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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 08, 1918, Image 18

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18
Sergeant F. S. Morrow
Is Killed on Battlefield
After taking part In many battles
and having gone "over the top" In
jnore than one engagement. Sergeant
Frank fitcwart Morrow, the 23-year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Mor
row, 1714 Boas street, paid the su
preme sacrifice while In action Octo
ber 6, according to word received by
the Morrow family from the War
Department.
Having enlisted n the Fourth Uni
ted States Infantry at the outbreak
of the war. Sergeant Morrow was sent
first to a Texas training camp. Later
he was assigned to Camp Colt,
Gettysburg, and then to Camp
Greene, S. C. Shortly before sailing
overseas he was transferred to New
port News, It was here that he was
promoted from corporal to sergeant.
Before going into the service Sergeant
Morrow was employed with the C.
E. Bair cigar Arm. He is survived
by his parents and two sisters, Misses
Catherine and Virginia Morrow.*
IWpIH
"To help make strong,
keen, red-blooded Amer
icans there Is nothing in
my experience which I
have found so valuable as
organic Iron—Nuxated Iron." Bays
Dr. James Francis Sullivan, formerly
physician of Bellevue Hospital (Out
door Dept.), New York, and the
Westchester County Hospital. Nux
ated Iron often Increases the
strength and endurance of weuk,
nervous, run-down people in two
weeks' time. It is now being used by
over three million people annually,
including such men as Hon. Leslie M.
Shaw, formerly Secretary of the
We Are Very
Grateful to the
People of
Harrisburg:
V OU made it possible for the
telephone service to weath
er the influenza crisis. We realize
the personal discomfort and sac
rifice that many telephone users
accepted that this service might
be saved for the sick and the
Government. The nature and
fulness of the response evi
denced a most impressive public
sympathy and spirit of helpful
ness.
Conditions in our central office
now show improvement. We
look for an early restoration of
normal conditions through a
gradual return to duty of those
of our employees who have been
afflicted.
Your telephone service is the
result of the efforts of a large
body of men and women.
Through your considerate treat
ment they were enabled to give
their service where the need
was greatest. It is these men
and women who are grateful to
you. •
The Bell Telephone Company
of Penna.
G. S. Reinoehl, Division Manager
FRIDAY EVENING.
GARFIELD NAMES
NEW PRICES FOR
NATION'S COAL
Supply on Hand Prior to No
vember 1 Must Be Sold
at Old Rates
Washington, Nov. B.—New prices
for anthracite coal, revised to meet
increased labor costs, were announced
yesterday by Fuel Administrator
Garfield, effective on coal mined on
or after November 1. At that time
approximately 60 per cent, of the esti
mated season's supply had been
mined and all of this under the fuel
administrator's order, will be sold
at existing prices:
"The full power of penalty, under
the Lever Law, Mr. Garfield said,
will be exercised to prevent the add-
T r a s
ury and ex-
Govern
or of Iowa;
former
United States Senator and Vice-
Presidential nominee, Charles A
Towne; General John L. Clem
(Retired), the drummer boy of
Shiloh, who was sergeant in the
United States Army when only 12
years of age; also United States
Judge G. W. Atkinson of the Court
of Claims of Washington, and
others. Nuxated Iron is dis
pensed by all good druggists every
where.
lng of any allowance to any coal
shipping on or after November 1. on
which the Increased wages were not
pay.
The new schedule. Which carries
without change the existing differ
ential between large companies and
the individual operators, Jn favor of
latter, ranges for the white ash
grade from $4.80 a ton for companies
-and $5.55 for Individuals to $6.25 a
ton for companies and $6.96 for in
dividuals, depending .upon the size,
whether broken, egg, Btove, nut or
pea. ,
Minimum prices for red ash grade,
according to size, are: For compan
ies '54.90; Individuals $5.65. Maxi
mum prices, with stove and nut size
Identical, for companies $6.30; In
dividuals $7.05. For Lykens Valley
grade, prices range from $5.15 for
companies and $5.90 for Individuals
to $6.70 for companies and $7.46 for
Individuals. Maximum prices for
stove and nut size of the Lykens
Valley grade are identical. The
sizes comprise'7o.6 per cent, of the
total anthracite output, according to
the fuel administrator's statement.
Remaining anthracite sizes compris
ing 29.4 of the output are nearly Im
-1 mobile at existing quotations, and
no price adjustment sdr them was
made.
