PAGE EIGHT Committees in Senate Named The thirty-one committees which will guide the legislative course of the Senate during its 1941 session were organized yesterday by the .Republican majority. New committees are those for Congressional apportionment, con stitutional change, . representative apportionment, senatorial apportionment and workmen's compensation. Senator George H. Wade, Camp Hill, serving his first term, is head of the Congressional apportionment group, which will attempt .to reap portion the States thirty-four dis tricts into thirty-three, necessary because Pennsylvania lost a Con kressman in the census shuffle. ; M. Harvey Taylor., Dauphin County, heads the county govern ment group, while Leroy E. Chap man, Warren, heads the important appropriations committee, which acts on all funds to be spent by the State during the next two years. The list of chairmanships follows: Aeronautics, Cyrus P. Tyler, Wyoming; Agriculture. George P. Scarlett, Chester Appropriations, Leroy E. Chapman, War ren, chairman; George B. Stevenson, Lycoming, vice-chairman; Banking, Clarence D. Becker, Lebanon; Congressional Apportionment, George N. Wade. Cum berland; Constitutional Changes, Paul M. Crider. Franklin: Corporations, A. Evans Kephart, Philadelphia; County Government, M. Hnrvey Taylor. Dauphin: Kducation, Frederick L. Homsher, Lancaster: elections, Louis H. Farrell, Philadelphia, Federal Relations. George Woodward. Philadelphia: Finance, Weldon B. Hey-burn, Delaware; Forests and Waters. Cranio and Fish, Montgomery F. Crowe. Monroe; Highways. John (J. Snowden. Lycoming; Insurance. Franklin Spencer Kdmonds. Montgomery; Judiciary General, John M, Walker, Allegheny: Judiciary Special, Joseph W. Carr, Butler. Labor and Industry. T. B. Wilson, McKean: Law and Order, A. H. Letzler. Clearfield: Military Affairs, Robert M. Miller, Luzerne: Mines and Mining. J. Fred Thomas, Mercer: Municipal Government. George B. Stevenson, Lycoming: Public Health, George A. Deitrlck. Northumberland; Public Utilities, Charles R. Mallery. Blair. Rules, James A. Gelt, Allegheny; Representative Apportionment, G. Har-ld Watkins. Schuylkill. Senatorial Apportionment. Joseph Zles- enhelm. Erie; State Government, Oscar Jacob Tallman, Lehigh; Welfare. Public Assistance and tensions. Charles A. P. Bartlett, Northampton; Workmen's Com-pansation, H. I. Wilson. Jefferson. Class Meeting Postponed The meeting of the All Workers' Class of the Wormleysburg Church of God, which was scheduled for Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Guy Hilbish, Wormleysburg. has been postponed until Thursday evening, January 23, because of illness. WONDERING WHERE TO BUY YOUR FUR COAT FOR HELPING YOU REGAIN YOUR SPARKLE The world over, life is tweeter for millions because of ENO a trusted friend and family standby for certain little ills. Eno can help you too. A dash of Eno in a glass of water makes a sparkling, effervescent drink that is helpful in so many ways as an aid when you are fatigued or upset by excess stomach acidity uncomfortable from heavy or hurried eating or in need of a mild laxative. Eno costs so little. Buy at your druggist's today. FOR MANY COMMON ILLS Itchy Pimples Kill Romance Many shattered romances may b traced directly to ugly skin blemishes. Why tolerate itchy plmDles eczema, angry red blotches or othe irritations resulting from externa ceuses when you can get auick re lief from soothing Peterson's Oint ment? 35c all druggists. Money refunded if one application does nol delight you. Peterson's Ointmeri' also soothes irritated and tired fee end cracks tvtween toes. Sleepless Nights Don't ; Help Your Health i Perhaps It's Lazy Kidneys -' When excess acids and poisons accumulate in the blood because your kidneys aren't acting as they should ."be. ill health from kidneys is apt to follow. Some symptoms of sluggish kidneys often are: getting up nights backache nervousness dizzy spells .difficult passage that sometimes burns ' and swollen ankles. Any drusKist will tell yon IS cent box f GOLD MEDAL Hurlem Oil Capsules a f rand kidney diuretic and stimulant that mar do you a lot of cood. So why not play safe Get a box todav but be sure and ask for and get GOLD MEDAL pure the original the genuine. Don't be an easy mark