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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 26, 1918, Image 14

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Santa Clans May Fill His Bay
With Great Variety
of Presents
The lifting of government restric
tions affecting dry goods stores has
been received favorably by mer
chants and .he public alike. Christ
mas shopping will now be possible
without any of the encumbering re
strictions which were felt during
the war period. In effect it means
that Santa Glaus may fill it is bag
with whatever kind of presents he
In connection with the lifting of
war-time restrictions the merchant
members of the Marrisburg Cham
ber of Commerce will hold a meet
ing at 7.30 o'clock this evening in
the .Dauphin building. Ueeommen
dations in regard to the holiday
trade will probably be made. and, the
whole matter of the effect of the
lifting of restrictions upon local
business will be taken up and dis
Many mercha'n.ts and purchasers
in the city to-day expressed their
satisfaction at the removal of the
restrictions which applied to retail
stores. It seems to lie the general
concensus of opinion that the order
lifting restrictions on. dry goods
stores comes at a most opportune
time, both for njerchatits and
[Continued from First Page.]
missioncr Hassler assured the other
members that he will endeavor to
have better service and will com
municate at once with the Bureau
r>f Ash and Garbage Inspection.
System Unsatisfactory
Mayor Keister declared the con- !
tract system for ash collections will i
always be unsatisfactory and with |
the other commissioners assenting ;
made the statement that until'Har-;
risburg does its collection work
with no private contractors there I
will alwas be trouble. He pointed
lo the conditions existing in Pbila- j
delphia because of the contractor;
system for street cleaning and said
that the streets there are dirtier now :
than ever before.
"It isn't fuir for people to give
such service," one of the other j
members said. "Collections every >
two weeks are too far apart and the |
refuse piles up in the yards, i went i
through one of the smaller streets:
on Allison Hill and saw scores of i
boxes filled and overflowing. I
thought under the present arange- |
ment we were going to keep Hur
rislitirg cleaned up. Ashes are be
ing dumped at a great many places j
again on vacant lots. The people ,
must get rid of them. They have \
no other way to do and are taking t
them away."
A. 11. Haines Appointed
Mayor Keister recommended the
appointment of Augustus H. Haines,
J i
Red Flag, Liebknecht Organ
Dema,nds Trial of Hohenzollerns
Itcrlln, Monday, Nov. 15.—"Wf demand the immediate convening j
of a revolutionary tribunal for the purpose of passing sentence on the
Hohenzollerns. father und son, and on Von Bothmann-Hollweg," says
■ the lted Mag. the organ of Dr. Karl Liehkecht, in commenting on the |
disclosures made in Munich concerning the complicity of Germany in
bringing about tho war. "William 11 must be commanded to return
and give an account before his tribunal." ' ,
The Spartactts organ ulso demands a reckoning with the Socialist:
leaders Khert, David Molkenbuhr, and others for participating in j
propaganda to absolve Germany from responsibility for causing the
"We have been told that Germany had no knowledge of Austria's
ultimatum to Serbia. It was a lie," says the Vorwaerts. "Merlin was '
said to have admonished Vienna to go slow. It was a lie."
The organ of the independent Socialists, Die Freiheit, says:
"They committed high treason. We cannot lay hands on William !
and his son, but it to be hoped that they will yet. he brought tot jus- J
lice. Their fortunes, however, mus be confiscated. Dr. Von Methmann- '
Hollweg, Von Jagow and Zimmermun (all former German foreign sec- !
retarics) who were their tools, must forthwith be arrested anil brought
Into court."
The consevatlve Taeglische Itundschau asserts that the dis
closures not only are inopportune In view of the negotiations "for a : -
revision of the armistice conditions," but primarily are intended to
stimulate a revolutionary sentiment.