COUNTY TO ORGANIZE
• NEW FIREMEN'S UNION
A meeting of the Firmen's Union
of this city will be held Tuesday
evening in the hall of the Washing
ton '•■ Fife Company, at which the
County Firemen's Union will be or
ganized. An election of officers aqd
adoption of by-laws for the new or
ganization will be madfe at the meet
ing, and delegates from all com
panies in the county are requested to
be present.
AUTO AND WAGON COLLIDE
While driving his automobile
across the Market street bridge on
his way to. this city, A. R. Kepford,
of West Fairview, collided with the
wagon of R. W. Shaefter, of Dills
burg, about 10 o'clock last night.
Shaeffer was accompanied by his
wife who was bruised as a result of
the accident, and Kepford's car was
slightly damaged.
HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
SPROUL WRITES TO
JUDGE BONNIWELL
Appreciates His Congratula
tions and Says That He
Would Talk to Him
The Interchange of congratulations
and thanks between Governor-elect
William C. Sproul and Judge Eugene
C. Bonniwell over the election seems
to have been exceedingly cordial.
Under date of November 6, Judge
Bonniwell wrote:
"In the Judgment of a decisive ma
jority of our fellow-citizens, I acqui
esce most cheerfully because of the
fact that the executive position de
volves upon yourself. I am quite
sure that, under all the cross-cUr
ients of the conflict, no other candi
date could have hoped to receive the
ringing endorsement given to you.
"Your commanding abilities as an
executive, your Irresistible charm as
a friend and the tolerance and
breadth with which you have always
met the men who differ with you In
politics or In any other matters, gave
to your candidacy an appeal that not
oven dissent from parts of your plat
form could to any degree Impair.
"Therefore, I congratulate you. I
trust that the victory, with the home
coming of Jack, will soften the sor
row that fell upon your household:
although I regret, and surely you do,
that your other son Is not here to
share your pleasure.
"The people of Pennsylvania are
entitled to the igreater amount of
congratulation. The Impending end
of the war creates at once a multi
tude of gigantic problems that you,
selected by the people of the state
without regard to faction or associa
i tion, can deal with In your own
broad, resolute manner, and restore
to the State of Pennsylvania the lus*
ter that the. old Keystone State so
justly deserves."
Addressing his late opponent as
"my dear Judge," Senator Sproul re
plied as follows:
"The fine letter of congratulations
which I have received from you has
greatly pleased me. I know that it
reflects your true feeling and I ap
preciate It thoroughly. All through
the campaign you have been courte
ous, fair and generous to me, and I
believe my own attitude toward you
has been the same. I feel that we
have conducted a campaign that has
been entirely free from personal at
tacks or party rancor. It has been
clean and decent In every way. This
is surely a satisfaction to both of us
and we have come through it with
our long-time friendship unimpaired,
and our cordial personal relations
really strengthened.
"You and I have similar interests
in many things of a public character,
our views and purposes coincide in
many important lines, and co-opera
tion in dealing with these matters.
I am more than happy to know that
I have your complete goodwill and
am proud to feel that I may com
mand your earnest service.
"With hearty regards and thor
ough appreciation, I am
"Very sincerely,
"WM. C. SPROUL."
Middletown
The Luna skating rink, East
Emaus street, will open for the sea
son Saturday evening and from then
on will be opened Thursday and Sat
urday nights. A good orchestra
town has been secured.
The Social Circle of town met at
the home of Mrs. J. M. Ackerman,
Pine and Water streets, yesterday
afternoon. This Is the first meeting
held since the ban was placed on
public gatherings.
Frank Longenecker, who Is em
ployed on work train No. 1 of the
Pennsylvania Railroad, met with a
painful accident yesterday when his
right leg, near the foot, caught be
tween two steel rails, being unloaded
near Wood street. Dr. H. W. George,
the company physician, dressed the
wound. ,
John Brandt and son, Joseph
Brandt, left this morning for Dela
ware city where they have secured
positions as carpenters.
Richard Schaefter, who spent the
past few days in town, returned to
Delaware City, this morning.
The funeral of William Bretz, who
died at the home of his son, Simon
Bretz, Philadelphia, on Tuesday, Will
be held Saturday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Mr. Bretz resided in
town for many years and was well
known, but about two years.ago went
to reside with his son at Philadel
phia. He was aged 74 years and
was employed on the Pennsylvania
Railroad for many years. He was a
veteran of the Civil War, being a
member of the Ninth Pennsylvania
Cavalry. He is survived by one son,
Simon Bretz, Philadelphia; one
brother, Augustus Bretz, Dayton, 0.,
burg. The body was brought to town
two sisters, Mrs. Elizabeth Gillette,
town, and Miss Sophia Bretz, Harris
at noon to-day and taken to the
home of his sister, Mrs. Gillette, in
Catherine street, where services will
be held on Saturday. The Rev. James
Cunningham, pastor of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, will officiate.