and accept a cheap substitute play pafe look for the Gold Medal on the poi the sign of purity 35 cecjs. S Tfiipj SOCIAL Card Party Tonight The Catholic High School Alumni Association will sponsor a card party at 8.15 o'clock in St. Mary's Church Hall, ihird and Woodbine streets. Bridge, pinochle and five hundred will be played. Miss Gertrude M. Lynch will be , general chairman assisted by Miss Jeanne Finnen, Miss Ann Sommers, Miss Mary ziogar, Miss Caroline Bath-urst, Francis Weiss and Henry Hoffman. In charge of tickets are Miss Francis Sariano, Miss Margaret Ricci, Miss Virginia Barrack, Miss Mary Catherine McCall, -Miss Re-Tina Healy, Miss Helen Reuwer, Miss Snrah Hyland, Miss Virginia Lilley, Mrs. A. Lee Smith, William Lotz and John Hartman. The prize committee includes Miss Margueritte Dougherty, Miss JVlargueritte Daley, Miss Mary Al-bani, Miss Ann' Hollinger, Miss Mary F. McDermott, Miss Agnes Tracy, Miss Mary Coleman, Miss Alice McClintock, Miss Josephine Creeden, Miss JPojly witzel, lorn f cgarty and Joseph Murphy. Outdoor Group Meets Roy Addison Helton, of the State Planning ' Board, who ad dressed members of the Outdoor Department of the Civic Club of Harnsburg late yesterday after noon, emphasized the importance of remedying the high rate of au tomobile fatalities. Many of the child deaths which occur each year could be avoided if some semblance of city plan ning had been used in selecting lo cations for schools and play grounds, the speaker declared. The high average of deaths in the twenty-five-year old group he laid to the fact that youthful drivers are tempted by the power of their cars, and that so far there has been little done to control the sell ing of intoxicating liquors to the drivers of automobiles. Helton also stressed the utili zation of public school facilities of the United States to carry on adult education work, and the pro tection of spots of scenic beauty along the highways. The speaker painted a picture of Pennsylvania roads of half a century ago when only a very i occasional pill advertisement on j the side of a barn marred the landscape as the traveler drove along with his horse and buggy. "Now many of our routes have been transferred into long lines of advertising where the motorist reads of the newest offerings in oills, facial creams and motor oils instead of watching the highways iand enioymg the beauties of na-jture," Mr. Helton said. "Such defacements have done great harm jnot only to the traveler but to the ! people of the community. Road-I houses, gas stations and other undesirable features of city life have nushed so far out into the county that the joys of escaping into the open has been denied the people in many sections. Since 1920, he said, strenuous efforts have bene made to regulate billboards. Several New England states have done something about it, but nothing happened in Penn sylvania until lately. Zoning regulations by local mu nicipalities and cooperation with advertisers were recommended by Helton as possible controls for bill boards. Mrs. Francis A. Pitkin, wife of the executive director of the State Planning Board, presented the sneaker to yesterday's audience, Mrs. Eugene M. Craighead, chairman, of the department, presided at the meeting, which was followed by a tea with Mrs. Pitkin and Mrs. Walter G. Scott pouring tea. Panel Discussion A panel discussion on the prob lems of character building in re spect to the general topic, "Who Is Rearing Our Children?" was the highlight in the meeting of the Melrose Parent-Teacher Association last evening. The parents were represented by Dr. Louis L Jacobs. H. W. Seabold and Mrs. Avery Williams, while the teach ers who spoke are Miss Irene M. Burns, Miss Ann Clouser and Miss Mary Black. Mrs. Fred M. Atkinson an nounced that a food sale will be held February 15 at Pomeroy's. Mrs. S. S. Gaffney reported that the present membership is 234 Mrs. George H. Kitter presided and Mrs. C. E. Henry and the fourth grade mo.hers were m charge of the social hour. Miss Marguerite Daugherty won the at tendance prize for the fourth con secutive time. Meeting Tomorrow Salon 76, . Eight and Forty, American Legion Auxiliary, will met tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Walter H. Crawford, 264 