Newspaper Page Text
CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA NEWS] D.ASHLEY WILL SURVEY STATE State's New Geologist Plans to Go Into Reports of Coal and Minerals Arrangements for starting immedi ate inquiries into reports of new coal and mineral deposits and to seek i stone for State road building projects as well as new supplies of building stone have been made by Dr. Oeorge ,H. Ashley, the new Pennsylvania State Geologist, who has been re ceiving numerous requests for in ' formation on natural resources of the State. The State Highway De partment and the State Board of Public Grounds and Buildings, the latter in charge of the new State Memorial bridge to be constructed tin this city, have requested that stone resources be looked up. Dec orative stone will also be Investi gated. ,Dr. Ashley says that it is necessary tq take, up at the present time a survey oi the State as a matter of economy and that the plan Is to make public the results of the study. He says: "There axe three reasons why a survey is nedpssary for Pennsylvania- First, the wealth and material ad vancement of any state or nation Absolutely No Pain SjjKlwßßjSal M 7 latest lnrroTti appll- V' ances, Including am oxygen- # • W laed air ■epantM, makes O 1 k▼" extracting and all dental ,-w A I /iwrf work positively painless JtSßf . and la perfeetty harm- lu (Ape no objection) Pull set of EXAMINATION S S ITDT?T? V Filling in silver r I\ti,rLi alloy SOe TGold crowns and T bridge work, S3K A AT •" crown , 55.00 _ AT Office open dally, .8.30 Registered to 6 P. M.J Monday, Graduate T Wednesday and Sat- Asslstunts A— A nrdny, till B P. M. A BELL PHONE 1978-R bast terms op JrlcM'Sm <% 0 PAYMENTS /sy/m Market St. 'Hr (Over the Hnb) wiiv S HARRISBURG, PA. It dldm . t „ OPt . wt II | Direct Marketing 1| The large packer represents the most direct route possible from farmer to retailer. Large volume of business makes this possible. The public should be glad that there are large packers for this rea son if for no other. We buy live stock in the stockyards in the West We put them through packing houses. We ship in clean refrigerator cars. We sell through 400 branch houses located in all large consuming centers. All done at a minimum of expense and a fraction of a cent per pound profit from all sources. And it's only because we are big that we can give this service. I * | p_ _ —— mmmmmmmmrnmmmm _____ Lt n# ModJWO a "Swift Dollar." t It will intaraat you. AddrcM Swift A Company, Union Btocfc Yards, Chicago, 111. Swift & Company, U. S. A. ■s. Harrisburg Local Branch, Seventh & North Streets P. W, Covert, Manager //w w\\ X INC AVERAM OOUttX If<=J # RECEIVED BY \ _____ llfvrnmnaujgrjX /SWIFT & COMPANY! —— II w "ll f fMMTNC UUWIIUI 1 _____ mSSSSmmm■ "g** / six °JI I 1 —— —VYte^jiigLe/I I I \\ f # A// % lINMSCIAMtfMNIT # 4 O/M \ 1,94 C ®J rf "■MAIM M TUESDAY EVENING, depends on the nee of Its natural resources. It wonld be difficult, If not Impossible, to develop a high state of civilization in any sense without fertile soils or varied and abundant mineral resources. It is from these.things that the wealth of a state is derived. If you will compare different states or nations you will find that all great states or nations have abundant mineral resources,. Pennsylvania is the in dustrial Titan of America because of her vast stores of mineral wealth —coal, clay, iron and all the rest. "But in the second place, a nation or a state must not only possess valuable minerals; she must know what she has and where it can be found and likewise something of Its valfte. Unfortunately, moet metals do not occur in the earth as metals but as ores which seldom have any resemblance to the metals obtained from them, and which cdfnmonly do not look like metals at all. Techni cal knowledge is necessary to recog nize most of the ores and still more knowledge Is required to judge of their value. It requires technical knowledge to judge whether a par ticular ledge of stone will make a good building stonA; whether a cer tain bed of clay may make a durable paving brick; how much coal there may be under a certain area of land and how deep It is and so on down the llna "Third, most of the valuable min erals occur deep in the earth and their presence is often determined from observation made many miles away. Twenty years ago, public land was claimed as coal land only when coal actually outcropped on the 40 acres or 160 acres Involved. To day millions of acres of public lands in the west are classed