Burial will be made in the Middle
town Cemetery.
The Western Union Telegraph of
fice was moved from the stationery
store of George Schadt, in the Win
croft building, to the p. and R. R.
station. South Union street, .
J. M. McKaling was given q. hear
ing before Squire H. A. Lenhart on
Wednesday evening charged by P. A.
Sowers with recklessly operating an
automobile near Stoverdale and
knocking down the defendant's son.
He was represented by Attorney A.
E. Burkholder, of Lancaster, and
wa'ived a hearing for court, furnish
ing the necessary ball. Constable H.
B. Kurtz made the arrest.
Mrs. Leonard Schentz is spending
several days In New York City.
Samuel Brandt, of Delaware City,
is spending severfß days In town.
Twenty-flve members of the Red
Cross met In their rooms in the
Rambler building yesterday after
noon and are at present working on
120 sheets, 100 pairs of pajamas,
200 pinafores and several other ar
ticles, which must be finished by the
first of December.
Mrs. Millard Nonemaker received
word that her brother, Sergeant
Searle E. Slack, had been wounded
In the arm while In action overseas.
Services at Swatara Hill United
Zlon Church will be started Sunday
morning by the pastor, the Rev.
Joseph Nlssley. This will be the first
service held since the ban was placed
on public gatherings,
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Shunfaker,
■on Harry, and daughter, Mildred, of
Royalton, attended the funeral of
Mrs. Frank ftltter, 1340 State street,
Harrisburg, yesterday. Mrs. Ultter Is
a sister of Mrs. Sbumaker.
John Schraedley spent yesterday
at West Fairvlew on business.
Mrs. Clarencfe Sweeney, of New
Cumberland, spent yesterday in town.
George Seltzer, of Downlngtown,
is spending a few days In town as
the guest of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George Seltzer, Sr., Pine street.
Mrs. Maggie Palmer, of Harris
burg, is spending several days In
town with relatives. ,
The Junior Red Cross met in the
grammar schoolbuiiding, Emaus
street, .this afternoon.
Much Realty Sold in the
City During the Year
Increasing real estate business in
Harrisburg during 1918 Is shown by
f, F n?u ort lnade by City Assessor James
C. Thompson, who announces that
fo?? / anuary 1 unti > November 1, of
, *" ele were 1,599 properties sold
wjth an assessed valuation of 93,704,-
510. as compared with 1,355 sales in
the same period In 1917, with the
properties valued at 13,717,426.
Mr. Thompson has listed the sales
during the year by months, as fol
lows:
Transfers Each Month
_ Assessed
Number Valuations
January 65 |167 4 970
February 76 208,080
March 226 656,662
A pril 216 459,531
May 205 690,659
Jun® 200 468,225
July 134 347,523
September 135 296.155
October 172 339,485
1,699 13.754,610
OFFICERS TRAINING CAMP
OPEN TO APPLICANTS
Registrants, between the ages of 18
a , ma y apply for entrance into
the Officer Training School, at Fre
mont, Cal„ for infantry, after Mon
day, when Lieutenant Samuel J. Black
and Lieutenant W. L. Lathrop will
have headquarters in the old Post
Office Building. Men not holding de
ferred classification because of agri
cultural or industrial claims, are
eligible.
PAST GRANDS TO MEET
The regular meeting of the Past
Grands' Association, Odd Fellows,
which was postponed on account of
the influenza epidemic, wll be held
Saturday evening in the hall of Tri
angle Lodge, No. 307. A full attend
ance is expected.
EXECUTOR'S. SALE
Of Fashionable Coats, Suits, Dresses, For Women & Misses
AT A SAVING OF 33 TO 30 PER CENT
6 s. 4th St { The JAMES H. BRENNER Stock } 6 S. 4th St.
Bigger Bargains Than Ever Before For Friday and Saturday
Positively the Last Days of This Great Event
The supremacy of this great sale has been established beyond a doubt both from the point of fashion and economy.
The thousands of prudent shoppers that have crowded this establishment during the opening days of this great bargain
event is further evidence of the genuineness pf the exceptionally low prices prevailing. It is our endeavor to make Friday
and Saturday the final days of this great sale, the most noteworthy in the history of this store, we therefore have cut deep
in prices so as to accomplish our undertaking.
