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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 26, 1919, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-08-26/ed-1/seq-14/

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LAST ACTS NOW
UP TO PRINTER
Originals of the Bills Passed
by the Recent Legislature
Are Filed at Capitol
copies of the acts
State printer for
SKrajSjJQJM completion
Sic wLJ 3 ° f th ° lirinti l ls ot
"-ffj signatures of the
.3-ssr?*i iiivMliH presiding officers
and of the Governor in approving
them have been filed away in the
big safe of the Department of the
Secretary of the Commonwealth.
The last bills passed by the Gen
eral Assembly of 1919 were disposed
of just a month ago and there are
only a few acts yet to come front
the printer, although it will take
some time to issue the pamphlet
laws in bound form.
Original copies of bills passed by
Legislatures for more than a cen
tury and a quarter are preserved at
the Capitol and occasionally they
are called for purposes of reference.
To Enlist Veterans—Further en
listments of men with overseas ser
vice are to be made to fill up the
State Police force in which there
are a number of vacancies due to
"BAYER CROSS" ON
GENUINE ASPIRIN
(gAVBR\
VmJ
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" to be
genuine must be marked with the
safety "Bayer Cross." Always buy j
an unbroken Bayer package which
contains proper directions to safely j
relieve Headache, Toothache, Ear-1
ache, Neuralgia, Colds and pain.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost
but a few cents at drug stores—
larger packages also. Aspirin is the j
trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid.
BITRO-THOSPHATE
BEST THING FOR
THIN PEOPLE
Women Amml It to Ilring Pink Glow !
of Health to Pnle I'livek* ami Fore
stall Toll-Tale Mites of Age. Men '■
Aeeil It to Mtike Strong, t ig- I
orous llodies and Steady
X e r v e *.
Judging from the countless prepa- !
rations and treatments which are I
continually being advertised for the 1
purpose of making thin people Heshy, 1
developing arms, neck and bust, and !
replacing ugly hollows and angles
by the soft curved lines of health and
beauty, there are evidently thousands
of men and women who keenly feel
their excessive thinness.
Thinness and weakness are often
due to starved nerves. Our bodies'
need more phosphate than is con
tained in modern foods. Physicians
claim there is nothing that will sup
ply this deficiency so well as the or
ganic phosphate known among drug
gists as bitro-phosphate, which is in
expensive and is sold by most all
druggists under a guarantee of sat
isfaction or money back. By feeding
the nerves directly and by supplving
the body cells witli the necessary
phosphoric food elements, bitro
phosphate should produce a welcome
transformation in the appearance;
the increase in weight frequently be
ing astonishing.
Increase in weight also carries
with it a general improvement in the
health. Nervousness, sleeplessness
and lack of energy, which nearly al
ways accompany excessive thinness,
should soon disappear, dull eyes
ought to brighten and pale cheeks
glow with the bloom of perfect
health.
CAUTION: Although bitro-phos
phate is unsurpassed for relieving
nervousness, sleeplessness and gen
eral weakness, it should not, owing
to its tendency to increase weight,
be used by anyone who does not de
sire to put on flesh.
i
The Aj&SJUI,
Aj&SJUI, -&rij<oy m t&JL
cvrrx£ (rru
<ecvctv -fvadi<LCf£. imcL&jia <£
7£Ot4JC -jy&trcL MTJUVL^VTLCC
Every grocer everywhere
ceils Kellogg's everyday
#
TUESDAy EVENING,
CARUSO PAINTED HIS
OWN HOUSE IN THE
VILLA OF HIS COUNTRY
Florence, Italy, Aug. 26.—A house
painter with now and then a touch
of domestic carpentry for variety
is what Enrico Caruso, grand opera
j star, becomes during his summer
: retreat in his villa in Signa Lastra.
While he is constantly disturbed
by delegations of "men with red
bands on their arms" as he terms
the extreme radical elements in the
present Italian unrest, he takes it
all good-naturedly and continues his
painting.
The correspondent of The Asso
-1 dated Press recently called on the
artist and found him decked in
| a loose sport shirt, lounging trous
| ers and slippers. The meeting took
I place in the drawing room of the
j villa overlooking a heavily laden
! valley of vineyards. Caruso strolled
!in leisurely his sleeves tucked up
j and said; "I have been working."
j expiration of enlistments and to the
j organization of the new troop. A
j number of the men who entered the
Army at the outbreak of the war
have returned, to State service. Only
men with overseas service are now
being enlisted.
