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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, March 12, 1919, Image 15

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-03-12/ed-1/seq-15/

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Additional Classified Ads
on Opposite Pago
•ONE Hudson Touring Car. a real
ONE Jackson. 4-cylinder, overhead
ralve touring car; with new Elsman
nssneto and coil and new Weber cjfr
luretor; at a bargain.
Automobile Repairing.
No job too small.
Let us do your work.
Ford Specialty.
Both Phones.
Court and Cranberry Streets.
MICHIGAN 40 Touring Car. in cx
•ellcnt shape. Will be sold at a bar
•aiu. This car is electrically equip- i
*d. 1918 Buick Roadster. In A 1
r ,pe; cannot be told from new. 1916
, j Touring Car. extra tire. $340. j
"lielsea Auto Wrecking Co.. 22-:*
Coith Cameron street. j
on trucks. 2-ton Autocar truck. 2-ton.
tcpublic truck. 4-passcnger Mitchell
Mub roadster, 7-passenger Haynes
curing car. International Harvester
-ompany of America. Truck Depart
ncnt. 019 Walnut street.
30x3 Ribbed Tread SI3.SS
SOxSVi " " 17-10
"2x3* 20.63
31x4 M " 26.23
32x4 " - 20-82
33x4 " " 27.60
34X4 " M 28.43
35x4 V 4 ' - 38.8$
36x4* " - 40.32
30x3 Vacuum Tread 15.53
30x3* " " 18.63
32x3* " " 22.43
31X4 " " 23.61
32X4 " 29.14
33x4 30.60
34X4 " " 31-83
35X4* " " 42.45
36x4 * 44.07
912 N. Third St. Dial 4990.
pairing by an expert. Road Jobs a
specialty. Charges reasonable. Both
i hones. Sunshine Garage, 27 North
Cameron street.
AUTO RADIATORS of all kinds re
paired by specialists. Also fenders,
lamps, etc. Best service in town. Har
risburg Auto Radiator Works. sus
X rth Third street.
Tim Tires that give real satis
faction and carry our
guarantee of
3,500 MILES.
30x3 <Q $14.00 each
; 30x3* 0 $16.50 each
31x1 0 $25.00 each
32x4 8 ' $26-00 each *
33x4 @ $27.50 each
f 34x4 8 523.50 each
36x4* ® $42.00 each
| 108 MARKET ST.
MAGNETOS Ail typos; 4 ond 6
Bosch h.gli tension. Elshmann. Dtxey,
Spiitdorf. Mea. Remy und different
makes of ceils, carburetors, etc. A.
.-oh iff man, 22-21-26 North Cauierou
street. Bell 3633.
WANTED To know the where
abouts of Annie Ingle, formerly Annie
Calhoun. She can learn something
to her advantage hy writing U. ri.
Medford, Clovla, N. M.
MARCH 13. 14. 15.
Hallet Davis Co. concert piano,
music cabinet one parlor, two bed
room suites, large mirror hail rack,
tables, chairs, oftice or den swivel
- hair, clocks, refrigerator, twenty
ii cij lawn mower, carpet rugs, door
and window screens, etc.
No dealer*.
f Saturday. March 15. 1919,
At Blacksmith .Shop, Doer/ Street,
Tbreo work horses. two farm
wagons, b.tker wagon, spring wagon,
dump cart, sleiglt. Complete outfit of
STOCK. Paint and good brushes.
Gieaso and Oil. Two acts new
' Louder.'' garage door hangars. Plat
form for contractor's hoisting olavator.
iron, and numerous other -jrticles.
Sale to begin ut 1 o'clock.
On Saturday, March 15. lOiOu A. M„
3! 19, Public Auction at tho U. s. Army
Hospital. Farm No. 1. Or.o six-pas
senger llerdic. good condition. One
Landaulet, 1 übbcr-tircd. nearly new.
first-class. One new canopy-topped
surrey, one used canopy-toppcd, rub
ber-tired surrey. Two three-seated,
swell-body, pleasure sleighs, good
condition. One new rubber-tired,
closed, two-passcnger Depot Wagon.
Several new single buggy, and
spring-wagon running-gears. Other
incomplete parts of vehicles. Terms
SupU of Farms.
Secrets 1 y.
To the Stockholders of the Hershey
Creamery Company, of Harrisburg,
PURSUANT to a resolution of the
Board of Directors of the said Hcr
shey Creamery Company, a special
meeting of the Stockholders of said
Company will be held at its chief
office or place of business, at No. 401-
409 South Eleventh Street, Harris
burg. Pennsylvania, on Tuesday, April
29, 1919, t 10 o'clock A. M„ of asid
day, for the purpose of voting for or
against a resolution to Increase the
capital stock of the said Ilershcy
Creamery Company from Ono Hundred
Twenty-five Thousand ($125,000) Dol
lars to Five Hundred Thousand ($500,-
OvO) Dollars.
I Harrisburg in the State of Pennsyl
vania. at tho close of business on
March 4, 1919.
I. a Loans and discounts.
including red is
counts $510,23 i .5
; 2. Overdrafts, unsecur
| ed 64 2<V
1 5. I". S. bonds other than
Liberty Honda, but
including !'• 3. err
tlfleutrn of Indebt
ednesst t
! a. U. S. bonds
' d e posited
. to secure
, l par val
j net $lOO,OOO 00
i f. U. S. bonds
ami certi
ficates of
i n d ebtcd
ness own
!ed a n d
unpledged, 100.000 00
200.000 00
ft. Liberty Loan Uontfst
! a. Liberty
Bonds, 3*.
