klaxons, 27 and
* 8-1 Unhlcn.-litvi in,. S,u '° ts , b.cached, <ox9o. Plain white and colored Crepes, 30-inch width, 29c, 39c and 50c
. ~ , ? , , $1 :?° 30-inch width, 35c and 45c Plain White Batiste, 45-inch 4
► 9-1 Bleached Sheeting, yard, l ancy Turkish Towels, 48c, o9c, Plain White Nnthsook, 30-inch width, 39c and 50c
K- co< ' ' 65c, 75c and 88c width, 19c. 25c. and 49c Plain White Voiles, 36 and 40- *
► 0-1 Unbleached Sheeting, yard, Turkish Towels, plain and fail- Plain White Longclotli, 36-inch inch width, 290, 35c, 39c, 50c, 4
03c / cy. Khaki color, 48c and 05c width, 19c. 25c, 35c and 39c 's9c. 69c and 75c 4
.. ~)" i Bier,che.; Sheeting, yard, Plain White Turkish Towels, Plain White Linen Finish Per- Plain White Dotted Swisses,
► "3c 12 (&c, 15C, 19C. 25C, 48C and 95c | cab's, 30-inch width, 29c anil 39c 36-inch width, 50c and 59c.
10-4 Unbleached Sheeting,- yard, j Turkish Wash Cloths, plain and ; Dress Ginghams, 27 and 32- Plain White Satin Stripe Voiles, 4
' "Oc | fancy, sc, 10c, 12'/4c. 15c and 19c 1 inch width, 17c; 23c, 29c, 39c, 18c 36-inch width, 85c 1
y 42 and 45-inch Bleached Mus- j Sanitary Knit Dish Cloths, Oc j and 75c Plain White Basket Weave "1
lin. 35c anil 15c and 12 (4c. ! Light anil Dark Percales, 36- Stripe Skirting, 30-inch width,
► 12 anil 45-inch Unbleached Scrub Cloths, large and small j inch width. 29c 65c and 75c
.Muslin. 33c and 39c size, 12(4c and 15c Best Quality Lancaster Apron Plain White Piques. 27 anil 36- 4
I*luffy White Roll Cotton, roll, Buck Towels, with colored bor- Ginghams, 19c Inch width, 39c, 50c, 59c, 69c and •,
1 l"c. 25c anil 98e iters, 19c, 25c and 35e 32-inch width Juvenile Cloth, 79c 4
Blue and White Stripe Tick- E'jg assortment of Striped (hit- j plain and stripes, 18c Plain White Poplins, 27 and 4
► lugs, 29c, 49c and 59c ing Flannels, 19c and 25e Peggy Cloth, 32-inch width, 30-inch width, 45e and 69e 1
y Cambric Linings, all colors, j Plain White Shaker Flannels, plain colors and stripes, 39c Plain White and Stripe Gabar- 4
yard, 19c 15c, 25c, 35c and 39c | Neat Stripe Tissues, £7-ineh dine, 36-inch width, 65c, 75c, I9c '4
► Sateen Linings, all colors, 27 Unbleached Shaker Flannel, j width. 19c anil 85c 1
. ami 30-incli width, 39c and 48c 15c. 19c, 25c, 29c and 39c Plain Color Bench Cloth, all Plain White Linens, 36-Inch 4
Blue and White Stripe and Unbleached Canton Flannel, j colors. 32-inch width. 18c width, 79c anil 85c
► Check Shirtings, 30-incli width, 19c. 25c anil 35c 27 and 30-inch width Plain and Plain White Tennis Suiting, 45- ,
, 39c Bleached Canton Flannel, 19c, Figured Voiles, 29c, 39c, 50c, 75c inch .width, 39c 4
White Cheese Cloth, 86-inch 25c and 35c and 85c Plain White Indian Head, 36 1
y width, 10c and 17c Pink and Blue Outing Flannel, 27-inch Plain Color and Fig- to 14-inch width, 35c and 59c 4
SO-hicli Pocket Drillings, 29c, 35c j nred Klaxons, 33c and 39c Plain White lvllamey Linen, 36- 4
* 35c ami 50c 27-incli width all wool Cream 27-incli Lir.cn Finish Pongees, inch width, 39c and 50c i
y Table Damask, 58, 64 uhtl 72- Flannels, 39c. 50c, 69c, 75c, 89c ; plain colors, 50c Plain White Madras, 32-inch 4
inch width,.soc. 65c. 85c and 98c ! and SI.OO 30-inch width Plain Color Lin- width, 50c k
