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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 22, 1918, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1918-11-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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6
Stringen Rule Protects
the Telegraph Service
And now the government has plac
ed the same restrictions upon tele
phone and telegraph service In di-
messages, interfering with
service, or Improper use of service
without the consent of those in au
thority, as has been placed 'upon malt
service heretofore.
The Act of Octotber 29 provides a
fine not to exceed SI,OOO, and a pen
alty not to exceed one years im
prisonment, or both, upon violators.
The Act is designed for the protec
tion of users of the telephone add
telegraph service which the govern
ment provides.
TAKE OPTIONS OX FARMS
Sellnsgrove, Nov. 22. - State au
thorities stated to-day that nnal de
cision has been made for the imme
diate purchase of optioned farms near
here in connectoln witli the million
dollar state hospital to be erected
in the spring.
Blankets are a most valuable item
in relief work; up to the present time
our Red Cross has sent 1,134.000 of
them to the warring nations over
seas
Get Rid of That
Persistent Cough
If you are subject to weak lungs,
heed the cough us a warning. ECK
MAN'S ALTERATIVE mny aid you in
stopping the cough. In addition, it
is a valuable tonic and health-build
er in such cases. No alcohol, nar
cotic or habit-forming drugs. Twenty
years' successful use.
HOc nud $1,710 llotties nt nil druggists
or from innniifiicturer, postpaid.
ECKMAN LABORATORY.
Philadelphia.
M' i||| You Pay Less For Better ■■'jftSL.
■| —=ffi| Quality at Miller & Kades gjJ H
! SATURDAY SPECIALS
Greatest Kitchen Cabinet
Value Ever Offered to the i
People of Harrishurg |
Study the Illustration and Learn Many I
Points of Superiority 1
A Beautiful Kitchen Cabinet
It must be seen to be appreciated it is one of the best
constructed and jjiost practical Kitchen Cabinets on the
market built of solid oak throughout and possesses
features that are usually seen in only the very finest and
most expensive Kitchen Cabinets that sell at $50.00 to
$60.00.
The China Closet at Top
Is beautifully white enameled and lias Venetian Art Glass
Doors next to it is a 40-pound metal flour bin with
sifter top and front of Venetian Art Glass to match the
China Closet. The interior ot the work section is also
white enameled and protected by hinged doors.
The White Porcelain Table Top
Is one of the finest features about this Kitchen Cabinet—
it is full draw-out—2sy 3 inches by 40]/ 2 inches in size
. gives you a perfect 'working surface—will always keep
nice, ejean, bright and sanitary.
Other Extra Features
For example—the work section is fitted with
jar, large tea and coffee jar, and four smaller glass spice
. jars, all with metal caps—there are several handy wire
racks removable kneading board, convenient cutlery;
utensils and sanitary bread and. cake drawer, metal lined
with sliding metal top—and the lower section is divided by
a wire mesh shelf.
TERMS: SI.OO A WEEK
MILLER & KADES
Furniture Dept. Store
7 N. Market Sq.
M M Only Store in Harrisburg That
Mil!! Guarantees to Sell on Credit at |l|| 7
■■■
FRIDAY EVENING,
Red Cross Delegates
First Americans to
CrossJ)nto Hun Soil
Paris, Nov. 22.—A delegation of
the American Red Cyoss has crossed
the Rhine into Baden at Hunlngue
(Huningen), placing the first Ameri
cans on German soil. The place
where the river was crossed is a
short distance north of the' Swiss
frontier. ,
The German soldiers accepted
American Hags and olticers cleared
the roads for the Rod Cross trucks
and insisted that the Red Cross work
ers drink with them.
German soldiers' councils in Ba
den are selling German arms and
supplies. The population, which Is
revolutionary, is in complete con
trol. Ragged and famished Italians
almost raised the roof of the Red
Cross canteen with cheers when the
Americans opened the place.
The Red Cross delegation left
Switzerland for Alsace. Friday, tak
ing with it a truckload of supplies.
Two hundred Italians were fed. A
canteen was established at St. Louis.
Ten thousand Germans passed the
eaMeen, ail wearing the revolution
ary red ribbon or rosettes. The of
ticers and men carried red flags.
MEbAI, FOR EVERY SOLDIER
Washington, Nov. 22.—Bronze
medals for all soldiers and sailors
who have served In the war are au
thorized by a resolution adopted by
the Senate and sent to tfyc House.
Senator Pittmun, of Nevada, author
of the resolution, read a letter from
President Wilson endorsing it.