4 and 4 *
per cent.,
. unpledged. $63,300 00
I c. Liberty
Bonds. 3*.
4 and 4*
1 per cent.,
j pledged to
• j secure pos-
I tal savings
J deposits ... ,000 00 71,800 00 !
7. Honda, seeuritlrs, etc.,
II (other than U. S.): *
I b Bonds (other
I j than 11. S.
pledged to
■ I postal
s a v 1 ngs
deposits.. $5,000 00
e S e c unties
other than
U. S. bonds
(not in
; I c 1 u d ing
st o c ks)
owned un
pledged.;. 236,753 08
Total bonds, securi
ties. etc.. other
than U. S 261.1 o3 03
| 9, Stocn of Federal Re
serve Bauk (50 per
C & ? f .. aUbS . C . nP : 9,750 00
"• b ba "^'- K 25.000 00
11. Furniture and fix- ftn j
tures la - 000 00
IS. Lawful reserve with
Federal Reserve
Bank ,s
15. Cash in vault and net
amounts due from na
tional banks 161.026 00
16 Net amounts due from
; banks. bankers,
and trust companies
other than included in
•I Items 13 and 15 .. 13.802 4 2
I I 17. Exchanges for clear
'J ing house .0.111 '•- j
i Total of
Items 15.
| 16. 17 ... $'.94,349 ''.l
; 19. Checks on banks lo
cated outside of city
1 ' or town of reporting
bank and other cash #
' j items 11.156 61
'2O Redemption fund
with U. S. Treasurer
and due from U. S.
Treasurer 5,000 00
! 21. Interest earned but
not collected —_ ap
proximate—on Notes
and Bills Receivable
j not past due a 2,026 SO
22. War Savings Certi
ficates and Thrift
Stamps actually own
j ed 06
Tot'al $!,705,075 35
: 24. Capital stock paid in. $lOO,OOO 00
25. Surplus fund 225,000 00
26. a Undivided
profits.... SSS.S76 36
b Less cur
rent ex
penses, in
terest, and
taxes paid. 6.328 33
SO.S4S 03
27. Interest and discount
collected or credited,
in advance of matur
ity and not earned
1 approximate! 3,392 24
; 30. Circulating notes
outstanding 100,000 00
j 32. Net amounts due to
National banks 1.357 S' l
I 33. Net amounts due to
I banks, bankers, and
trust companies (oth
er than included In
j Item 32) 17,731 43
j 34. Certified checks out
standing I.4SS 2S
. 35. Cashier's checks on
own bank outstand
! ing P 972 35
; I Total of
' I Items 32
: j 34 and
521,579 86
j llriiinnil deposit* lothrr than bank
deposits I siibjeee (o Reserve ide
,! posits payable within 30 days):
I 36. Individual deposits
subject to cheek .... 759,50S S9
. | 40. Dividends unpaid ... 99 00
■ i"Total of demand
• I deposits
;; (other than
bank deposits)
subject to
1 Reserve.
Items 36 and
. i 40 $769,501 89
Time deposit* subject to
Reserve (payable after
: 30 days, or subject to
30 days or more no
tice, and postal sav
42. Certificates of deposit
'■ (other than for money
borrowed 1 357.354 10
t 44. Postal savings de
posits 9.268 23
" Total of time
deposits sub
je c t to' Re
serve. Items
42 and 4 4 ..$396,652 33
' 46. United States deposits (other than
postal savings):
•ja War loan deposit ac
count 21,000 00
• Total $1,705,075 35
State of Pennsylvania, County of Dau
' phin, ss;
; I, H. O. Miller, Cashier of the
: above-named bank, do solemnly swear
; that the above statement is true to the
1 best of my knowledge and belief.
... , Cashier.
■I Subscribed and swo'n to before ire
• this l2th day of March. 1919.
' (Signed i
[Notarial Seal.J Notary Public
My commission expires January
"I 1923.
• I Correct —Attest:
j (Signed) W. M. DONALDSON
.'! (Signed) JOHN F. DAPP,
. I (Signed! D. fc. TRACY.
, Directors.
NOTICE Letters Testamentary on
i the Estate of Thomas A. Woods "late
, of Harrisburg, Dauphin County,' Pa
deceased, having been granted to tho
i undersigned, all persons indebted to
r said Estate are requested to make im
-3 mediate payment, and those having
claims will present them for settle
919 North Sixth Street,
• Or Harrisburg, Pa.
HARVEY E. KNUPP, Attorney,
No. 3 Russ Building.
1 Harrisburg, Pa.
! NOTICE Letters of Administra
-1 tion on the Estate of Frank Merltna
C late of Harrisburg, Dauphin County'
- Pa., deceased, having been granted to
- the undersigned residing at 1414 Re-
I gina street. Harrisburg, Pa., ail por-
I sons Indebted to said Estate are rt—
r quested to make immediate payment
s and those having claims will present
• them for settlement.
- Or Administratrix.
HARVEY E. KNUPP. Attorney.
No. 3 Russ Building.
Harrisburg. Pa,
Bullish Demonstration Is Re
sumed With Greater Vigor
in Wall Street Today
ißy Associated Press.
New York, March 12.—Wall Street
—The bullish demonstration which |
! featured yesterdays operations on
j the Stock Exchange was resumed
I with greater vigor at the opening of j
; today's session.