► .Mercerized Finish Napkins, Red Star Diapers. 20. 22, >24 j en. 75c Plain White and Fancy Stripe (
. 12 (4e, 15c and 19c J and 30-lncli, 15c, 170, 19c, 25c, j 45-inch Natural Color Linen, Skirtings, 36-inch width, 50c, 59c, 4
Cotton Twill Toweling, white and 29c j $1.50 69c, 75c, 79c and 890 I
► ami gray, 10c and 15c j Diaper Cloth (red star), 24, 27 j
► ffisrssiJSEK! a ::::: sr* "*• 250 w cut* , saktofQmto, ;<
y All Linen Toweling, white and Light Calicoes, neat figured, I . tjrgss F(lbYlCs .4
Ecru, 29c and 30c | 12(4e ! . , '. " „ nn 40-inch Silk Crepe do Chine, V
V Llnen Weft Toweling, I7ej blue, gray and j Cr cam Cashmere,'sl.2s $ J' 79 I
r " UW S ' ZC ' ,1 - 48 'k,V lt ", ,K Ca,lt<^ s ; •'• >° l,ow ' 36-inch Cream MohuTr', 50c° 4(Mnoh Gcor *° tte "•* '4
' I Ink and green, 19c 36-ineli Cream Danish Poplar 40-inch Silk* Pongee, 75c, SI.OO '
Curtain Materials, Cur tains , Fixturec. Etc. - '' l'uV serge, ooc and s.v an<l s2,n ° *
" ( Plain White, Cream ami Ecru j 32-ineh width Flowered Cre- Black Serge, *oc. 55c, 69c, 79c Colored MessaUnes, 4
► Marquisette, v.ltli fancy border, tomes -iSo •><<„ , 1-... xn,. j an J, , , 4
, 36-Inch width, 29c and 39c i ' "' >C ' ' "' " H " <l f~V nmois -v, :Wi -, lno " Colored Taffetas. C 1.69
. , Window Shades, plain wliite, | Wool and Moisteil Plaiils, <oc Colored Silk Poplins, 50c and 4
. Fancy Marquisette, Bluebird .... ... , , , I and SI.OO 98c I
and other designs. 36-inch width, • , light and dark green, com- j Shepherd Checks. 37 %c and 50c 4
1 ► 39c and 50c I I )lo ' with fixtures, 65c Wool Batiste, black-and colors, Plaid and Stripe Taffetas, light I
( Brass Curtain Roils ami Fix- SI.OO anil dark patterns, $1,09, $1,69 .
► Fancy Scotch Madras Draper)-, lam " <M,S a,MI 1 lx i>'.i n ,„., -,< i„ anil $1 98 I.
-„ tures, complete, sc, 7c, 10c, 12'/.e, : Danish Poplar Cloth. 5Qc ana 4
► wld,h ' 3(H ' . 15c anil 25c " i „ Colored Mercerized Cotton Pop- suk cotton Crepes, L
. Fancy Floral Marquisette for! rl .. . . . Una, 45c 50c. |
>■ over draperies, 36-inch width 39c , ,s * CurUln I oles. a and 6 Cotton Pongee, all colors. 45c 4
► and 75c feet lengths, 48c and 59c Black SilkS gees ?5c L
i Plain Green. Brown anil Rose P,a,n White and Ecru Curtain > 3.j n ch Silk Taffeta, $1.25, ,' . .__ >
' Marquisette, 36-inch- width, 50e Scrims, 36-ineli width, 150 $1.48 and $1.69 36-lneh Premo Silks, 48c 4
► and 75c j . Plnin White and Ecru Figured ! 36-inch Messalinc, $1.19, $1.39, 27-incli Colored China Silks, 4
. Fancy Curtain Nets. 36-inch \ Curtain Scrims, 29c and 39c ! ' lsn antl SIBS „ sso t
width, 19c, 25c andl29c 36-inch width Scrims, 15c value, H,a, k d ° S ° lC ' 27-inch HabuUii Silk, black and f
39i and ccru ' special, lie . < ? 36-Inch Black Cilk Bengallne, white, 50c, 65e, 75c and $1.60 4
' ' lane Curtains, 2(4 yards long, Pla,n C,oam an<l ,: ° m $1 :, 30 nl tf , k . folrp ~00 "-inch Silks, 29e and <
► eaeh, 50c, 59c and $1.25 Marquisette, 36-i„oh width, with Bl n ck Sattn 69e 39c 4
t Lauc Sasli Curtains. 36-inch! narrow ami wide hem, u I.oc, , niack Silk Velvets, $1.25 and Ijinßerie Cloth, pink and flesh, L
leiiatli. each 39c and 50c ' 35c, 39c and 15c I $1.59 45c }
!; FASmONABLE ~SUMMWLUNERY ?