Attended Meeting Secretary of
! Agriculture Fred Rasmussen and
| Chief Guy C. Smith, of the Bureau
' of Markets, attended tlio'meeting of
i the Lancaster county tobacco grow
ers.
Held Hearing—Examiner Garfield
Phillips, of the Public Service Com
mission sat yesterday to hear the
' Cambria county jitney cases at Eb
-1 ensburg.
To Open Bridge Bids —The Board
!of Public Grounds' and Buildings
will open bids for a bridge over the
i Wapaseening creek, Windham town
| ship. Bradford county, on Septem
ber 23, the same date set for the
receipt of bids for the , Memorial
I bridge here.
Making Study Joseph E. O'-
j Brien has been sent by the Auditor
I General's office and Board of Pub
i lie Grounds and Buildings to make
I an examination of the piers of the
Lock Haven bridge, which the State
will reconstruct.
Norton Honored—Members of the
Royal Arcanum in the Schuylkill
Valley have presented Representa
tive James E. Norton, of Reading,
with a chair and lamp in honor of
i his services for the order.
At Meeting Deputy Attorney
j General William M. Hargest is at-
I tending the meeting of the National
| Commission on uniform laws at
I Boston. He will also attend the
I meeting of the American Bar As
sociation.
Contracts Let State highway
contracts have been awarded by
Commissioner Lewis S. Sadler as
follows:
Route 9. Lackawanna Trail, 71,-
003 feet in Clark's Summit, Glen
bum, Dalton and LaPlum boroughs
i and Abington township, to Ruthven,
I Rees & O'Brien, Scranton. at $460,-
| 327.44.
| Route 232. Luzerne county. 31,-
j 41S feet in West Pittston, Exeter
borough and township, to Richard-
I son Hand, Wilkes-Bar re. at $228,-
| 548.17.
' Route 150. 812 feet in Morrisville
■ borough, Bucks county, to T. Guy
i Movers Co., inc., Philadelphia, at
| $13,914.03.
Pcnnock Named Richard M.
Pennock. Kennett Square, has been
appointed actuary of the State Com
pensation Bureau. He had been
safety engineer for the State Work
men's Insurance Fund.
Air. McAfee Here—Robert Mc-
Afee, former secretary of the Com
[ monwealth, was among the visitors
' to the Capitol.
Attending Convention Auditor
' General Charles A. Snyder is attend
| ing the P. O. S. of A. convention at
Bethlehem.
Interest in Bidding—Numerous in
; quiries are being made regarding the
| State road contracts to be let on Sep-
I tember 2. Some big firms are ex
! peoted to make tenders,
i Afayor Asks Procedure —Mayor
E. V. Babcock, of Pittsburgh, has
telephoned to the State Police De-
I partment asking the procedure in
• the asking for State Police because
[ of the strike, but no action has been
; taken.
i Tags Issued—The 'State Game
j Commission to-day announced that
j sufficient arm tags and license pa
i pers to supply all hunters wishing to
| bunt blackbirds and reedbirds had
been sent to county treasurers. The
blackbird season has been under
way since August 1 and owing to
lack of arm bands hunters have been
"Then I suppose you are learning !
another opera?" asked the corre- .
spondent.
"Oh, no," said Caruso. "I've been
painting my little chapel. I have j
nearly finished now. I want to get >
It done before I start back to Amer- I
ica In about a week."
Signor Caruso showed the corre- i
spondent his home at the head of ]
which was presiding Signora Caruso j
for the first time. The villa which I
overlooks some of the most pictur- I
esque territory in Italy for miles !
around is more American than Ital
ian resembling in many respects the
Colonial style. Caruso is working
on the installation of a miniture
panorama in stone depicting the life
of Jesus, for which he has reserved
a room.
"Wo have a lot of those pano
ramas in Naples," said he. "It is
1 Neapolitan."
allowed to hunt on 1918 licenses in
some counties. The rcedbird season
opens on September 1.
Decisions Rendered The State
Workmen's Compensation Board to
day announced theso decisions:
1' inal receipt disapproved, Beh
ind vs. Gill & Co., Philadelphia:
nnal receipt set aside, Meehan vs.