Rails led the extensive buying
1 movement* on definite assurance of
j banking support. Increased strength
was shown by speculative shares,
1 however, gains ranging from one to
tive points among such issues as Bald
j win Locomotive. Bethlehem Steel. Ile
' public Iron. New York Airbrake, Gen- !
! eral Motors. Texas Company. Indus-
I trial Alcohol and American Tobacco, ,
1 I*. S. Steel rose fractionally to the I
| highest quotation of the year.
Quotations in city produce markets I
j include:
Onions. 251 redbcets. 8: celary, j
i (Fla.), 15-25; pineapples. 50-60; ;
• cauliflower, 25-50: turnips, 20: cab
• bage, 5-25; cucumbers, 35; tomatoes.
; 45; eggs. 40: butter, 65: chickens,
; dive) 38; chickens, (dressed) 43.
Chandler Brothers and Company,
members of New Y'ork and Philadel- 1
| phia Stock Echanges—3 North Mar
! ket Square. Harrisburg: 336 Chestnut 1
i street. Philadelphia: 34 Pine street,]
New Y'ork furnish the Yellowing]
! quotations: Open. Noon;
j Allis Chalmers 36 35*
I Amer. Beet Sugar 73* 74*
I American Can •* ... 4S* 47* j
i Am. Car and Fndry C 0... 93", 93* j
I Amer. Loco 68* 68*
j Amer. Smelting 70* 70*
American Sugar 119* 120 j
Anaconda 62* 62 *
Atchison 93* 93* j
Baldwin Locomotive ... SS* 91 1
Baltimore and Ohio 50* 50*
1 Bethlehem Steel. B 69 69 j
[ Butte Copper 19* 19* ]
Cal. Petroleum 27* 27*
(Canadian Pacific 164* 164 *:
• Central Leather 6S* 68* ]
! Chesapeake and Ohio .... 60', 60* j
] Chicago. R. I, and Pacific 25* 25* ]
1 Chino Con. Copper 34* 34 * i
j Col, Fuel and Iron 42 42
. Corn Products 49* 50* .
i Crucible Steel 67* 69
Distilling Securities 63* 63*
j Erie 17* 17* I
i General Motors 161 161*
Goodrich. B. F. 6S* 68* j
' Great North. I'fd 94* 95*
Great North Ore. subs .. 43* 44*]
Inspiration Copper 47* 47*
I Int. Paper 46* 47 *
j Kennecott 30* 30* j
Kansas City Southern .. 20* 20*
I Lackawanna Steel 71* 71*
: Lehigh Valley 56 56
j Merc. War Ctfs 25* 25* .
Merc. War Ctfs. Pfd ...107* 109*]
Mex. Petroleum / ISS* 192* !
Midvalft Steel 47 47 *
N. Y". Central 77 76*
X. Y'„ X. H. and H 33* 32*
X. Y., Ont. and West 20* 20*
Norfolk and Western ...105* 105*
] Northern Pacific 94* 94* j
i Pittsburgh Coal- 4 9 4 9 |
l'enna. R. R 45* 45
i Railway Steel Spg 78* 78*
] Ray Con. Copper 20* 20* j
I Reading 86* S6* i
Republic Iron and Steel . 85* 85*
Southern Pacific 103* 103*
Southern Ry 30 30
j Studebaker 61* 61*
{Union Pacific 131* 131 I
' I". S. I. Alcohol 125 126*
U. S. Rubber 82* 82*
1 V. S. Steel 97* 98', |
IF. S. Steel, Pfd 114* 114* j
I Utah Copper 73* 74* ]
j Virginia-Carl Chein 58* 58* j
, Westinghouse Mfg 47* 47 1
j Willys-Overland 27* 27* •
lit! Associated Press
Philadelphia, March 12. Wheat —I
1 MY" wife, Blanche M. Adams, having j
i ft my bed and board without just]
cause, i hereby notify ail persons not;
to harbor nor trust her 011 my account. 1
'as I will not pay any debts contracted I
I by her. „
I (Signed) R. A. ADAMS, j
THE Dauphin County Board of Rc
i vision and Appeal gives notice that!
! the appeals of coal lands and 1m- j
Iprovenients thereon or connected:
'therewith, for the 1919 Triennial As-1
sessment of Dauphin County, will bo i
! held at the County Commissioners' I
!> iftice. Court House, Dauphin County,'
Hnrrisburg. Pennsylvania, on Thurs-1
dav, April 3. 1919. at 10 o'.cloek A. M.. I
j and to continue until all appeals liavo I
• been heard. _ ;
11. C. WELLS.
County Board of Revision.
1 Attest:

| NOTICE is hereby given that appli
; cation has been made to The Public
Service Commission of the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania, under tile
provisions of the Public Service Com
pany Iaw, by Hershey Transit Com
pany. Deodate and Hershey Street
Railway Company, Elizabcthtown and
Deodate Street Railway Company, for
n certificate of Public Convenience
evidencing the Commission's requisite
1 approval of the consolidation and
(merger of the Deodate and Hershey
1 Street Railtvay Company and tho
Klizabethtown and Deodate Street
Railway Company Into and with the
JtersheV Transit Company forming
one corporation to be known ns I-ler
sliev Transit Company under an
agreement of merger _and consolida
tion made December 27, 3 91S.
A public hearing upon this applica
tion will be held in the rooms of the
Commission at I-larrisburg ,on the
I twentv-sixth day of March, 1919, at
1;.10 o'clock in the forenoon, when and
where all persons in interest mav ap
pear and be beard, if they so desire.