Count Itcventlow in tlie Trges Zeitung sdys that neither Methmann- I
Hollweg nor his associates desired a world war and that they were
not prepared for It. The count adds:
"it is not to be denied, however, that their jumbling was respon- I
sible for complications which ultimately involved Germany."
|' ■ ■ ■ , - T - • ' J
■ ~Z J: - • , —'"" " —ITHRWKVOU SO MUCH >
_ =; 1 / FOR 6ETT(M£, MV HRT - ) { IRETTY SPOFT..|.V.'/
—/ ~ — -- -I ■ .. -RR- — L —| IT WAS £ERT7MAJL>F ALOFIUE V
1 j " '
- ELAPSE • . I --V— ■
K, n i ii A r r ' hi u il fip|& /Mtch^urN
I i I I^ FEW"&T\ /-
-: GFE==:.:- - F . V < SOT TO STOP FOR. S THAT'S A WFRHTY FIAIE. = 7|N>\ VU*\"-
241 North street, as a city patrol-!
| man to succeed the'late W. Melvin !
; Kepford, who was ' fatally injured j
! when lie was struck by an automo- !
] bile. The 'Mayor called lor the first j
ilhree names on the civil service'
■ eligible list. They, were Augustus j
mH. Hairjes, Leroy Ourborow, 218 |
[South River street, and Harry L.
I Johnson, 1316 Monroe street.
! Commissioner Hassler was re- !
] quested by the councilmen to have |
r a temporary arc light installed at ;
' Fourth and Chestnut streets along j
I the eastern curbline. He said that I
j it will be installed at onod and ar- I
rangetrients may be made to have a j
standurd put there. '
Commissioner Hassler also intro
'; Uuced a motion, seconded by Com- 1
missioncr bench, directing the j
'; health bureau to investigate wheth- >
'' er houses in which influenza cases j
! I develop, should not be quarantined
'! during an epidemic so that if pos- i
•|sil)le business places neod not be
' closed. This action was approved!
II by Council, the members stating ,
' that they have learned that in other
I third class cities homes were quar
antined, and if possible Harrisburg :
I i should follow the same precaution- j
'' ary measure. •
"Bert," the Spy, a Woman, |
Marries Mompanion, Also
, a Hungarian Female
St. I .wills, Nov. 26. Suspected of
I being u German spy, Bert Schmidt
./was arrested here last night and it
, j developed "Bert" is a woman. I'pon
II this discovery police arrested "his
I j wife" to whom "Bert'' was married
. October 12 last, by a justice of the
peace. "Bert" gave "his" age as-23
'years and substantiated the assertion
'[that "he" offered "his" services to the
II government by producing a draft
registration card. The woman told
the police sho masqueraded as a man
to obtain a man's salary. Both women
uro natives of Hungary.
"Bert" enid her name was Bertha .
Schmidt and the "wife" gave her I
name as Mary Assate. Bertha is held
for the federal authorities <>n a charge
of false registration. The "wife" was j
releaesed. Th P spy charge against
Bertha could not be substantiated.
[Continued from First l'age.]
{ Deputy Attorney General W. M. Har- .
| gest 'and Arnold W. Bruniier. the!
! architect, and went over the plans. 1
> "The plans are splendid and there |
! will lie a great park created," said j
' lie. At the suggestion of the solici
tor arrangements will be made for
; the joint conference.
The city's part will be to retir
| range lines of the highways on Third j
1 and Walnut streets, where the pave- |
i ments along Capitol Parle wi.l he j
thrown into highway, and to make j
j some changes regarding the poles and f
wires as well as its share of the mon- •
j omental bridge.
Brand Knlranee an Program
; The whole program, including the j
! elaborate studies of the layout of I
i the park extension on which Mr. j
! Shreiner has had lills started on the ■
two streets with commendable fore- ;
thought: the changes in the old park j
, street and the bridge will be taken
! up with city authorities. The general, j
j belief at the Capitol is that a general j
effort to ntpke the streets fronting]
j on the park tilled with buildings in i
keeping with the magnificient- plan I
'for t lie future > should he taken.
"Gott Mit Uns" Scrawled in Wrecked Home by Han Hordes
Canihrli'' 1 Arfnr tl W,.n<ooiS h ai 0 f raP i h rp , ( ' elv , o<l country .showing tho ofTects of the German occupation of
bean i '!< , wantonly destroying tile furniture in the room the Hun wreckers left a sample of their
tlnnsil i humor by scrawling on the head °f the bed, '"Gott Mit Uns." The destruction wrought in this
house is a fair sample ot what occurred all over the city before the Invaders were driven out
j < handler Brothers and Company, I
members of New York and Phllade'l- i
■ I'hia Stock Exchanges— 3 North Mar- <
ket Square, Harrisburg; 336 Chestnut!
street. Philadelphia; 34 Rfne street.