American Locomotive Co. Chester;
Lannello vs. Rice & Sons," Philadel
o P e 'iti° n dismissed, Grocco vs.
Belfi Bros.. Philadelphia: Pharo vs.
Just Co., Chester Springs.
To Settle Policy—The policy of
the State Workmen's Insurance
r und and the question whether to
abolish the ten per cent, differential
in favor of the fund, which would
put it on the same level as insur
ance companies, will be discussed
at the coming meeting of the In
surance Fund Board. The recom
mendation will be made by Commis
sioner Thomas B. Donaldson, who
has been studying the proposition.
It is possible that the matter may
he laid before Governor Sproul be
fore a final decision is reached.
Executive Session—The Public
Service Commission held its August
executive session to-day considering
reports on cases by Commissioners
but announcing no decisions. It
was stated as unlikely that any ac
tion would be taken in relation to
the Pittsburgh railways at the
meeting to-day. To-morrow the
Commissioners will go to a number
of places for hearings.
Governor's Plans—Governor Wil
!', am C * s P roul is not expected in
Harrisburg before the middle of
next week. The Governor is on his
way from the Yellowstone to AVash
ington and will leave the national
capital the latter part of the week
for Chester.
No Request Yet—Captain Leon C.
Pitcher, deputy superintendent of
State Police, said to-day that no
request had been made for State
Police in the Pittsburgh strike. The
only inquiry has come from the
mayor's office which asked about
procedure.
Lancaster Pike Opened—The sec
tion of the Lancaster pike between
Radnor and Rosemont which has
been rebuilt by the State since tak
ing it over, has beeu opened to
travel.
Patterson Starts —People at the
capitol were much interested to-day
in the opening of Judge John M.
Pattersons campaign and the ac
tivities of the lawyers' committee
in his behalf. Representative John
H. K. Scott and others spoke for
Judge Patterson.
' Simmers in Charge Special
Agent R. M. Simmers is in charge
of the crusade against Philadelphia
people accused of having violated
the cold storage laws. There will
be some test cases made.
New Compensation Case Em
ployes who receive compensation
for injuries while at work and who
subsequently recover and obtain
more profitable employment else
where. lose thier right to damages,
according to a decision announced
yesterday at the headquarters of
the Workmen's Compensation
Board.
Y. W. C. A. Secretaries
Receive Tribute
Now York, Aug. 25. The fol
| lowing tribute to the six Y. W. C. A.
j secretaries who have been in Arch
angel. Russia, for the past six
months has been received by the
War Work Council of the Young
Women's Christian Association from
French Olmstead, a Y. M. C. A.
worker in Russia:
"I firmly believe that those six
Y. W. C. A. women were a deciding
factor in holding the boys together.
It was not alone the Hostess House,
which was the only place in Arch
angel for Americans, nor was it their
presence at the front, though that
meant more to soldiers and Y. M. C.
.A. men than they cun ever know,
j The biggest thing was the spirit of
| the girl in coming there and stay
] ing there.
| "Many a time have I sat in a dug
out at the front and told the boys
1 what the Y. W. C. A. girls had stood
in Moscow, then in Stockholm, when
everyone tried to get them to go
home, yet they persisted in'coming
'for the boys needed them.'
"These Y. W. C. A. girls who have
been in Russia arc the cream of
i American womanhood. Each "has
i done the wofik of threfe this last
j winter, and each has had more in
fluence over others most of which
they will never know about than
a hundred average women have in
a lifetime."
In speaking of Helen Ogden of
Orange, N. J., Mr. Olmstead writes
"ln the first place she did what few
women have the privilege of doing
helping save the reputation and
morale of a regiment of United
States soldiers."
War Hero Declines
Political Appointment
Ixwkport, N. Y., Aug. 26.—Frank
Gaffney, called by General Mcllale
tiie "seicond bravest man in the
war" wants nothing of politics. He
has declined designation by the
Democrats for member of the New
York State Legislature.
Gaffney is chief of police at a
local manufacturing plant, employ
ing 1200 men and says he is satis
fied with his job. His greatest ex
ploit in the war was the capture,
single-handed, of 84 Germans.