Where Your Dollar Is Worth You Can Buy 39c
We have a large quantity of the best Cotton Rib Underwear Black Cat HOSe
that we sell regularly at $1.25 and if you buy at Doutrichs within A . 0 | .
the next three days before our sale closes you can buy it at At JJOUtriCilS 0316 3t
9(jp Poii*
It's very easy to figure how you have saved thirty-six cents. - J. (11l
No. 1, soft. red. $2.20; No. 2. red. $3.24;
: No. 3. soft, red, $2.24.
I Corn The market is higher; No.
!2. yellow, as to grade and location.
; $1.43 01.48.
Oats The market is higher;
[No. 2, white, 71®7l*c; No. 3, white,!
69* (070 c.
i Butter The market is higher;
wastern, creamery. extras, firsts,!
61c; nearby prints, fancy. 670 69c.
Refined Sugars Market steady;
I powdered, 8.40e; extra fine granulat-1
| ed. 9c.
Eggs Market steady; Pennsylva- I
. nla and other nearby firsts. freo •
cases, $12.15 per ease; do., current!
Receipts, free cases,. $12.00 per case;;
western, extra, firsts, free cases,)
$12.15 per case; do., firsts, free cases. <
$12.00 per case; fancy, selected,'
j packed. 48050 c per dozen.
Cheese The market Is firm;'
New Y'ork and Wisconsin, full milk, I
new, 21032 c; do., old. 340>36*c. I
Live Poultry—Firm; fowls higher;:
1 fowls. 37 0 38c; spring chick-!
'ens. larger sizes, 3 7 <o4uc: lowis,
: not leghorns, 32036 c; white'
leghorns. 24<:<7c; Voting, cnfrm.-utej '
i roosters. 32®33c; old roosters.26o27c;'
staggy. young roosters. 29 031 c; i
' rprlng chickens, not leghorns, 30V32c i
white leghorns. 29©300; brolL |
•Ing chickens. 1* to 2 pounds.!
1 35® 40 c; larger. 35040 c; roast
ing chickens, 304;itic; ducks'
Pekin, 42045 c; do., old, 30033 c; In-!
dlan Runners, 400 41c; spring ducks.!
Long Island. 34<0:!6e; turkeys. 34;(6c. !
1 geese, nearby, 30c; do., western 30c. !
Dressed Poultry Firm; turkeys,
spring, choice, to fancy, 46®4Sc,
do., western, choice to fancy, 45©46 c
i turkeys. Jsesh killed, fair to good 40
'o43c; turkeys, common, 30035 c; old
turkeys 40042 c: capons, seven to
I eight pounds. 44045 c; do., smaller
I sizes, 40043 c; fowls, flesh killed
| choice. to fancy, 34037 c; do.,
smaller sizes, 280 32c; roosters, 27c*
I v cstfhi roasting chickens. 27037 -
! western broiling chickens, 42t$44c*
I ducks, western. ;;s®4oe; Pekin ducks'
38040 c; old ducks. 30032 c; Indian
Runner". 36037 c; spring dtleks. Long
Island. 30040 c; geese. 26©30 c.
Potatoes The market is lower;
New Jersey, No. I, OSQ-GSc
per basset; uo., r*o. 2, 600,00<_
. basket. Do.. Ice-lb. bags. No. I. 44.5u.ii
! $.OO extra quality; do.. No. 2. $1,500
! 2 25: Pennsvlvanln. No. 1 ion |h I
j [email protected]; do., per luO lbs., fancy,
t 42.50w- V, .>*-• Jersey, ,\o. 1-/1
lbs. 42 lie 2 50; do.. No. !. 100 tbi
] $1.25® 1-75: western, per 100 lbs.. $1.75
i (d 1.90; New Y'ork state, per 100 lbs
! $1,750 1.90; Maine, per 100 lbs., $1.80(0
' 1.90, L'ciavvaie una Olaiyiund, pur luj
bag, 90ctf$l.l0; Michigan, per 10$
lbs.. $1.56 © 1.70; Florida, per barret
$2.60® 2.90; Florida. per bushel,
hamper. io®8c; Florida, per 16u-;b
bags. $1.50®3.00; North Carolina. nr
barrel. $1.60®4.00; South Carolina, per
barrel. $1.00®4.00; Norfolk, per bar
. rel. $3.25; Eastern Shore. per
! barrel. $2.0002.75; fancy, Macungie
i No. 1. per barrel. $2.9®3.10; do.. Now
I 2 ner barrel. $1.2501.60.
Tallow —Tho market is dull; prime
city, in tierces, S*c; prime city, spee
ial loose , 9c; prime country. 7*c;
! dark. do.. 6*@7o; edible, in tierces,
1120 12 *c.
• Flour —The market is firm; winter
! ilraight. western. !10.25©1u.60 per
i larrel; do., near'.y. $9,600 in Oil per
barrel; Kansas straight. $10.65011.00
I per barrel; do.,'short patents, $10.90
I ©11.20 per barrel; spring, short j>at
-1 ents. $11.10011.30 per barrel; do.,
spring patents. $10.85011.00°, per
jbsirel: spring, firsts, clear, $9.10®
I 9.90 per barrel.
' Hay The market is firm; timothy,
iNo. 1. large and small bales. $30,000
150.50 per ton; No. 2. do., $28.000 29.00
! per ton; No. 3, do.. $25.00026.00 per
' ion.