as coal lauds and valued at all the way up to J460 an which there is no sign of coal, indeed. In many cases, it is 40 or 60 miles to the nearest showing of coal. The oil com panies to-day are paying hundreds of thousands of dollars to have geologists locate their oil wells and In locating these wells, it is neces sary at times to apply knowledge gained hundreds of miles away. "It Is, therefore, not only neces sary that a state to be great, have an abundance and variety of mineral resources and that some of her citi zens have the technical knowledge to recognize and locate these re sources, but in view of the very wide studies that must be made to determine the position and presence of most underground deposits, it be comes-a matter of great economy to have these broad studies made only once by a public survey, and the results of such studies given to all the citizens of the State. Other wise, the work must be done over by one geologist after another. In volving a great waste of time and money and the results of their work are turned over to their em ploying companies to be used by them to their private advantage." York High School Head Goes to New Hampshire York, Sept. 18. —A. A. Holden, supervisory principal of the York High School since 1913, and who resigned his position six weeks ago, has accepted a district superintend ency of the schools In New Hamp shire, known as the Hlllsboro dis trict. Holden's appointment follow ed a State examination. Dizzy Wrecked His Automobile "Two years ago my stomach trou ble got so bad that I was almost constantly filled with gas. This made me very dizzy at times. Last Fall I was almost overcome by one of these dizzy spells while driving my car, and ran it into a telephone pole, badly wrecking the car. A friend recommended Mayr's Won derful Remedy for my trouble. Since taking the first dose V have steadily Improved, and feel better now than ever in my life." It Is a simple, harmless preparation that removes the catarrhal mucus from the intes tinal tract and allays the Inflamma tion which causes practically all stomach, liver and Intestinal ail ments, Including appendicitis. One dose will convince or money re funded. H. C. Kennedy Clark's two Drug Stores and druggists everywhere. BXIUUSBURO tbleghxph Personal and Social News of Towns on West Shore Vernon S. Myers will leave for Johnstown, Pa., on Tuesday after visiting his aunt, Mrs. H. M. Rupp, at Shiremanstown. Mr. Myers re cently received an honorable dis charge from service at Columbus Barracks, Ohio, after serving al most two years. Miss Mable Day and Miss Cather ine Gable, of Harrisburg, were guests of Miss Alice Wallace at Shiremanstown. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Snyder and son. Edward L, of Shiremanstown, spent Sunday with the former's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Sny der, near Good Hope. Mr. and Mrs. John Sheely, Mr. and Mra Paul Howry and son, Wil liam Edward Howry, of Shiremans town, motored to Enola on Sunday, where they spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Wallace, entertained the following guests at their residence at Shiremanstown: Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Angel of Kee mar, Md., Mr. and Mrs. Haun and daughter, Mies Thelma Haun and Miss May Haun, Mr. and Mrs. Ham mond Weant and daughter, Miss Rose Weant, all of Hanover; Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Ross, daughter, Mil dred and granddaughter, Minerva Bankes, of New Cumberland. Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Miller, enter tained at a birthday dinner, Sunday at their residence at Shiremanstown in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Ray E. Wolfe. E. E. Henderson, of Shiremans town, is home after spending sev eral days with relatives in Philadel phia ahd West Chester. Mr. and Mrs. William Starr, of Harrisburg. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Starr at Shiremans town. Junior Stalter, of Shiremanstown, Is home frm the Harrisburg hospi tal. where he underwent an opera tion. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Grlssinger and daughter, Madelene, of Me chanisburg, visited the letter's grand parents at Shiremanstown. Miss Dorothy Dlller, of Shiremans town, spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. George Houpt at Mercers burg. The following persons were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Kaupman on Third street, New Cum berland, on Sunday: Mrs. Marsh and Mrs. Kirkland, of Pittsburgh, and Mr. and Mrs. Ployer, of Me chanicsburg. Miss Elizabeth Lelb, of New Cum berland, returned to Hood College. Frederick, Md. E. E. Brestead, of New Cumber land, is spending several days in Washington. Miss Lou Mclvoor, of Newville, is visiting Mrs. R. C. Mclvoor and family in Bridge street. New Cum berland. Mrs. William Funk, of Steelton, visited her sister. Mrs. Alice Mosey, at New Cumberland, yesterday. College President Will Address Sunday School New Cumberland, Pa., Sept 16. Next Sunday the Trinity United Brethren Sunday school will hold a fall rally at 9.30 a m. The Rev. G. D. Gossard, D. D., president of Leb anon Valley College, will deliver the address. At 7.30 p. m. harvest home service will be held, when an interesting program will be render ed by the Sunday School. WILL ENTERTAIN CLASS. New Cumberland, Pa., Sept 16. George Updegraff will entertain the King's Daughters Sunday school class of Trinity United Brethren Sunday School this evening. Hummelstown People and Those Who Visit Borough I Hummelstown, Pa., Sept 16.—Mr. and Mrs. Harry Althouse, of Harris burg, spent Sunday with John H. Greenawalt. Mrs. Frank Haines, of Reading, spent several days here with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Weber. Miss Edna La Ross, of New York, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Maize Wheeler. Mr. McGraw, of Freeburg, is visiting the Rev. and Mrs. Herbert S. Games. Mr. and Mra. John Coble and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stine, of Schenec tady, N. Y., is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Hoover. Samuel Alwein spent several days with Calvin Detweiler, of Hatfield, N. J. Mrs. Samuel Alwein spent yester day at Harrisburg, the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Ross Cassel. Mrs. George Bomgardner and children, of Middletown, spent Sunday with Mrs. B. F. Bomgardner. Three Strikers Are Held - For Assault and Battery Cliambcrsburg, Pa., Sept 16. Three of the strikers charged with assault and battery upon M. D. Baker an employe of the Frick Company at Waynesboro were given a hearing before Magistrate Haul man and held for court. Several days ago they attempted to keep Baker and his son from going to work. They took refuge in the pas senger station of the Pennsylvania railroad where Baker defended him self so well that he escaped the mob. His son, however, was less fortunate, and was held by the strikers. The three men held un der S4OO bail are Edward Rager H. Smiley and Charles F. Smith. They will be tried at tMK October ses sion of criminal court. Benjamin C. Cramer arraigned on a similar charge was dismissed for lack of evidence. Cupid Busy in Choir Loft of Lutheran Church Sunbory, Pa.. Sept. 16.—Stepping from their places in the choir of Grace Lutheran Church at the close of the Sunday evening service, Paul H. Hartman and Miss Mary Elsie Gemberling were married by the Rev. James A. Hartman, pastor of the church and father of the groom. The ring ceremony of the Lutheran church was used. The wedding came as a complete surprise to all present at the service, including many of the friends and acquaintances of both, as It had not previously been announced. Both are members of the church choir and active in the work of the church. The couple left immediately after the ceremony for a /short trip to eastern cities. PICKS BIG PEACHES Danceimon, Pa., Sept. 16. —Mrs. : George Lowe picked more than a bushel and a half of peaches from one tree in her garden, many of which she reported as weighing nine and three-fourth ounces. lOther State News <m Aft 84 Lebanon Attorney and State Employe Weds Lebanon, Pa., Sept. 16.—Prank H. Lehman, a Lebanon attorney, who holds a position in the office of the Auditor General, Miss Julia Rise, of this city, were married at Phila delphia today. The ceremony was performed at noon by the Rev. Wal : ter Garrett, formerly of Lebanon, I and now of 4948 Locust street, Philadelphia. Immediately after the ( ceremony the couple left on an ex tended wedding trip which is to in clude a motoring tour through parts ! of Canada. The bride is a daughter of Col. Jacob L. Rise, a prominent veteran of the Civil War, and the bride groom is a son of the late William Lehman. Piano Pupils Are Heard at Home of Instructor Meciinnlc.sburg, Pa., Sept. 16. A successful pianoforte recital was given by the pupils of D. Oliver Smith. South Market street, when the following program was played with expression nd good technique: "Tarantelle" (Heller), Helen Byers and Mury Cleaver; "Rondo in C" (Beethoven), Helen Byers; "Min uet" (Mozart), Marguerite Bear and Marie Miller; "Sonatina" (Llchner), Marie Miller; "Melody in F" (Rub enstein), Mary Cleaver and Helen Byers; "Remembrarice"—"Solitude" (Ferber), Mary Cleaver; "Hunting Song" (Mendelssohn), Marguerite Bear; "March Militaire" (Schubert), Helen Byers, Mary Cleaver and Mar guerite Bear. Thieves Rob Postoffice * and Store Over Line nagrestown, Md„ Sept. 16.