Paper Boxmakers
Strike to Get Demands
New Y'ork, N. Y., Aug. 26.—The
Paper Boxmakers' Union of Greater
New York voted an immediate
strike to enforce demands for a
forly-four-hour week, union recog
nition apd a wage increase. Joseph
M'einburg, organizer of the union,
declared 10,000 boxmakers would J
I be out to-day.
jLAJRRJSBURG TELEGRAPH
Utters Grave Warning
Against Activities of
Extremists in India
Ixuulon, Aug. 25. A gravo ;
warning about possibilities in India
arising from the activities of the ex
tremists was uttered to-day by Sir
1 larrington Verney Lovett, who has
I "The Live Store" "Always Reliable' I
All $4O Suits $31.75
They're the talk of the Town—Everybody wonders
how it's possible to sell such sterling values at so low a price as this "Live
Store" is offering at the Semi-Annual
jl Where Everything Is Marked Down (Except Arrow Collars and Interwoven Hose) H
Ordinarily it couldn't be done, but early in the
season tremendous quantities were bought from the manufacturers at |
"bed rock" prices—Our enormous purchasing power brings great advantages to our
customers in good dependable merchandise at big savings to our customers. If you
are anxious to get all there is to get come to this great Mid-Summer Clearance Sale—-
We are disposing of all Spring and Summer goods, and if you want the enjoyment
of buying high-grade Clothes at a minimum price this is the right time to invest your g'
money. " |
Doubtless you are aware S*3B ——-• t
of the serious conditions facing the Elff gJUSlffl !
manufacturing of wearing apparel. You } < j
I can expect to pay more rather than less * *''
than today's prices and we don't believe . <w&lran
you will want to leave this splendid oppor- 4|| is I
tunity pass by without careful considera- ll f j
tion, as to what it really means to you in / .'' . j |\
protection against higher prices.
August will soon be over ' 1
—There's no time for delay. This '< ..-fV. 0^
, "Live Store" is doing everything possible Jtjf ' \\
to help its customers and friends to obtain MRBjfclrci ? illM W
Clothing, Hats, Shirts, Hosiery, Under- |) W^IV X
wear, Neckwear and other necessities at I * |i
reasonable prices and this Semi-Annual 1 -tfiAfV, B
Mark-Down Sale brings unequalled ad- . ' B
$25.00 Suits $18.75 . -fillsWMj I
$30.00 Suits $23.75 ' ' MjWffl
I $35.00 Suits $27.75 WWffU* I
I $40.00 Suits $31.75 pwr
i $45.00 Suits $35.75 Copyright 1919 liart Schaflner &. Marx j| f- b IB j
S sso.ooSuits $39.75 *
Boys' Clothes For School I
Get ready—Clothing is a big part of a boy's equip-
Iment. You want Clothes that will wear long and give service. We deserve the
"big" business that is coming to our Boys' Department; good Clothes and low prices are
making this the most popular Boys' Store in Pennsylvania.
I
All $lO.OO Boys' Suits $7-89 " All $15.00 Boys' Suits % $10.75
All $12.00 Boys' Suits $8.75 All $lB.OO Boys' Suits $13.75 1
All $13.50 Boys' Suits $9.75 All $20.00 Boys' Suits $15.75 1
held many important positions in
the Indian Government in the course
of testimony before the committee
of the Government which is con
seiderlng the India bill.
Sir Harrington said the extremists
were increasing rapidly and were
using against the Government a vig
lorous propaganda, combative and j
Nationalist, and backed by slander
and misrepresentation.
A strong lead wus needed from 1
England, he declared, otherwise the
ruin of India and British interest
there would be accomplished. A
policy of "drifting"' might mean the
introduction of premuture homo rule
with strife and disorder, he said.
BREAKS WRIST
Marietta, Pa., Aug, 26.—Joseph
I Shoop, of Conoy township, while
I cranking his automobile, had his
' rirht arm broken at the wrist.
'AUGUST 26, 1919.
HIS TURN TO BE AUDIENCE
"What are you going to say to
your constituents?"
"Nothing," repried Senator Sor
ghum. "There comes a time in the
career of every statesman when it
is to his advantage to listen and
take notes and let the constituents i
do the talking."—San Francisco
Chronicle.
WILL HOED REUNION
Sunbtiry, Aug. 26. The eighth
annual reunion of the Herrold
family will be held at Rolling
Green Park, north of Sellnsgrove,
on Saturday. A business session
will be held at 10:30 a. m. in the
j theater.
' Use -McNeil s Cold Tablets. Adv.
13

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