DRESS EXTRA
(n Some Instances at Less Than .-%• Price. Our entire Stock of Dresses Divided Into 4 Lots
Lot I—slo to sl4-95 Dresses Lot 2—slß °° to $22-95 Dresses
Made of very fine Taffeta .rh f\ N Smart practical Dresses that can £
Silk, Blue Serges and Silk J|)£}.9s P| 1 •"*>
Poplins, tailored very fash- V and Silks trimmed with buttons and I I
ionably. Come in a wide beads, high quality Dresses but low
range of coloring. in P rice -
Lot 3—524-95 to $37-95 Dresses Lot 4—539-95 to $59-95 Dresses
Distinctive Frocks featuring A aagm Af - Dresses of exclusive charm for /tfc jp**, m AJ -
Satins, Crepe de Chines and M *7.95 JO A .95
Serges. Some collarless, others T | M ered Geo^ette> velvet Trico- //B
have smart vestees and van- ■ tines, Serges, Jerseys and Trico- jf M ■P.——
ous shaped collars. Many 9 lettes. Scores of styles for every A „
trimmed with fringe and cord. type of Woman or Miss.
Great Price Reductions Suits Below the Cost of
On All Coats jMpf," pSji] Manufacture
The most handsome line of coats ever as- || j Fur trimmed, Braid Trimmed and stun
sembled under one roof, they come all silk 111! f i ning tailored models, beautifully silk lined in
lined in loose and belted models, trimmed rhH , s Velours, bxfords, Serges, Wool Poplins, Sil
with fur and plush in Broadcloths, Kerseys, ( Ll vertones, Velvets, Broadcloths, Novelty
Wool Vglours, Pompoms, Silvertones, in the Checks and other fashionable materials. Ex
season's best colors. The following reduc- i il\ tensive range of colors to choose from. The
tions will prevail on all Coats: following reductions will prevail on all Suits:
Former Price Sale Price H \ \ ' Former Frice Sale Price
$29.50 to $35.00 Coats . .$23.95 J $35.00 to $37.50 Suits .. .$22.95
$37.50 to $45.00 Coats ... $29.95 S|rai3 $39.50 to $42.50 Suits ...$27.95
$47.50 to $55.00 Coats . . $35.95 tewiro-i $45.00 to $49.95 Suits .. .$31.95
$59.95 to $65.00 Coats .. . $41.95 $59.00 to $65.00 Suits .. . $39.95
$75.00 to sßs.ooCoats .. .$49.95 41 Jj $79.95 to $85.00 Suits ...$49.95
$95.00 to SIIO.OO Coats . . $65.00 $99.50 to SIIO.OO Suits . . $59.95
$135.00 to $155.00 Coats .$89.95 . $125.00 to $130.00 Suits $72.95
Skirts at Extraordinary I Extraordinarv Fn* Sale Waists Priced For Quick
I nw PrirM All Furs at i Off Selling
"*1" * " Extraordinary values, the same styles, tlio
same quality, dependable fnrs that you will
u see In specialty shops at exorbitant prices are A „ „r .... >
A great Variety of Skirts to choose hee in an extensive assortment nnd ydu A great ottering of fashionable new
from made of most fashionable mater- ca " buy a " y fur the storc at HALF OFF - Waists. Hundreds to choose from in
ials ta best seasonable sty.es, In pfain $6.50 to $8.90 Skirt, at
colors as well as plaids, stripes and $4.95 I ettes. They come in plain or fancy
other fane# materials. The following Extraordinary skirt Spceiai—One lot Of Stripes. The following reductions will
reductions will prevail on all Skirts: Skirts, odds and cqds. about one Of a size, prevail on all Waists:
reductions win F 1 made of beautiful Taffeta Silk and Silk Pop
llns. In plain Wjr, Gray and Black; also
Former Price Sale Price and plaids. $4.95 Former Price Sale Price
$3.98 to $4.50 Skirts, $2.95 '' SI.OO to $1.25 Waists.. 69<
$4.95 to $5.95 Skirts, $3.95 fljP Qfr CQ Clrii"!-® a fr $1.98 to $2.50 #aists. .$1.45
$6.50 to $7.95 Skirts, $5.55 a " a at $2 ?s tQ S2QB Waists 35
$8.50 to $8.95 Skirts, $6.55 $3.95 $3.50 to $3.75 Waists. .$2.55
$9.95 to $10.50 Skirts, $8.95 A great bargain in skirts. lot of. $4.95 to $5.95 Waists. .$3.95
$11.50 to $12.95 Skirts, ?8.95 $6.95 to $7.50 Waists. ,?5.55
$13.95 to $15.00 Skirts, $9.95 •, i**e them extremely low for quick $7.95 to $8.95 Waists. .$6.55
$19.95 to $21.00 Skirts, $13.95 HnTsnk Pol, Tins.' .. $3.95 $9.98 to $10.50 Waists, .$7.75
We beg to announce that Jas. H. Brenner Fashionable Garment Shop for Women and
Misses will continue as heretofore under the general supervision of Mrs. James H. Brenner.