Boas street. Miss Mabel Wilbar will he co-hostess. Traffic Control Here Subject of Article Harrisbure traffic and proposec traffic control changes are subject of one of the leading articles in the current issue of Keystone Motorist, the official magazine of the Keystone' Automobile Club. Besides giving a recital of the re cent traffic conference at which it was decided to change the timing of Walnut end Market street traffic controls and a new type traffic control was recommended for Fronl street at Market and Walnut streets. the story is illustrated with before and after photos of the old and new Maclay street bridge over the Pennsylvania Railroad. SPONSOR CARD PARTY The Shimmel Parent-Teacher As sociation will sponsor a card party tomorrow evening at 8 o clock at Seventeenth and Holly streets. THE EVENING 28th Division Group To I nstal Officers Officers of the George s. Fairall Post, Society of the 28th Division A. E. F., will be installed by Charles Gallagher, ' Wilkes-Barre,' National president, and Walter W, Haugherty, Philadelphia. National secretarv. on January o. T . n n ' Officers to be installed are: Her. man A. Early, president; Herbert P. Hunt, vice-president; Clinton B. Weaver, vice-president: John ' H Cocklln. secretary: LestFr E Swartz treasurer; James McFarland. iudee advocate: Earl P. Comp, sergeant at arms; onnora lurney, chaplain William A. Miller, historian: Wil liam Hill Jones, James E. Wright and f am tt.nox, trustees. , Retiring president Lester E. Swartz will be awarded a past president's medal. A buffet luncheon will be served by the ladies auxiliary. main ray ai In Evacuation From Page One turned Africa. into a debacle - in East A British offensive against Ital ian Last Africa from the Sudan and Kenya would be expected here to precipitate a biz scale revolt in Ethiopia by fierce tribesmen who would have Italian men. women and children at their mercy. Italy s position in Ethiopia was believed here to be increas ingly dangerous and it was for that reason, it was understood, that the government was consid ering the evacuation plan. Under the plan, the Italian gov ernment would be given the chance to bring all women and children from Ethiopia and Somaliland to Italy through Djibouti, French So maliland, or some other port along the East African coast. It was believed . here that, the Vichy government would cooper ate in arranging the evacuation provided the Italian government agreed. ' This report lent eniphasis to in dications that British Empire forces, driving through Libya, were just getting started on a - cam paign intended to throw Italy out of Africa. British Empire forces have now reoccupied territory along the Su dan frontier which the Italians took when they entered the war. : They have started to evacuate the Buna Triangle in Kenya, into which they marched. Ethiopian tribesmen have forced them to evacuate Gubba. in Northwestern Ethiopia. There have been vague but per sistent reports of a big British drive against Italian East Africa and of the possibility of a real re volt by Ethiopian warriors. Emperor Haile Selassie of Ethi opia is; now at Khartoum in the Sudan organizing revolt. Motor Patrolman Suffers Chin Cut While Skating Suffering a deep laceration of the chin while ice skating last night at Wildwood Lake, State Motor Patrolman Ronald Wagner, 26, was treated at the Harrisburg Hospital. Edwin Elliott, 19, 3118 Derry street, was treated last night for a lacerated eyelid, suffered while playing basketball at Hersheyl Many Lost in Floods International Xewi Service " ANKARA. Turkey, Jan. 14. In Turkey's second disaster within two . days, many persons were drowned today in floods which swept through the Antioch region following heavy rains. An earthquake yesterday caused considerable damage in Smyrna. ft J A I a JMIIM ICFUIMM iffiiECTORS H. C. PIERCE, Pres. 1007 N. 2nd. St. FORMERLY '"''17 ------iS N. THIRD fj 7 : .-5S?3 STREET NEWS, HARRISBURG, Sprague Offers Program for Tax From Page One materials and labor necessary for building the Nation's defense." In an interview, the 67-year-old Harvard business school professor and one time executive and financial assistant to the Secretary of the Treasury suggested these eco nomic measures to speed the de fense program: 1; Establishment of building quotas, limiting private construc tion to necessary work which would not couse competition with the Government or increase the price of materials needed by the Government. 