—The second robbery in the lower part of the county within a few days was committed between midnight and morning at the general store of Har vey S. Poffenbergr at St. James. The postoffice in the same building was looted of stamps valued at sl4. The thieves stole gloves, shoes, stockings, .etc., of the value of about S6O from the store. Two'strange men visited the store during the afternoon and made small purchases. It is believed they committed the robbery and are the same men who robbed a gtore at Roxbury. Chorus Sings to Greet Soldiers of Emigsville Emigsville, Pa., Sept 16.—The re turned soldiers of the borough and immediate locality participated in a Welcome Home celebration tendered them on Saturday night in the Emigsville Band Hall. A large crowd assembled for the exercises and banquet which followed. Dur ing the course of the exercises ad dresses were delivered by the Rev. G. A. Livingston, of Mt Wolf, and the Rev. H. O. Harner. The Emigs ville male chorus sang several selec tions, while the Acme Band rendered instrumental music. Has Been Toll Collector For 43 Years at Chickies Colombia, Pa., Sept 16.—The Bale of the Columbia and Marietta turn pike to the State Highway Depart ment and the county removes a toll collector with a record of service that, it is believed, cannot be beaten in this or any other county. For forty-three years Miss Jennie Hen dricks has collected toll at the Chickies gate, and since the turn pike has been thrown open to the traveling public she scarcely can keep away from the door when she hears an auto approaching. Chooses Delegates For Legion Meeting Here Chambersburg, Pa., Sept. 16. Delegates to the convention of the American Legion to he held at the Penn-Harris hotel at Harrisburg were elected at a meeting of the Burt J. Asper Post No. 46 here They are: Raymond W. Lemaster i^ ert m tr^ e '. Au su®tus F. Bitner and John T. Culp, the following alter tt if ph ° aterma n. Benjamin H. Sollenberger, Daniel Culp and Charles R. Nickles. couimluiLr~ > DP HER STRENGTH AFTER THE "FLU" "Now I Have Not a Single Pain Nor Ache,' Said Mrs, Byers T suffered from stomach trouble and nervousness for several years and since having the 'flu' last fall my condition has been worse than 1 hav !" ot ad the strength to throw off the after-effects of the flu. " ™is wa.s how Mrs. Mallnda Byers, of 2727 Herr street, Harrisburg, Pa., described her condition and It Is just the condition in which so many people find themselves to-day. Aft er the "flu," the system must be cleansed, regulated and built up again. • After eating, I would suffer so from gas that It would press around my heart and cause pains in my chest and arms." Mrs. Byers told. There were so many things I could not eat, and what I did eat never tasted good, so I Just ate to keap alive. Most of the time !• felt as If I had a weight in the pit of my stom ach. 'I read about Natonex and I was interested when I learned that this new medicine contained only the pure Nature remedies we all know about. I had my daughter get me a box to see if It would build me up as It had so many here. "In Just a short time I could see how Natonex was helping me. Aft er only three days my stomach be gan to be relieved. There was no gas after eating and my food di gested instead of fermenting. "Gradually Natonex worked through my system, cleansing and purifying the organs. Then oat anything I wanted. And sleep —why, I slept splendidly. I was even able to lie down and sleep in the afternoon and get the rest that built me up. "I can truthfully say that T haven't a pain nor an ache, and I think that is something t6 say after alt of my suffering." If you are weak, run down and nervous, purify and build your sys tem with Natonex. Start this inex pensive Nature treatment to-day and you will quickly see the change in health and appearance. Natonex is especially recommenc ed In Harrisburg by the Gorgas Drug Company, 16 North Third street, and la sold by leading drug gists everywhere.