NATURAL RIGHTS
TO BE BASIS FOR
NEW BOUNDARIES
Abolition of Balance of Power
Is President's Aim at
Peace Table
Washington, Nov. 22.—1f the coun
sel of President Wilson provails, the
theory of balance of power, which
has dominated the settlemnts of
previous wars, will not obtain at the
world peace conference. President
Wilson will carry to Europe the hope
and the expectation that every terri
torial setlement will be based on na
tural right, which derives its force
from geographical as well as racial
and historical principles. The dell
nlte statement was made at the State
Department that there will be voting
of nations at the peace tabic, accord
ing to the general acceptance of that
word. There will be agreements as
suming the form of treaties, and
such "voting" as may occur will be'
in the nature of signatures of na
tions to the treaties.
It is held in Washington that-there
is good reason to believe that some of
th powers are being inlluenced. pos
sibly unduly, by the principle of the
balance of power. President Wilson
has stated his uncompromising opin
ion to such a course of settlement.
Clear-Cut Issue Presented
President Wilson's presence at the
peace table, it was yointed out to
day, means that there will be a clear
cut issue between.the Liberals and the
old Conservative or Tory groups of
all the great Powers. Leaders of the
latter class will face the necessity of
accepting the proposed new order
or clinging to the,old; the league of
nations and freedom of the seas must
he guaranteed by them, or they will
have the alternative of confessing
their unbelief in the practicability of ,
the neVv order, and that measures to
prevent future wars cannot'exis; out
side of the imaginations of altruists.
It is believed in Washington that
President Wilson will devote the ma
jor portion of his. address at the
opening of the peace congress and
also of his statements at the prelim
inary conference at Versailles to a
discussion of his ideas and program
for a league of nations.
Great Britain has unequivocally
declared for u league of nations.
Italy is enthusiastically in favor of
it. The smaller nations even more
earnestly desire it. Only France is
thought to be opposed and her op
position can be overcome, it is be
lieved, by President Wilson's pres
ence in France, his counsels and the
support given by all the other Pow
ers to the proposal.
Some of the allied countries, it was
learned, desire a more comprehen
sive scheme for the league of na
tions s than was thought to have been
cdntem plated here. The idea has
prevailed in Washington that Presi
, dent Wilson's proposal would com
prise a treaty,- to be universally sign
ed, creating an international court,
to which all the signatory nations
would be obliged to submit their dis
putes for settlement. Some of the
Allied nations propose economic ar
rangements such as will prevent any
country from being forced by the
necessity of circumstances from be
coming tributary to another country.
To accomplish this end they propose
the abolition of the most-favored
nation treatment, which is under
stood to be favored by President Wil
son also.
It is believed here that the pres
sure will be sp strong that President
Wilson will have to consent to visit
ing London and Rome. The ovations
he will receive in both capitals, it was
declared by an Entente diplomat to
day, will be without precedent. The
French government intends to invite
the heads of all h Allied nations to
visit Paris on the occasion of the
signing of the peace.
Yankee Flyers Escape
From German Prisons in
Final Hours of War
„ By Associated Press
Boston, Nov. 22. —Captain James
Norman Hall, Lieutenant Charles R.
Codnian, of Boston; Lieutenant Rob
ert Browning, and Lieutenant Henry
Lewis, all members of the United
States aviation service in France, es
caped from a Germain prison camp a
few days before the armistice was
signed, according to a message re
ceived here from Washington. De
tails were tacking.
Lieutenant -Codman was a mem
ber of the 96th aero squadron and
fell 4,000 meters on September 16.
He was captured and placed in Camp
Rastatt, in the Duchy of Baden.
Captain Hall is the son of Mrs.
A. W. C. Hail, of Colfax, lowa. He
is the author of "Kitchener's mob."
Unarmed, Led Victorious
Charge at Berzy-le-Sec
Major-General Beaumont B. Buck,
who, armed only with a riding crop,
led his men of the Second Brigado
of the First American Division when
they charged and captured Berzy
le-Sec on July 21, has just returned
from France. He was a brigadier
general at the time. He is now
wearing the Distinguished Service
Cross of the United States, the Le
gion of Honor ribbon, and the
Crpix.de Guerro with a pklm as a
reward for his gallant service?, , ,
TIARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
; Sufis Start Fight
to Gain a Senator
"Washington. Firm in the con
viction that Senator-elect Pollock
(S. C.) will support the woman suf
frage Constitutional Amendment
both with voice and vote, the lead
ers of the votes for women move
ment see now only one conversion
necessary in the Sonata to accom
plish the adoption of the Susnn B.
Anthony amendment. With this
end in view they have begun back
fire campaigns in the homo State
of anti-suff rage Senators, particu
larly where Legislatures will soon
meet, hoping to force the one nec
essary gain. If they do not succeed
in getting the amendment through
the present Congress it would have
to be passed again in the House.