2. Increased taxes on liquors, tobacco, amusements, clothes of the luxury kind, tea, coffee, soft drinks and gasoline. 3. Lower the income tax surtax, 4. A tax of perhaps 10 per cent. on all advertising over 510 or SZU Imposition of such a tax, he said, could easily increase the tax col lection by $100,000,000 annually. Doctor Sprague said an "un taxed" America was facing three basic problems.' ( .. Expanding defense programs, he said, mean increased employment, increased wages, rising material costs. - These rising costs mean that the Government - must pay higher prices for defense, mate rials, necessitating appropriations larger by billions than , the 517,- 485,528,049 which President Roosevelt requested. Ultimately he foresaw a sudden plunge from high to low prices for wage earners at the close of the defense programs ... if taxes are withheld now. . . : "It would be too late to tax when inflation threatened as it certainly will if taxation is with held." he said. .."We would.be caught hopelessly in . a spiral in which no tax program could hope to succeed. "Is it fair to ask 1,000,000 young j i i men to serve uieir country as draftees while other young men, rejected for minor physical disabilities which do not keep them from civil employment, contribute neither time nor money to their Nation's defense?" Awarded First Prize in Mattress Sales Contest N. J. Gilbert, of the Capital Bed ding Company, Fourteenth and How ard streets, won first prize in a recent contest conducted on Perfect Slesper Mattress sales in the Eastern Region of the United States. Gilbert received a cash award in the regional contest and also was adjudged eligible to compete in a National contest to be conducted in the near future. DEADLINE ON RETURNS Tomorrow is the last day set by law for the return of taxable bonds and securities at the office of the Dauphin County Commissioners. More than 5000 blanks have been sent out but approximately half of them have not been returned. CROUSE & GERMER . Sixth & Maclay Sts, Phone 3-6693 General Contractors j for the New IIAWKLVS INC. Funeral Home ' IN "l " ' OPENING of Their New FUNERAL HOME WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON AND EVENING-JANUARY 15, 1941 -2 P. M. TO 10.30 P. M. : : .r -y . ' " : ; --Til 1 1 PENNA, TUESDAY, TANUARY ft' 194f New Funeral ' This colonial-designed building I'll P f "' YT 1 j nfu 1 U 10 Sit lUt U-fal : y fl Inc., which was founded in Harrisburg in 1880 and is now under the direction of H. C. Pierce. Located at 1007, North Second street, the new funeral parlor is constructed on the Congressman iranK U. bites. T The new brick funeral home of Hawkins, Inc., 1007 North Second street, extending from Second street to Penn street, will be open for in spection tomorrow afternoon ana evening from 2 to 10.30 o'clock, according to an announcement made yesterday by H. C. Pierce, who is now president of the firm after being affiliated with it- for ' thirty years. The new building, which is one of the most modern in Central Pennsylvania, features- a viewing alcove with stained glass windows and a large chapel which will, comfortably seat 150 persons. The chapel is ilummated with indirect lighting, and has a side entrance. Arrange ments lor private parking at the r s Rally Tonight Plans for continued cooperation with the National advertising and merchandising campaign being sponsored by the American Meat Institute will be formulated tonight at a gathering of local meat men at 8 o'clock in Chestnut Street Hall. Speakers Listed The local meeting is one of several hundred being held all over the Country. Among those who will paiticipate in the program are: A. L. Tobinchairman; G. E. Rid-dell, advertising and merchandising PAVING by C.C.BUCH 1110 Penn Street Phone 8897 Plan Meal Men THE PUBLIC Home Opened is the new funeral home of Hawkins, site of the former home of the late side and rear of the new. building provide space for twenty automobiles, and a six-car . garage has been constructed at the rear of the lot, facing on Penn street. Formerly