Another Cent Added to
the Retail Price of Milk
Following the announcement yes
terday that the price of certified milk
in this city will be raised from nine
teen to twentyrfour cents after No
vember 10. comes a similar notifica
tion that ordinary milk will advance
one cent in price next week on both
quarts and pints. Thirteen cents in
stead of twelve for quarts, and seven
cents instead of six for pints are the
new prices fixed. The reason assign
ed for the raise in retail cost lies in
the increased price for milk pro
ducts asked for by wholesalers, who.
in turn. blame their move on the gen
eral aviation of prices and scarcity of
food. The Harrisbu'rg Milk Commis
sion has approved the new rates, as
has the Harrisburg Academy of Medi
cine that of. the certified products.
BUCKWHEAT BAN METED
The ban on buckwheat and bitumin
ous coal has been lifted, and the Cen
tral CoaU Exchange has issued circu
lar letters to the dealers of the city,
"MAKES AN OLD
MAN FEEL YOUNG"
Brings JOy to an Old Veteran
Reuben Snavely, a veteran of the
Civil War, eighty-three years old, liv
ing at 290 West Main street,-Mtd
dletown, cheerfully makes this
statement concerning the virtues of
Tonall:
"My system was badly run down,
I was tired and had all the time a
weak feeling.
"Charles B. Wltman, druggist, of
Middletown, recommended Tonall to
me, and after using one bottle I felt
the wonderful benefit I got from tak
ing It. It seemed to take years oft
my eighty-three years of living, and
made me feel much younger.
"I recommend Tonall to every
body now and know it is bound to do
a wonderful amount of good to suf
fering humanity."
This testimony was given August
5, 1918.
Tonall is sold at Gorgas' Drug
Store, Harrisburg, and at the Her
> shey Department Store, Hershey, Pa.
NOVEMBER 8, 1918.
advialing them that deliveries of
buckwheat and bituminous will not
be deducted from the winter's allot
ment.
Coal peddlers, who deal in small
lots, have been restricted to selling
coal only by weight, and the follow
ing prices have been fixed:
Nut coal. 75, 37%. 18% pAunda, 60,
30 and 20 cents, respectively; pea coal,
75, 37%, 18% pounds, 45, 25 and 18
cents, respectively.
HOW WEAK, NERVOUS WOMEN
QUICKLY GAIN VIGOROUS
HEALTH AND STRONG NERVES*
7 A DAY FOR 7 CAYS
A Vigorous, Healthy Body,
Sparkling Eyes and Health-Col
ored Cheeks Come in Two
Weeks, Says Discoverer of Bio
feren.
World's Grandest Health Build
er Costs Nothing Unless It
Gives to Women the Buoyant
Health They Long For.
It is safe to say that right hero
in this big city are tens of thousands
of weak, nervous, run-down, de
pressed women who in two weeks'
time could make themselves so
healthy, so attractive and so keen
minded that they would compel the
admiration of all their friends.
The vital health building elements
that theSe despondent women lack
are all plentifully supplied in Blo
teren.
Heal Itching Skins
With Cuticura
All dranlata; Botpß, Olntrant23 AH. Tilonß
Hy tuple each fma of Catiomra, Dcyt. I, Ma."
If you are ambitious, crave suc
cess in life, want to have a healthy,
vigorous body, clear skin and eyes
that show no dullness, make up
your mind to get a package of Blo
feren right away.
It costs but little and you can get
an original package at any druggist
anywhere.
Take two tablets after each meal
and one at bedtime —seven a day
for seven days then one after
meals till all are gone. Then if you
don't feel twice as good, look twice
as attractive and feel twice us strong
as before you started your money
is waiting for you. It belongs to
you, for the discoverer of 810-feren
doesn't want one penny of it unless
it fulfills all claims.
Note to Physicians: There is no
secret about the formula of Bio-feren,
it is printed on every package. Here
it lsi Lecithin; Calcium Glycero
phosphate; Iron Peptonate: Mang
anese Peptonate; Ext. Nux Vomica;
Powd. Bentlan; Phenolphthalein;
Olearesln Capsicum; Kolo.

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