New York—furnish the following
quotations: Open. 2 p. m. [
Allis Chalmers 24 </i 25 I
I Anter Beet Sugar ...... 4914 60 ft
| American Can 4014 42 I
jAm Car and Foundry ... 80 ft 816,
' Amer Loco ooft 616s .
Araer Smelting 81ft, 82ft
Anaconda . 64 i 4 66 ft |
Atchison 00 "i 92 61
Baldwin •Locomotive ... 73"), 74', :
; Baltimore and Ohio r,O„ 54 ]
! Bethlehem Steel 63ft-!
; Butte Copper 10 20', I
"Homecoming" Statue Dedicated to Poilus
Mwwiwii„ >-■ v rw n. mmmmifixm9Ks<k:y. • •-
■ | I
1* ranee anticipated the victorious return of her sous by erecting a ;
I statue, ill Paris near the Grand Palais. It is dedicated to the poilus. !
j A free translation of the inscription "he Keteur du Foyer" is "The |
I California Petroleum ... 19 18ft.
I Canadian Pacific ... 15864 160 ft
I Central Leather . 59ft 6064'
j Chesapenke and Ohio ... 55a; 5614
I Chicago R I and Pacific . 25'4 26
| Chino Con Copper 376 a 38
1 Col Fuql and Iron 36 36
Corn Products 45.64 4675
I Crucible Steel 54.74 r.H
J Distilling Securities .... 45ft 46V4
I Krle 17 64 . 18> H I
General Motors 123 125 [
[Goodrich B F 51 61 ft I
| Great Northern pfd 94ft 96 !
j Great Northern Ore subs 32', 3314
1 Hide and Leather pfd 74 74
Inspiration Copper 46 47ft
I international Paper 29ft soft
1 Kennaeott 35 35 ft
1 Lackawanna Steel 71 72
| Lehigh Valley 58ft 6714
, Maxwell Motors 2rt 20V
IMerc Mar Ctfs 22 Ig 24%
Merc Mar Ctfs pfd 100*4 103
Mex I'etroleuni 154 % JGO
! Miami Copper , 24% 24%
Mid vale Steel 42',4 43% !
New York, Central 75 76% I
N Y N H and H 34 34%
New York Ont and West 20% 20% !
Norfolk and Western ... 108 107%
Northern Pacific 04 94% |
Pennsylvania Railroad . 46% 46% I
Railway Steel Spjt 66% '67 I
Ray Con Copper 21 21% j
i Reading 82 83% j
| Republic Iron and Steel . 7476% |
I Southern Pacific 98% 99%
! Southern Ry 28% 28'%
Studebaker 58% 55
Union Pacific 126% 129
U S I Alcohol 100% 101
IT S Rubber 65 67%
17 S Steel 98% 100%
Utah Copper 76% 78%
Virginia-Carolina Client . 52% 52%
Westtiighouse Mfg 41% 41%
Willys-Overland 22% 23"n
Western Maryland .... 13 13%
I'll 1 I.Alt 101,1'411A PRODt't'R
Uy Associated Press
l'hlliiilclphiii. Nov. 26. .Wheat !
No. 1. soft, red. $2.30; No, 2. red. $2.24, !
No. 2. soil. red. $2.24.
Bran The market Is steady; soft j
winter, per ton, $40.50® 47.00; spring
• >..n $44 0n#45.00.
Butter The market is steady;
••*. ■ R'-u .r. .in, i'f !
66c: nearby prints, fancy. 70@720.
1 .gg*' llighcrt; Pennsylvania -
i. nl i.e . first.,, 11.re cases. !
$21.00® 21.60 per ease; do., current re-'
ceipts free 'cases, $20.70 per'
free cases.!