located at 1207 North Third street, the Hawkins funeral home was founded in 1880 and is recognized as one of the oldest in Harrisburgl 'The new funeral home is located on' the site of the former home of the late Congressman. Frank C. Sites, and changes in the structure were made under the direction of William Lfnch Murray, Harrisburg architect. who drew the plans so that runner additions or imorovements can be effected without changing the strict colonial design of the new building. representative , from the American Meat Institute; Karl E. Peters, Na tional advertising department, THE PATRIOT and EVENING NEWS; Alfred H. Speers, general superin tendent, American Stores Company Harrisburg area; Arthur Langue-ville, in charge of meat department tor b. s. pomeroy.- Assisting in arranging the meet ing are Charles B. Martin, Wilson and Company: M. W. Sperling, Reading Abattoir; D. McAtamney, Kingan and Company and Herman Hervitz, Hervitz Packing Company. . PAINTING By H.C. WEAVERS SON I ICO N. SECOND ST. Phone 4-0575 FINE MILLWORK and LUMBER y UNITED ICE & COAL CO. Forster and Cowden Sis. Phone 6121 IS INVITED OBITUARY 4 MRS. SARAH SMELTZER FRANK . Mrs. Sarah Smeltzer Frank, 214 State street, West Fairview, died yesterday morning in a hospital here. She was 77 years old. Surviving are three sons, George Smeltzer and Raympnd Smeltzer, West Fairview, and Mark Smeltzer, Harrisburg; four daughters, Mrs. Francis Gland, this city; Mrs. John Wagner and Mrs. Grace Oyler, both of West Fairview, and Mrs. Annie Bogar, Chicago; fifteen grandchil dren, three great-grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. George Crabb, and a brother, Chester Anderson, both of this city. . . Funeral services will be reld tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Musselman funeral home, 324 Hum mel avenue. Lemoyne. with the Kev Reese S. Poffenberger. pastor of West Fairview Lutheran Church, of ficatins. Burial will be in Enola Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home tonight alter 7 o ciock MRS. MARY CATHERINE PLATT Mrs. Mary Catherine Piatt, widow of William R. Piatt, of 2120 Moore street died Sunday evening at a hospital here. She was 68 years old and is survived, in addition to her husband, by one grandchild, Mrs Nancy Moyer, of New Kingston; f son, William, Paxtonia; a daughter, Mrs. Jessie V. Moyer, New Kings ton: a brother Harry McNeal, New Cumberland, and a sister, Mrs. Charles, Gray, Wormleysburg. She was a member of Salem Reformed Church here. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the Fackler funeral home, 1314 Derry street. Burial will be in Prospect Hill Cemetery." Friends may call at Plumbing and Heating by W. P. LOR AH 255 Boas Street Phone 6597 ROOFING and SHEETMETAL WORK by G. W. EISENHOUR Boyd and Logan Sts. Phone 2-2826 All Floor Coverings, Draperies, Furniture and Accessories in the HAWKINS NEW FUNERAL CHAPEL by GIFTS FURNITURE Six North 4. the funeral home tonight from 7 to 9 o'clock. MISS ANN B. BL'TLER Miss Ann B. Butler, died last evening at the Metropolitan Ortho- pathic Hospital, Philadelphia. She was a former resident of Harrisburg, and a daughter of the late William H., and Annie Butler. Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. Cora B. Frank, Harrisburg, Mrs. Minnie Pearson, of Tunkhannock. Saved by Chute As Plane Burns By United Press VINELAND, N. J., Jan. 14. Capt. Eomulus W. Puryear, 33, commander of the 33d Pursuit Squadron stationed at Mitchel Field, L. I., was in Newcomb Hospital today with leg injuries suffered when his P-40 Curtiss pursuit plane burst into flames and crashed near here. Puryear attempted to land the flaming ship but was forced to bail out 'at 1500 feet. He landed in a tree' and suffered a possible ankle fracture. The plane crashed in a field and its engine was buried ten feet by the impact. The gas tank exploded and demolished the fuselage after the crash. INLAID LINOLEUM Rubber Tile and Asphalt Tile for the HAWKIN S INC. FUNERAL HOME Furnished & Installed by LANE LINOLEUM COMPANY 4th and Chestnut Sts. ALL ELECTRICAL WORK for The New Hawfon's Inc. Funeral Home By H. GLENN ORflER 1626 Zarker St. Phone 3-6675 Market Square INTERIOR DECORATION ! J !
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