Glove Light mixed. S2S.OO®
I 29.00 per ton; No. 1. $27.00027.50 per
• ton: No. 2. do., $25.00026.00 per ton.
Brar. Dull: soft winter, in 100-
; lb. sacks, $44.00045.00 per tonii
; s; ring, do., $43.000 44.00.
l<U r Associated Press
Chicago. March 12. (U. tf. Bureau
lof Markets). Hogs Receipts.]
18.000: market opened mostly 50c \o'
'ssc higher, but weakened, and now
i about 10c to 15c lower than early.
! Bulk of sales. $19.50019.80; butchers,
{519.65019.95: light. $ 19.10® 19.75;
I packing. $18.50019.65°. throwouts,
i $17,500 15.25; pigs, good to choice,
! $17,000 15.25.
Cattle Receipts. 5.000; good and
I choice beef steers and butchers'
•stock 15c to 25c higher; others slow
j and steady; calves firm; stockers
1 strong. Beef cattle, good, choice and
I prime, $16.60020.25; common and me-j
jdiuin, $10.50 ©16.60; butchers' stock,
rows and heifers. $7.00015.75} canners
, r.nd cutters. $5.75 0 7.00: stockers and j
1 feeders, good, choice and prime. $11.25
1 o 15.25: inferior, common and medium.
$8.50011.25: veal calves, good to
Ichoice. $17.50018.00.
I Receipts. 8,000; market
! strong, higher in spots
j i lioice and prime, $19.60019.75; mc
; dium and good, $lS.4O® 19.60; culls,
;$1 r.280 17.00; ewes, choice nnd prime,
! $12.75© 1 4.15: medium and good. $ll.OO
| ©12.75; culls, $0.0009.00.
[CoutiiHictl from First I'nge.]
; debt of gratitude which the eternal ■
memory of man only can repay.
New Problems to Solve
"And now we ha*e new problems \
to solve, new dangers to overcome. |
I East of the Rhine there are famine
land idleness, want and misery. Like
i the anarchy which for years made
i an inferno of Rurria. the tires of ter
j rorism are ablaze in tjie states of
Germany. Over the ruins of this]
! once great empire the flumes ape
i sweeping westward. It is no time to ]
j allow sentiments of vengeance and ]
i hatred to stand in the was* of check- j
j ing this conflagration, which will
. soon be at the German borders and
| threatening other lands. We must
1 change the conditions on which so
j cial unrest feeds, and strive to re
! store Germans* to a normal though
| it be a weakened, social order.
Two Words Tell Story
•'Two words tell the storj*—food
land peace. To make Gerinaify cap
! able of resisting anarchy and the
•j hideous depotism of the red ter
ror, Germany must be allowed to
' purchase food, and to earn that food
, industrial conditions must be re
stored by a treaty of peace. It is not
out of pits* for the German people
that yds must- be done nnd be done
. without delay, but because we. the
1 victors in this war. will be the chief
) sufferers if it is not done.
{ "You may demand reparation as
much as you please, but unless the
; German people are furnished ma
: terials for their industries and com
' mercial opportunities to sell the
products of labor in the foreign rlar
] kets, and unless the laborers have
food. Germany can never pay, even
in part, for the evil she has done.
' Furthermore ,if the present slate of
! chaos continues and political power
[ continues to grow weaker, there will
be no responsible German govern
ment with which to make peace;
, there will be no government strong
enough to carry out the conditions
; to the treaty of peace.
"I say to you, men of France ant
Railroad Men Plan
Big Marksman Sport
For Cumberland Valley I
cliambersburg, March 12.
i Steps toward the formation of a
j gun club were taken last even- I
ing by local sportsmen who met I
i in the offices of the Cumberland ]
j Valley Railroad engineer. Trap
1 and rifle shooting are features of
I the proposed organization,
j Committees were constituted !
• last evening to prepare l'or'the j
organization of the club, which
• will take place at another meet- j
! ing to be held on Wednesday I
{ evening. March 19. in tho Cum
j berland Valley Railroad en- !
I gineer's offices. The membership {
! committee has the following I
1 memers: George Zullinger, Jr., |
; Crosby Tappan. W. S. Ilamaker, 1
! Leßoy Evans, E. C. Oyler, C. A. j
{ Suesserott. George Derbyshire, C.
I W. Miieser, 11. G. Kilmer. Robert
Mahon. J. G. Scliaff, George M.
] Creswell. 11. A. Kottcamp. The
i committee 011 constitution and
I by-laws is composed of the fol
| lowing men; 11. G. Kilmer. E. O.
I Oyler. George Zullinger, Jr., Le-
Roy Evans.
It is the hope of the commit
tee that every sportsman and I
marksman in Chambcrsburg and j
vicinity will become a member ol' ]
tlie club and help to make it a .
success. Applications for mem
bership can be given to any
member of the membership
men of America, and to you, men of
the allied powers, that -there is no
time to be lost il we are to -ave lliei
world from the des|K>tisni of an
archy, even as we have sav'M it
j from the despotism of autocracy. We
1 ought to make, wc must make.
I pears* without rlclny and ships l.ulcii
with food must enter the harbors
of Germany. Wo have reached a
crisis in the affairs of the world. We
must meet it without passion and
without permitting our judgment to
be warped by a natural and unavoid
able desire for vengeance.