$21.005>>21.60 per ease; do., firsts free
cases $20.40(ft 20.70 per case; fancy, se
lected, packed. 75®77e per dozen. j
KeliliwU su-ars Autrkui steady i
powdered, S.4Gc; extra fine granula'u
ed. 1 25c.
Cheese The market is steady
U " U isconain. full Ulna.'
: Corn—The market is steady; No 0
yellow, as to grade and 'location'
, sl.sn® 1.70; No. 3, yellow, $1.55®>1 7n '
Oats The market Is steady
I 81°% fjfiScn * N - white! |
| I-ive Poultry Turkeys lower I
I fowls. 26®32c; spring chickens, 26® !
22c; fowls, not leghorns, 21® 32 c ; white 1
leghorns. 2a 1(1)3Uc. young, soltmoated I
■roosters. 20c: young, staggv rc„„..
ers, 20c; old roosters, 20®22c
spring chickens,, not legliorus, 30(ia32c' '
white leghorns, 29®30c; ducks, Peking !
spring, 32@36c; do., old,, 2035 c Ind an !
Rumor 'SW3(Ic; spring ducks U.ng '
Island, 34@36c; turkeys, 32®25c- ■
Sir M " ®'j
Dressed Poultry Firm; turkevs '
choice, fresh killed, 'selected, 42® 43c: !
turkeys, fresh killed, fair to good. 10® i
41c; old turkeys, 40®42c; fresh killed I
'i'..* no'Vo- J " •lUMllei |
sizes, 23®3ic; old roosters, 28% c'
broiling chimkens, western. 42®44c :
roasting .chickens, 30® 35c; ducks and
geese higher; nearby ducks, 40®42c
western ducks, 38® 40c; geese, 35@36c;
dressed Pekin ducks, 34®36c; old, 30
®32e; Indian Runners, 27®27%c;
spring ducks, Long Island, 30®40c, '
Potatoes The market is firm;
New Jersey, No. 1, 75®00c
per basket; do.. No. 2, 50®C0c
i per basket, do., lou-lb bags. No. I
I $2.50®3.00 extra quality; qo.. No. 2*
{: v v t.-tiim Hiu !>>,, |
No. 1, $2.70(82.85; ilo.. per 100 lbs., No!
2. sl.2uuf l.io, New Jersey. Nu. 2. 100 111.l
No. 1. $2.15®2.40; do., No. 2, 100 lbs.,
$1.26(0! i.'O. wesU-iii. pur 100 iba., $4.35
j .1...., .......... Pel till- I oi.Ap
I.SO; Deiuwute a...-. Maryland. per tin)
IPs., sv. 4, *. •v, Mich,an u-r nw p,
li.iub l.iU. Florida. per t>uri|,
..• ..00. Florida. pel Uu.,Dee
lumper, ivO*"e. j 1..• pel .60
nag.. n.oii#o.ii, North uuaa per
panel. 41.00.1* .eo, .south Ca uliua, p e r
pal I el. I I.at 411.00, \OI 101.4, per Oaf.
1 . . lit -,J .. 1.1 ,
barrel, $1.50(8)3.75; fancy Mucungie
No. 1, s3,ys'i( 3.10 per 100 lbs.; do.. No.!
! 3, $1.25(01.60.
i Flour Firm; winter wheat, new,
100 per cent. Hour, $10.25(810.05 per
barrel; Kansas wheat, new. slo.i),i<B I
111.20 per barrel; current receipts.'
i new, $10.95(811.20 per barrel." J
I llu> i'ne marl.el D nrin, timothy, |
1 No. 1. lurgc ami small bules, s32.uu>
! 33.00 per ton; No 2. small bales, $23.u0 I
1 y30,00 per ton; No. 3. $23.00(8'25.00 per 1
1,.,, pel run. 110 1
Hie.'. t .'"i I•' - >er ion.
Clover J.ight mixed. $29.00 C
$30.00 per ton; No. 1, light, mixed,
$2(1i00r27.00 per ton; No. 2, ligin in'x-|
ed, $22.00(825.1)0 per ton; no grade. !
>1 .. p. r ion.