In New Hampshire in particular
a bitter light bus been started. The
National American Woman Suffrage
Association and the National Wo
man's party are conducting earnest
campaigns in that State hoping to
force instructions for both Senators
Keyed and Moses. It is, however,
only 011 Mr. Moses that pressure can
apply in the present Congress for
unless stopped by tho proposed Dem
ocratic contest Moses will be seated
in a few days. Mr. Moses so far
has not committed himself 011 suf
frage. He ia suspected of being op
posed by reason of his personal
affiliations, in national politics and
in the recent campaign lie was op
posed by. the suffragists who favored
the election of Jamison, Democrat,
and worked for 'hint.
The newly elected Republican
successor to Senator Wilfley (Mo.),
Mr. Spencen. will support suffrage,
but this does not represent a gain.
There were, however, thirty-four
Relievo the Strain on Salespeople and Yourself. Buy Gifts Now.
~~ Here you see a copy of a letter sent to us from our New York office—this /l
JkXs. should convince everyone of the tremendous values you can expect to find at I
as WrbL "Livingston's." . /TfiVi
I W "%, LIVINGSTON'S Stores Everywhere! 1
H m LIVINGSTON'SNew York City,ll-20-18. /julOf '1
Gentlemen: —We have this week fhirchased for you 500 Ladies' and Misses' \ < H
mm Fall and Winter Coats. This is one of the best bargains that we have been able to \ II
P 111111 ana Cities you an opportunity to undersell every merchant in Harrisburg: I' i j S
fe fSISP Place these on special sale immediately. These coats cannot be duplicated. ■ \ (
i IIIkI Respectfully, LIVINGSTON'S. M U |
IC 4. 500 Women's and Misses' Coats at Prices That Will Astonish You |
I Don't Miss This Coat Sale I
H MATERIALS . COLORS S?
IZT $22.50 $1 £. .98 $25.98 SIQ. 98
r..r_ COATS IU = /|I COATS J. J— £ 'I
H Plushes ( | ,W)l y
== Os!h£>l_L = Reindeer
i n $29.98 %n I Sfft $35.85 VJ M 1
ZZ COATS U1 —V I COATS Atf— £ |
jm $40.00 Q.9BUjl $50.00 |
I Z, ■ COATS COATS O. .ST = -1. |
| 1 P- M
I Every Women's and Misses' Fall and Winter Suit . Clearance of Our Stock of
| Placed on Special Sale " Dmen ' s ai, d Misses' Fall and Winter Suits and Dresses i 1
I Every Desired Material and Color ( ? Serge, Jersey and Silks of all kinds j;ij\
jj $20.00 Suits $1 4.98 All Colors and Styles I
I $22.50 Suits $15.98 ZMiI 810,98 Dresses v 86 " 98 Mm~
$25.00 Suits $16.98 nAi ifzz: sifii! 1
f *■!* si?-98 W fvl i
j $35 -°° Suits $21.98 —W—- $25.00 Dresses ..: -. .$18.98 \1 §
I $40.00 Suits $29.98 L - Z_ $30-00 Dresses $19.98 j
Misses' and Girls' COATS 3J# MJ Just Received I
I and DRESSES. 250 New Skirts 1
\ very * ow P rices Children s & Girls \ln Checks, Bars, Plaids and Plain 1
Girls' Dresses IKlii c^p\ s ° f f all kin selection of a
I' lAl ° finMR 2SSB Skirts that you will find nowhere else, m
V 39c Dresses 290 M
yjl
I JL 75c Dresses 490 g|fßsjs Skirts.. Skirts.. I
IfiSflWk $6.50 Coats ....$4.49 W ||j|g| IMI $10.98 Qg $12.85 *7 AO 1
L%< \\% Coats ... .$5.98 jf 1
U ¥ 'i'LF lIOSS Coats ...$7.49 $3.00 Dresses ..$1.98 ~t/C Jl 5 -. 00 98 810 1
|l> UP $ 12.50 Coats ...$8.49 $4.00 Dresses ..$2.49 t . Sk.rts SklrtS ' 1
a (// $15.00 Coats .. .38.98 ¥Jr*ro' finite flvorPiilSltQ Iloys Suits and Overcoats BflAnl/in A tiffk. Sa
f ) W $16.50 Coats. .310.98 boys , Overcoats. $385 Boys , Suits & o , coats Mackmaws
f~Q Hi • -onnn ir lQ o aRCI MaCKIIiaWS at $7.85 Boys' Suits & O'coats $4.98 SIO.OO Mackinaws $6.98 ■
2&t% $>20.00 CoatS . .?piO.Sf n nn . , nj . $10.98 Boys' Suits &' O'coats
Senutors who opposed the Anthony
amendment on the lust vote in the
Senate and in every State where a
Legislature meets the same process
will be adopted us in New Hamp
shire.