"We are victorious, and yet vic
tory on the battlefield is not all. We
must use out* victory wisely, or we
will lose even more than we have
gained. It is no time to permit sel
fishness to control our actions, or to
permit an Immediate advantage to
blind our eyes to the greater good
which lies in the future. It is not
a spirit of generosity which demands
peace and which cries out that the
Germans must be led. It is common
sense that demands it, and that
points out the perils before us if we
do not listen to the voice of reason.
"I-Yance showed her greatness of
soul in the dark hours of adversity,
and we of America, who give her
unstinted praise, trust her to show
the same spirit in these days of tri
umph. It is true philosophy which
teaches a man or a nation to bear
success as well as defeat.
"And one last word, a word of j
affection for France. The valor ai d I
glory of France and her children are]
I written in letters of eternal Nghtj
i across the heavens, where there I
I dawns a new era and a new hope fori
; humanity."
Anxious to Get Out oi
Germany and Come Home
——____ Private George
EBell, Camp In
tirmay, First Am- j
munition Train, j
at Hilgent, Ger- j
many, in a letter
to his father, Jo- 1
seph L. Bell, 743
South Nineteenth
street, tells the
history of his
travels in a let
ter just received.
Private Bell sail-
ed from this
country on the transport Mount Ver
non on October 31, 1917, command-,
ed by Captain D. F. Dismukes, 1015
' North Front street/of this city.
After landing in Brest on Novem
ber 12 and remaining on ship board
' until November 16, liis unit at once
: boarded a small and uncomfortable -
I train on which they rode continu-
I ously until November 19, he says.
' Then they made a short hike and
1 ' were attached to the Twenty-eighth
Infantry of the First Division.
In speaking of his first trip to
I the front in an ammunition truck
I on a very dark night without light,
I he tells how after going into a ditch
four times, they finally arrived at
their destination. While they were
unloading the truck, he writes, a
big German shell exploded nearby
and threw dirt all over tbem.
j He saysMhe French and allied
j dead were buried at once, but the
! Germans often lay around for days,
| even until they turned black as coal.
He tells that after the signing
j of the armistice, the men lit every
j thing up and had a real celebration.
Then, he says, they started through
I Luxemburg and Germany until they
I are now located twelve miles from
Sessions For Y. M. C. A.
Secretaries Continue
1 Sessions of the Y. M. C. A. institute
I for secretaries and community work
. ers continued throughout to-day in
t the Central Y. M. C. A. building,
s Community singing work and wel
> fare work of various kinds was
> brought before the convention. Last
r night motion pictures illustrating
the kind of films shown at the camps,
i were shown. These included Pathe
weeklies and Mack Sennett comedies
. besides several feature films.
For the first time in many months
s there will be a piano recital in
1 Fahnestock hall this evening, when
■ Miss Frances Nash, the brilliant and
E captivating American pianiste ap
• pears before the Wednesday Club at
I 8.30 o'clock. The program is inter
■ esting and well balanced and a real
: treat is promised music lovers of the
f city who attend. Club members may
1 use their membership tickets and
'non-members will be admitted by tho
id payment of the usual fee.
New U. S. Commissioner
Assumes His Duties
- - : j
•- ;* J*. £;■ i
John A. F. Hall, member of the
Dauphin county bar, who lias just
been appointed United States Com
missioner for Dauphin county, is one
of the youngest members of the lo
cal bar. His offices will bo in the
I Union Trust Building.
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Division The 129
crew to go first after 1 o'clock: 106,
113. 110, 126. 120. 101. 118, 127, 123,
104, 105, 114.
Conductors for 127.
Brakemen for 104, 105, 118, 120, 123,
(2) 126.
Engineers up Frickman, S. K.
Stefty, Miller. Boston, Andrew,
Shouff. Koeneman, Grace. Gemmlll,
McDonald, A. K. Stefty, Wikcr, Ream,
Shocker. Brown, Howard.
[ Firemen up—Fry, Straub, Swartz,
Westfall, McGonigal. Large. Malone,
Lennrd, Rcssler, McCune, McKonley,
Bickel, Gingrich, Smith. Paxton,
Webb, Beers, Kintz, Stitzel.
Conductors up Wilson, Solomon.
Brakemen up Mongan, Murphy,
Kelford, Seymour, Weibner, McCarty,
Dungan, Cross, Bolton, Altemus, G.
YV. Smith. Zimmerman. Reigel, I,ark,
College, Christ, Werdt, Boughter,
Kassemer, Singleton, Dorsett, Cole.
Middle Division —The 36 crew to
go first after 1.45 o-'clock: 245, 234,
243. 241, 240.
Laid off—3s, 32. 17.
Engineers up: R. l*t. Kline, Rathe
fone. Cook, Peightal, Brink, Tiller,
Peters, Burt'is. Swcigart, Numer,
Buckwalter, Leib.
Firemen up Bankis, Barton,
] Woomer, Kluger, Market, lluss, Ulsli,
| Struk, Flicker, Keiter, Clay, Guilt,
j Hornsby, Primm, Arnold, Haskins,
j Gross, Gross.
Conductors up—Klotz, Glace, Leon-
I ard, Dotrow.
| Brakemen up—Linn, Shelly, Page,
Ynrd Hoard —Engineers for SC, 23C.
1 Firemen for 18C, 35C.
Engineers up Y'inger, Starner,
j Goodman, Harling, Bavford, Beekwith.
• Firemen up—Wirt. Klineyoung, J. C.