Tallow The market is Arm;
prime city, in uen.es. IS tie., city,
special loose, 2 no; prime couutry. 1
dark, lli (4 @1 ie; edible. lnj
Ueiees. 22ly32tse.
by Associated I'ress
Chicago, Nov, 20. (l\ S. Bureau j
of Markets). Hogs Iteceipts,
41,000; market steady to 10c lower I
than' yesterday's average. Butchers, \
$17K.8() 18.20; light. $17.10 i 18.60; I
packing, $17.00(817.65; throwouts. !
$16.005(16.75; pigs, good to choice,!
$13.505r 15.50.
Cattle Receipts, 32,000; best na- j
tive and western steers steady; com- |
mon and strictly good kind and fat
cows and heifers mostly- 25c lower; |
canners steady; stockers and feeders
unevenly lower; calves steady.
Sheep - Receipts, 44,000; sheep
steady; fat lambs slow, 15c to 25c
lower; feeder trade quiet.
Hy Associated I'ress
Chicago, Nov. 26.—Hoard of Trai# l
Corn December, 1.25%; January,
I 1.26.
i Oats December, 7144; January,
' 71 %- 'v ,
j Fork November, 43.75; January.
! Hard November, 26.25; January,
I 26.07.
: itibs November, 25.75; January,
; 21.65.
11 v Associated I'ress ,
| ImllnnnpallM Governor Goodrich
I warns against the present tendency at
Washington to retain power centered
j there for the prosecution of the war.
j Washington It was announced
! here to-day that If the Versailles con
i Terence decrees German warships are
j to he proated among the Allies ac--
| cording to naval losses the United
! States will obtain only one destroyer
j and one armored cruiser.
Washington—There are 15,000 pa-
I ients in naval hospitals and institu
i lions at New York, Philadelphia,. Bos
; ton and Norfolk are crowded is the
j announcement made here by the
(Navy Department to-day.
Berlin—At Hie conference here yes
terday. called by Chancellor Kbert,
Hurt Eisner, Hie Bavarian Socialist
! premier, protested sharply that both
iHerr Kbert. and lr. Solf were coin
promised by being representatives of
the old regime.
llaltimore Tiip division meeting
here, being held to pass 011 the mat
ter of striking to-morrow or remain
ing at work, represents the telegraph
ers of 't.h ( . Pennsylvania. Baltimore
1 and Ohio. Western Maryland, ltich
imo ml, Fredericksburg and Potomac
i ami Washington Terminal railroads.
Washington Documents showing
propaganda methods of the German
' American National Alliance, some
i tilnes co-operating with the United
1 States Brewers' Association and the
I National Association r.T Commerce and
\ J,abor. were to-day placed in the rec
ord of the, Senate Judiciary Conunit
! tee's investigation of brewers' ao
[ tivitles.
Harr'sburg Club to Hold
Annual Meeting Monday
The annual meeting of the Harris
burg Club for the purpose of e ecting
three members to the board of gov
ernors, to serve for the ensuing three 1
years, and the transaction of other
business, will be held at the club
house Monday evening, December 2,
at 8 o'clock, it was announced to-day
by F N. Kasson, secretary.
The thirty-third annual club din
ner will be served preceding 'the
meeting at 6.30 o'e'ock.
Belgium Demands Left
Bank of Scheldt; Losses ;'
in War 33 Bullion Francs .
By J Associated I'ress
| Brussels, Nov. 26.—"Belgium ni'ml | ,
I have the left bank of the Sc'.toldt." I '
I This demand should be made M ti.e .
i peace conference it is aifretd by pil
political parties In Belgium.
I Home extremists say Belgium's na
! tural frontier In the east Is the left
bank of the Ithlne while a more mod- i
crate group would be contented with
' the cession of Luxemburg.
I Ho far as the payment for losses is
I concerned. Belgium reckons her losses
I unofficially at 38,000,000,UO francs.
j The (Scheldt river Hows 'through
' Belgium on most of Its course. North;,
i of Antwerp the Scheldt enters 110 - t '
] land. This sltuution is 'iv.liivartl for;
I Belgium in that entrance to its pr'.n
-[ cipal port is controlled by another
I nation.