—Adv. SEPTEMBER 16, 1919. Artists Arc to Play and Sing at Lebanon Lebanon, Pa., Sept 16.—The New York Bymphony Orchestra or 97 members hase been engaged by the Lebanon school board to appear here in the auditorium of the Lebanon High School on evening of Friday, October 31. Hallowe'en falls on this date, but the contract was entered into, as no other time Was satisfac tory. Superintendent E. M. Balsbaugh announced at the same time that on the evening of January 28, 1920, Mademoiselle Louise Homer will give a recital in the high school auditorium. York Haven Fishermen Have Good Luck in Jersey York Haven, Pa.. Sept. 16. Several hundred crockers and weak fish, some of which were the Bize of a shad, were brought home last night by a party of local anglers, who SRent several days sea fishing along the New Jersey coast. In the party were Henry Krebs, Charles Crone, Bert Clemens, Ralph Male horn, Harry McGready, D. H. Sweit zer, Charles Fangflsh, George Shaf fer, Kirk Malehorn, Curvin Krout, Albert Mitchell, Charles Cone and Paul Ferry. Wrightsville Couple Married at Baltimore Wrlght-nille, Sept. 16.—Miss Es ther Sitler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crumbling, and C. Henry Blrnstock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Birnstock, this place, were married on Saturday at Baltimore. The bride was formerly a student •nurse at the Columbia Hospital, while the bridegroom is a graduate of the Wrightsville High School, class of 1916. The couple have been popular among the young er set of the borough. High School Plans Festival in Fire House Mcclianicsburg, Pa., Sept 16. The Mechantcsburg High School will hold a festival for the benefit of its athletic association in the Rescue hook and ladder engine house on Saturday, September 20. The asso ciation is planning big things for the school along athletic lines. The proceeds from the festival will be used as a means of realizing these ends. Donations consisting of cakes, small cakes, doughnuts, pies, candy, bread, rolls and money are being asked for. PRESBYTERY IN SESSION Millerstown, Pa., Sept. 16.—The fall meeting of Carlisle Presbytery is being held in the Presbyterian church here. The Rev. Harvey J. Klaer, of Harrisburg, is the moder ator. •' - ~ S3* NT, 5 C a package before the war 5 C a package during the war and 5c a package NOW THE FLAVOR LASTS SO DOES THE PRICE! r Court Warns Transgressor to Get Back to Capital Lebanon. Pa., Sept. 16. —George Wagner, colored, accused of creat ing a disturbance at a point east of Myerstown on June 16 and who hns been in Jail ever since, was given his freedom in court with a warning. Ho had been before court twice be fore, according to District Attorney Light. Judge Henry said he would give him one more chance if lie kept his promise to go to Harris burg, where he belongs, and he was warned to stay there If he wants to keep out of jail. Sunbury Organist Gets Place in College Faculty Snnbury, Pa., Sept. 16.—Miss Mar- Jorie Gaskins, of this city, has ac cepted a position with the Wesleyan College for Women near Portland, Maine, and left for there today. The offer of the place in the faculty came Saturday and required, immedi ate acceptance. Miss Gaskins has been organist in the First Presbyterian Church the .fo tpu know \RmxL Ml , of jtour ? Safe Deposit Boxes We wish to announce to our friends and the gen eral public that we can now supply Boxes in our enlarged vault suitable for the needs of the average person. At $1.50 PER ANNUM Larger Boxes at $3.00 Per Annum ALLISON HILL TRUST COMPANY J past year. She Is a graduate of th Boston Conservatory of Music and taught in the South until the second year of the war. Marysville College Boys Go Back to Their Bookt Marysville, Pa., Bept. 16.—Walter W. White, after two years of army service, has returned to State OV lege, where he is a member of th junior class. James Benfer, a soph omore, has likewise returned to th< Centre county institution. James Bell and Lewis Piatt, both graduate! of the Marysville High School G last June, have left to enter thi same institution. Joseph Ltghtnen a sophomore, will not return fo several days. White is a membp of the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternttj and Lightner of Lambda Chi Alpha! TO HOLD ANNUAL MEETING Mcchanicsburg, Pa., Sept. 16. —i On Sunday afternoon, September li the semi-annual meeting will Q held In old Peace church, neat Shiremanstown, at 2.30 o'clock. Th service will be in charge of th 6 Rev. C. D. Rockel, pastor of St. Paul's Reformed church.