! I.anver, Shaver. Diehl, Shopp, Rice,
] Hoover, Roberts, Burns. Houdeshcl,
• Gardner, Speese, Ross, Mill.
I Philadelphia Division The 254
crew first to go after 1.15 o'clock:
I 249, 222, 243, 215, 246, 208, 216, 213,
217. 225, 214, 233.
j Engineers for 213. 228, 246, 247, 249.
I Conductors for 222, 213, 217.
Flagmen for 222, 225, 233.
Brakemen for 247. 222. 208. 233.
] Brakemen up Trostle, Schlusser,
| Uarverich, Reisinger, Davis; Harmon.
1 .Middle Division —The 225 crew to
i go first after 2 o'clock: 220, 240, 239,
j 229.
! Twenty-one Altoona crews to come
i in. Six laid oft at Altoona.
j Laid oft—llo and 114.
Yiird Hoard —Myers, Gelb, Curtis,
D. K. Hinkle, Holland, Seal, J. Hin
Firemen up—Connelly, Cramer, Mil
. liken, Morris, Sanders, Rider, Al
bright, Haubaker, Metz. White.
Engineers for—l 37, change crews.
Firt men for 3rd 126, 1 40, change
j Middle Division —Engineers up
F. F. Schreck, W. D. McDougal, F.
I McC. Buck. C. D. Hollenbuagh, W. C.
Graham, James Keane. J. W. Smith,
I S. H. Alexander, O. L. Miller, H. F.
I Krepps.
I Engineers wanted for_-25, 37, four
) extras coming west for the west.
I Firemen up—George Musser, J. C.
: Richards. J. N. Ramsey, G. L. Hug
gins, 11. Naylor. J. L. Fritz. R. K.
Look, D. F. Hudson, Roy Herr.
Firemen wanted for 6293, 43, 19,
four extras coming for the west.
Pliitndelpliln Division Engineers
up—C. H. Seitz, M. Pleam, C. R. Os
mond, J. C. Davis, R. B. Welsh, H.
Smeltzer, A. Hall.
I Engineers wanted for 26. 626.
' Firemen up—J. M. White, E. I).
] McNeal, YV. E. Aulthouse, F L. Floyd,
j M. G. Shaffner, C. E. 'Britelier, J. M.
! Piatt, A. It. Floyd, H. Stoner.
! Firemen wanted for 578.
AVillinmsport Division —-E. E. Bas
tian. No vacancies.
Firemen up—C. E. Smith. No va
The 14 crew to go first after 1.16
1 o'clock: 64, 57, 4, 3, 51, 54, 67, 60,
8, 68, 55, 73, 62, 69, 21, 58, 51, 66,
6, 11 and 53.
Engineers for 58, 62, 66.
Firemen for 51, 55, 53, 51, 62, 66,
1 69. 1, 4, 8 and 11. '
Conductors for 53, 15 and 8.
Brakemen for oj, 53. 54, 55, 51, 58,
62. 66, 67, 68, 69, 73, 14 and 36.
Engineers up—Griffith, Hoffman,
Bilby, Barnhart, Garvin, Walton,
Beeeher, Bordner, Morrison, Brisner,
Firemen up—Kitner, Y'ogelsong,
Yeagy, Kuntz, Ornby, Eckert, Mc-
Keever, Somfer, DeGroft, Grimes,
j Durborow.
I Conductors up—None. All extra
I crews demoted.
Flagmen up—P. Wiler, Hoover,
I Niekles, McKisslek, Blddell, YViley,
Employes Voting on Length of
Toil Period in Mills
at Stcelton
In making an adjustment in the
working schedules at its plant here
o Bethlehem Steel Company is
putting the matter up to a vote of
its employes in many of tho shops
and mills, where the ballot will de
cide whether or not the eight-hour
basic day will lie adopted. The men
in tlie millf where the vote has so
far been taken have decided by big
majorities in favor of a basic sched
ule of eight hours.
Since Monday the steelworkers in
-he open hearths, bridge shop and
machine shop have voted and de
cided in l'avor of the eight-hour
schedule. The vote will be taken in
the frog, switch and signal depart
ment and tlie other shops except
where the eight-hour schedule is
already in force. The number of
turns to a twenty-four-hour day
will not be changed, except In the
continuous operation mills, which
null work three shifts instead of
two. Mills and shops which are
now working single and double
turns will shift the same under the
eight-hour schedule.
The adoption of the eight-hour
schedule is designed, according to
officials of the company, to give
work to a greater number of men
throughout the plant during the un
settled period in the steel business
Admission to Be Free
to Steelton Band Concert
After some question was raised
as to admission to to-morrow even
ing's public concert by the Steelton
hand, Manager Guyer has announced
there will be no tickets sold and that
admission to the High School Audi
torium will bo free.
To-morrow evening's concert by
the Steelton hand will be its first
j public appearance since a set of j
| tympanies have been added to its
I equipment. The big kettle drums |
i will bo manipulated by Christo
i Sarafinoff, formerly a member of tho ]
! Royal Bulgarian band and of some j
of America's loading musical organ- |
i izations.
A continuation of the concerts by
i Director Zala and his musicians will '
: depend upon the interest shown in !
to-morrow's concert.
Trying Out Army Gas
Masks in Steel Mills
! J. H. Rutler, safety engineer for j
; the Bethlehem Steel Company at its j
i local plant, is now conducting ex- |
; periments with the army gas mask, !
| which may be adopted for the work- !
men as a safety measure against the |
i deadly fumes produced in the blast i
I furnaces and other departments in j
I the big plant.