"Coal Clause" Is
Argued at Capitol
Questions involving the legality
lof the coal clause in contracts for
| electric power between electr'c cont-
I panies and consumers, us ¥ ;11 as
sales between electric companies,
; were presented to Public Service
I Commissioner Joint S. Killing, at an
| extended hearing at the Capitol to
i day. The case arose in a disagree
! ment between Berks county com
| panies and the State Electric Asso
[ elation, composed of many electric
: companies. Intervened In the case,
j Coleman J. Joyce, chief of the bu
reau of accounts of the commission,
I to-day announced that the conimis
-1 sion had approved the uniform ar s-
I tern of accounts for electric com
i panies operating in Pennsylvania,
j and that it should he made effective!
j January 1. It will apply to municipal, j
| individual, partnership or corporate
i sellers of electricity. It is the result
■ of an extended study of the situa
tion in this stale and of what corn
-1 missions in other states have done,
as well as of the systems used by
' representat've. electric companies in
Governor Brumbaugh spoke at the
, j conference of factory inspectors and (
other attaches of the Department of
i i Labor and Industry on accident' re
jduction at (he Senate Chamber to
day. He urged careful Inspection and
1 co-operation. Men connected with
the department delivered addresses
{dealing with their work during the
| day.
The ollicial directory of the Lefts
i islature-elect issued to-day shows 44
1 Kepui lieans and six Democrats in
the Senate and 184 Republicans and |
23 Democrats, a total membership j
of 228 Reypublicans and 29 Demo- j
' | crnts or 199 Republican majority on i
I Joint bnllot.
Divorce Court Adjourned
Until December 9
Divorce Court sessions were held to- i
. day in all eiNI which were not dis-
I posed of at the afternoon adjournment
1 were continued until December 9.1
I Argument Court sessions, scheduled |
l for to-day, were continued until to
• morrow.
, 1 In Courtroom No. 1, before Presi
j dent Judge George Ktinltel, the t'ol- 1
: lot. ing cases were hoard during the \
■ | morning: Edward R. Schraudenbach |
vs. Minnie Hchrauenbdach, Haruh Yose- j
elwkitz vs. Jacob Yoselwitz, Blanche!
! M. Davis vs. Harry E. Davis. In Court- |
I room No. 2, before Judge H. J. M. Mc- >
Carroll: Charles E. Davis vs. Sarah A. I
Duvis, Sarah Magruder vs. Harry Ma
gruder and Stella E. Prentice vs. Jerry
■ E. Prentice.
Deaths and Funerals
Mrs. Nellie P. Hoerner, widow of
Raymond J. Hoerner, died at the
home of iter parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. G, Snyder, 808 South Cameron
street, yesterday, at the uge of 27
years, one month and 14 days. Fu
neral services will be held Friday
morning at 10 o'clock front the home
of the parents, with the Rev. E.
N. Kremer officiating. Burial will
be in the Penbrook Cemetery.
Mrs. Carrie Gulley, aged 60 years,
died Saturday at the Allegheny I
j Hospital, Woodville. Site is survived
. I by a brother, Hurry Sohaffer, and a
I sister, Mrs. W. M. Thompson. Pri
! vote funeral services will be held
j Wednesday afternoon at the home
l street. The Rev. A. M. Stamets, pus
| tor of the Augsburg Lutheran
; Church, will officiate. Burial will
be In the HarrisNtrg Cemetery.
Samuel Toomey, aged 58 years,
died lust evening at his home, 1024
Paxton street. He is survived by!
1 three children. Funeral services will !
be held Wednesday, afternoon at 4
o'clock. The Rev. Ellis N. Kremer, '
pastor of the Reformed Salem !
Church will officiate. Burial will I
be in the Prospect Hill Cemetery.
i Mrs. Elmira Carl, a former resi- !
dent of Harrisburg, died lust even- [
ing at her home in Philadelphia, j
She is survived by one son. Funeral
arrangements will be announced !
Charles E. Glass, for more thug I
wtenty-flve years in the Federal ser- J
vice as a railway mail clerk, died!
at ills home, 40 North Seventeenth'
street, early this ;nornipg. Mr.