An interesting situation is pre
sented in Louisiana. Senntor-elcct
Gay is alleged to be a suffrage sup
porter, but at the recent election
Louisiana voted "no" on suffruge by
the astounding majority of 11,000
after a strenuous campaign by both
suffruge organizations. He may take
the mandate of his State as his guide
in the Senate, and it is this which
renders the situation adverse to "tho
cause" and has prcclpitatefl the
nationwide effort to force action in
the Senate this winter.
It is apparent that the now Senate
will have a suffrage group large
enough to Jam tho amendment
through in quick time, but tho suf
frage leaders greatly fear a falling
off of the suffrage sentiment of the
House.
FIFTY TONS OF HOOKS WANTED!
General Pershing has called for
fifty tons of books a month to help
win the war. Each soldier that goes
up tho' gangplank of a transport in
America- is given a book with tho re
quest that he carry it ashore when he
reaches a French port. Here they
are forwarded to the trenches. The
demand for books never ceases. They
receive hard usage and are short
lived.—Alice Hegan Rice, in the De
cember Red Cross Magazine.
PERSHING number of the New
York Sunday AMERICAN, out next
Sunday, will contain as a separate
supplement General Pershing's por
trait. beautifully reproduced by gra
vure process, ready for framing. A
valuable souvenir of quality and
permanency.
Recall German Who Was
'Fired' For His Humanity
Geneva. Nov. 22.—Count Mont
gelas, a general 11 the Bavarian army,
who was dismissed at Ypres in 1915
| because he refused to use poisonous
! gas, has been recalled from Switaer
| mnd to Munich to*enter the Bu.va
irlan cabinet.
i The count, who Is a Liberal and a
| writer, had been.livng at Montheux
j since his retirement.
GENERAL HAY COMMANDED
STATIC CO I, I. KG 10 COUPS
State College, Pa., Nov. 22. A,
former commandant of cadets at the
Pennsylvania State College now heads
I the Twenty-eighth Division of Amerl
-1 can troops in France. He is Major
General William 11. Hay, more fa
miliarly known at Stnte College as
"Captain* Hay, for he held that rank
when he was here as professor of mil
itary science and tactics. He was
detailed at the college by tho War
1 Deparment for three years, beginning
lin 190 C. General Hay, who lias been
] recently a member of General Per
! shlng'a staff, succeeds Major General
I Mub as- commander of the Twenty-
I eighth Division which is composed
I of the former Pennsylvania National
I Guard division.
lII.GINS LECTURE Ml It IKS
I In his tirut address in a series of
] lectures on social science at tho Cen.-
I tral High School auditorium, Profes
|sor John 1,. Stewart, of Lehigh Uni
versity. lust night pointed out the'
need of political and educational dis-
Icussion in the country at this time,
j and incidentally he scored the busi
j nessmeij for their ignorance of econ
omies. The address last night, was
| the opening one of a series of twenty;
. three arranged by Professor John H.
i Blckley, supervisor of special nc-<
tlvities in the Hnrrsburg School Dis
| trict. The next lecture will be given
I Thursday of next week.
NOVEMBER 22, 19Y8,
HOW WEAK, NERVOUS WOMEN
QUICKLY GAIN VIGOROUS
HEALTH AND STRONG NERVES
7 A DAY FOR 7 DAYS
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 suy that right here
in this big city are teus of thousands
of weak, nervous, run-down, de
pressed women who in two weeks'
lime could make themselves so
healthy, so attractive and so keen
minued that they would compel the
admiration of all their friends.
The vital heqjth building elements
that these despondent women lack
are all plentifully supplied in Blo
feren.
If you aro ambitious, crave sue*
ccss in life, want to bave a healthy,
vigorous body, clear skin and. eyes
that show no dullness, make up
your mind to get a package of Bio
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 twico
as attractive and feel twice as strong
as before you slurted your money
is waiting for you. It belongs to
you, for the discoverer of 810-feren
doesn't want one penuy of It unless
It fulfills all claims.
Note to Physicians: There is no
secret about the formula of Bio-fereh,
it Is printed on every package. Here
It is: Lecithin: Calcium Glycero
phosphate: Iron Peptonate- Mang
anese Peptonate; Ext. Nui Vomica;
Powd. Bentlan; PhenolphUialeln;
Oleuresln Capsicum; Kolo.

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