! with some Lots at Greatly Reduced Prices <
Excellent Values of i BIG REDUCTION SALE 1
; • Smart Summer Millinery Spring Hats •
; k Trimmed, Sailor, Ready-to-wear and Untrimmed Shapes
[ t Leghorns, Milans, Georgettes, Malines and the New Taffeta in milans, lisere and pineapple straw braids 4
! ► Hats in every conceivable Shape, including TRIMMED HATS 4
$6.00 and $7.00 values. Reduced to $2.48
m l -r 1 n M -i , $4.00 and $5.00 values. Ilcduced to $1.98
► lurbans, Jrokes, bailors and untrimmed hats 4
L $7.00 and SB.OO values. Reduced to $2.88 •x
Large Hats with Medium $1 00 uml $5.00 values. Reduced to $1.48 I ;J
( $1.50, $2.50 uml $3.00 values. Reduced to 88c 4
c ► oYT rl Hicrh rirnwncj TAII<ORED HATS ,
dllU vIU W lib $6.00 iinil $7.00 values. Reiluccd to $2.48 |
► SI.OO anil $5.00 values. Heduccil to $1.48 4
J y In white, navy, green, purple, tan, rose and the Pastel SAILOR HATS 4
s , , $6.00 values. Reilueeil to $2.48 |
l ► snaues $5.00 values. Reiluccd to $1.98 4
1 y $3.50 values. Reduced to $1.48 L
; ► ,3.29, $2.48, $2.98, $3.29, $3.59, ,3.98, gS Sfe SSISS S \
i. $4.48 and $4.98 CHILDREN'S HATS >
Special values, 98c,
► . $2.59 and $3.88. 4
y Summer trimmings in flowers and wreaths TRIMMINGS \
) _ . ' J Many new arrivals in staples and novelties, including flowers, ,
y .v;)C to $1.50 wreaths, fruit, foliage, ostrich tips, quills, ribbons, etc., 25c to $1.59. 4
I SOUTTER'S!
; n 25*]) 25 Cent Department Store
! ► U uMTVEIT Jm Where Every Day Is Bargain Day
; 215 Market Street, Opposite Courthouse !;
In their report the Grand Jurors
had recommended that % new Court
house should be built as soon as
possible, and Judge Kunkel based his
remarks on this suggestion.
"First, where It la to be built, will
be the question to be decided,"
Judge Kunkel continued. "Nothing
can be done until that Is settled, and
the sooner It Is, the sooner will the
new building be provided. Of
course, that question is for the au
thorities who were elected to look
after the interests of the public and
it is for them to act.
"There is no necessity for an
ornamental building. A plain,
stately, spacious, modern structure,
with sanitary Improvements will
meet, the wants of the public and It
should not be too expensive. It is
• time now to provide a sanitary and
I' convenient place to which attorneys,
litigants, jurors and all others in
terested or having any business what
ever, may come. Whether the new
j building is placed here or some
where else, rf site must be chosen
JUNE 16, 1919.
1 first anil then there ought to be lit
■ tie delay in building a Courthouse."
Judge Kunkel commended the
' Grand Jurors and the Petit Jury-'
man for their services, telling them
I they had used discretion and good
judgment in all their work and had
I shown ability in handling it. He
I said the public would be pleased to
> learn of the proper management of
f the County Home and prison, which
- they reported to the Court.
1 The Grand Jury at this session ot
' court examined eighty-nine bills of
indictment, of which sixty-nine were
I returned to the court and twenty ig
. j nored. Their report follows, in
, I part:
II "As customary, we visited the
t County Almshouse and the Dauphin
s; County Prison and we found both
i | these institutions in splendid condi
, j tion, reflecting much credit upon the
-1 county authorities and those in
-1 charge of these institutions.
i' I ''A few contemplated improve
• meats were called lo our attention
11 while on our visit to the Almshouse
and we hereby approve of the same.
"We concur in the recommenda
tion formerly made by Grand Juries
that a new Courthouse be built, mod
ernly equipped, and suggest that it
be done at the earliest date possible."
ARMY TWO-THIRDS HOME
Wa-hiiigtoii, Juno 13.—The A:iry
is only two-thirds demobilized, the
War Department diiuovnced aal
it will take I.VJ.'O than tarce
months to complete the work at
the present rate of 357,000 dis
charged a month. On June 10 the
strength of the Army was 1,232,625,
with 644,000 in France and Ger
many. More than 2,500,000 men
have been discharged, of whom 1,-
350,000 were brought back from
overseas.
NASH WINS 3 TO 2 v
The Nash A. C. won a pitcher's
hattle yesterday from the Wolf A.
C. by the score of 3 to 2. Page
starred for the winners in both field
ing and hitting, while Shaeffer
starred in fielding for the losers.
9

xml | txt