Glass died from acute Indigestion
and had been ill only a few days,
lie Is survived by his wife, three
daughters, Mrs. J. R. Mamaker, and
Miss Annie M. Glass, of this city,]
land Mrs. C. D. Stewart, of Pitts
iiuigh. Thiee sons also survive.
I They are, Ra.vmand E. and Lawrence
Glass of this place, and Harold
J. Glass, of Northumberland. Fu
neral services will be held at his
j lute home Friday evening at 8 t
American Thread Co.
' m First Mortgage 6% Gold Bonds
• To be dated December 1, 1918
/ Vsgty To mature December 1, 1928
THESE bonds will be secured by a closed first
mortgage on all fixed assets of the Company.
Average net profits for the'last three years (before
deducting Federal taxes) were in excess of ten and
one-half times the maximum annual interest charges.
Price to yield about 5%%
Ask for Circular yT-l3
The National City Company
Correipondcnt dffieet in Thirty-one Citiee
1421 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
' *
Bonds Short Term Notes Acceptances
O'clock. The body will be taken to
Northumberland for burial Saturday
Harvey H. Frank, of G!ensld<\ for
merly a resident of Harrisburg, has
been promoted to the r a nk of first
lieutenant and has been reassigned to
Battery D, IOOtU Field Artillery, ac
cording; to a cablegram received from
him by his mother. Mrs. ]l. Chfiston
Frank, of Glenslde. He is widely
known here.
The Sixth Ward Homes Division se
cured 102 per cent, of their quota In
Ihe drive on the Home# pnd not 97
per cent. as was previously an
nounced. This ward, under the direc
tion of John P. Dapp, was among
the first honor ards in the city,
the first honor wards in the city.
Cow Rings Alarm;
Horns Fast in Bell Rope
Enrriugtoii, Mass.—When citizens
i"f 'his village were aroused at 1
o'clock a. m. by the ringing of the
jtirehell on the town hall, villagers
[ rushed to the hall to get. out the fire
apparatus. Others grouped in the
streets could discover no blaze, not
even smoke.
When the firemen reached the hall
thc.v soon found out who was ringing
file bell. The hellrope hangs outside
ot the building and reaches nearly
to the ground. There Is a loop on
the end of the rope.
During the night Michael Moon
ey s cow., which was at large, ran a
horn through the loop of the rope
and walked away, pulling the rope
and thus ringing the bell. When
tbe firemen reached her she was
trying to toss the rope from her
horn, but to no avail.
Fire Chief Flutes removed the
rope and the cow ran down the
j street.
, There is a fine of $5O for the con
viction of any one sending in a false
alarm of lire and a number of our
inhabitants say Mooney should pay
the fine.
Aged Man Finds His
Happiness in Being Busy
Philadelphia. —Eurly to bed and
early to rise, and enough work to
keep a man contented, is the pre
scription for a long life given bv
I' redericlc J. Layton, of 1428 Nortii
Fifth street, who celebrated his one
hundredth birthday the other day.
One hundred years ago Frederick
Layton was born in Nottingham,
England. A horse trainer by pro
fession. lie came to this country
when it cwas forty years old and
j followed his work in St. Louis, Dela
t ware, where he has lived at once ad-
I dress for more thun forty years.
Estate of Elizabeth Holland, late of
Harrisburg, Pa., deceased.
| upon the said Estate have been grant
|ed to the undersigned. All persons
I having claims or demands against
I said Estate will make known the
| same, and all persons indebted to said
. decedent will make payment, without
delay, to
Harrisburg, Pa..
1220 North Third Street.
SmmH stamoa
I - 1,1 x
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j (liohl.lftinltcnbach&KdUM
No 22 N.
| "Where Glasses Arc Mndc Right
j History—Ox'. Y. Stock Exchange.
I History—N. Y. Curb.
I How These Markets Differ.
Art of Speculating For Profits..
Augmenting One's Income.
How to Open An Account.
Methods of Trading.
Dictionary of Wall Street.
Limited Edition now on the
I press. 4'o|>> free upon request.
I '.£l2 Third St.. HnrrlMhiirg;
Ifrll phone, IiIUS Automntle, 22311
rhllfMlclphlfi IVPW York

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