The gas mask used by the soldiers
. is expected to prove more effective,
j than tlie masks now in use in tho
steel plant, as it has worked sue-!
I cessfully against gases that are far
i more deadly than tlie fumes en
! countered by the stel workers.
If adopted in the steel plant the-!
' army mask will he modified so as to
. eliminate some of its bulk.
Royal Arcanum to Admit
j New Members to Council j
i Steelton Council No. 933, Royal '
j Arcanum, wilt install three candi- I
! dates to membership at a session to j
j be held this evening. Following the,
I business and ceremonial sessions.
! Dr. IV. J. Middleton. regent of the 1
I council, will entertain the members
lat a luncheon. The committee ar
! ranging for an entertainment to be
j given Wednesday evening. March 26,
will submit a report this evening.
Henry I'. Aungst. for many years
la resident of this section, died last
| night in the home of his son, Harry
I Aungst. at Enliaut. He was 74 years
j old and for the pat twelve years has
| been janitor of the Enhaut public]
j school. His death was caused by
j pneumonia.
Troop 1, Boy Scouts of America,l
] have been enlisted to promote inter
jest in the work of the national eom
| mittee on public information by
i boosting the "movie" show entitled,
! "Under Four KJugs," which will be
I shown in a local moving picture
| theater next Monday night.
I Mr. and Mrs. J. McNear, 340 Lo
cust street, entertained a number of
young folks last Saturday In honor
i of the third birthday anniversary of
I their daughter, Agnes Lucille Mc
! Near.
Home Office Philadelphia
A service and a saving that it
° }
will pay you to know about. £
Write for information
Harrisburg Branch, A. L. Hall, . '
Patriot Bldg. Manager J
. A
Evangelist Says Movies
Stronger Appeal Than
"Knockers" was the theme around/
which Evangelist William
; Mlnges at the Lemoyne Church of
| Christ preached last night. H<i_
i scored church members for their *
lack of sincerity and stated that
many church members with their
names on the church register had
"no more Christian spirit than it
jackrabhit." "East fall," ho con
tinued, "you promised Cod that if
lie would spare your loved one front
being stricken with tho epidemic,
you would be true to Hint, and then
what did you do? As soon as they
i were well you beat it to the picture!
I show on prayer meeting night. Godj
I pity the poor weak, knock-kneed,i
j back-boneless, wislty washy church-'
member who goes to the picture!
I show when your pastor is on his]
knees at the church service praying!
for you."
The Rev. I. N. Harbaugh, pastor j
of the church, conducted a baptis-l
null service in the early part of the.
evening and baptized a number of 1
candidates. The music features weroi
exceptionally good. Roy E. Jar-i
man led the chorus and sang a solo!
in the opening and Mrs. Minges sangj
with harp accompaniment tho illus-'
trated solo, "Rock of Ages." The
subject announced for to-niglit iul
"The Conversion of an Intldel."
Lenten Services Begin
Tonight For Lutheran^
Camp Ilill, Pa., March 12. —The!
Rev. E. 1). Weigle, pastor of the*
Trinity Lutheran church, has an-'
nounccd a special series of LentenJ
' services to begin at 7.30 to-night. |
Tho Pastor's Helpers will meet im-l
mediately after the services to-night.i
it was also announced to-day that!
Prof .Walter's class will not meetj
to-morrow night because of the ill- 1
ncss of the teacher.
P.eginning Friday night the Penn j
Harris Hotel will serve as a weekly!
feature, a "shore dinner." An ex-i
pericnced chef from Baltimore will j
! be in charge. Music will be furnished i
] by the Banjo-Saxo orchestra, form-;
erly Nourbeer's jazz orchestra.
H. W. Eckenrode. of this city, hast
I purchased the Martin stone quarries!
j and is operating under the name of]
I The I-Tarrisburg Quarry and Con-j
i struction Company, with offices at]
! 1017-1023 Market street.
I Chicago, March 12.—Board of Trade;
Corn—May, 1.40*4: July, 1.35%.
I Gats—May. 04 >4: July, 63%.
I Pork—May, 46.00; July, 43.05.
I Lard—May, 27.62; July, 26.07. 4
j llihs—May, 25.27: July, 24.02.
.j Featuring TOM MIX
i Harold Lloyd Comedy j
Klnogravn, No. 4.
Avoid Indigestion
By Simple Rule'
•If You Eat Fried Food, You
: Follow With a Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablet, Then You
Won't Have Indigestion.
Be Sure to Do This.
IYou get ravenous when you smell
something frying. But. you won't i
eat it because it hurts your stomach. 1
i But after it take Stuart's Dyspepsia J
Tablets. There will be no gas, no t
sour risings, no lump in your throat, j
no biliousness, no dark brown taste j
in the morning. And whenever you
are troubled, eat a tablet as soon as
possible and relief will come prompt
ly. These tablets correct the faults
of a weak or overworked stomach;
they do the work while the stomach
rests and recovers itself. Particular
ly effective are they for banqueters
anil those whose environment brings
them in contact with the rich food
most apt to cause stomach derange- !
ment from the food. Relief in these. '
cases always brings the glad smile. ,
■ Get a box of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab- <
" lets, 50 cents, in any drug store
• throughout the United States and
' Canada.
For head or throat a-g
Catarrh try the
vapor treatment — ##PK.
I \^CR'S\lporu®
ARO" - 3Qf.£Q\*T2o

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