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The Lake County times. [volume] (Hammond, Ind.) 1906-1933, November 30, 1918, SATURDAY AND WEEKLY EDITION, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058242/1918-11-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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Pace Four.
Xovernbor 30. 3 HI 8.
Tha Lake County Times Daily saeept Saturday an
shinday. Entered at tha postofflce In Hammond. Juno
it. 1I0. .
Tba Timaa Kast Ch'.cag-o-Ind'.aoa Harbo dally axcepi
unday. Entered at the ptofflce In Kast Chlcsgo.
mber ll. HIS. ,...
Th. Laka County Times S turdav and Waekly
Tha Gary Erentng rti-Katl)' xcrt 3unda. .
fara4 at ta poatofSc In tJarjr. Aptil l. .
All undir th. act r.f Mirfh 1T. a cond-ciaaa
jj? a ut r.
tit R.
Tr Building '
R am mood f private aachenae)
(Call for whatever department
Gary Office .
Nassau A Thompwu, Eait Chicago
F Evans, East Chicago
j-at cuicago, Trie Time
-t-.ditna Harbor t.Niwi Dealer)
ind ana Harbor tlleportor and Class. Adv.
Whit'.nr ..
Crown Po.nt
. . IKS. J101.
wanted.) ...
. . .Telephone 117
. . .Telephone Ml
.Telephone e4-H
...Teiepion. IS
. . .Telephone "!
) leler-nona 3j
.Telephone 19-M
. .Taieption .t
Larger Pald-Up Circulation Than Any Two Other Papen
In tha Calumet Region. '
If you have any trouble arettlnr The T'roes make com.
lalnt immediately to the circulation department.
Taa Times will not be responsible for tha return of
sy unsolicited rtioa or htttera and wn: u.u not .ce a
moue cnmunitjat.ns. Short alned lettera of seneraj
tntereat printed at ducnuon.
If you fail to receive yur copy of Tk Timxs at
promptly aa you have In the past, please do not think
It haa been lest or was not aant on time. Remember that
the railroads are Mftfrd with the urgent movement ol
troops and their upp'.lsst that there la unusual pressure
In various parts cl the country Tor food and fuel; that
tha railroads have mere builneaa than they can hand'.
srorestly Tor that reason many trains are late, Tits
Tiuia his Increased Its nt'.llnf equipment and la eo
eperatln In evesy way with tha postoface department
to expedite delivery. Eyen o. delays are Inevitable be
tause of tha enormous demaads psn the railroads ana
tha withdrawal of men from many Unas of woti.
with the object of procuring the necessary materials for
planting and sowing. 'With credit given by the Jewish
l.nk, it will be possible speedily and successfully to
carry out these tasks. Each day large deposits ure re
ceived by the bank on behalf of all kinds of institutions
as well as private individuals
In order to know the A B C's of socialism, corumun
ism. I. V. W.-ism, liolshevism and internationalism it is
not necessary to wade through the endless volumes of
murky writings of so-called socialist "leaders and think
ers." The bald, glaring, tangible facts are sufficient to
explain the purpose of. those who would destroy society.
They advocate the partial or total distribution of the
mean of manufacture so that no ''capitalistic class" can
exist. They advocate the conversion of the world into
a community where all are expected to perform a trifling
task for an hour or two each day an dreceive a dole of
food, cjothing and shelter as their "right." This is on
the same elevating scale upon which cnttle are fed in a
pen or fish are provided for in a pond.
Any one who protests against turning back to such
a savage condition is declared an enemy of the "prole
tariat" or common people. The plan of destruction is so
precisely pictured by the advocates of socialism that they
even abolish retail selling and substitute the compulsory
adoption of eating halls where entire communities would
have to gather and eat in relays ,ns prisoners and In
mates of asylums and other public institutions are fed.
"Down with th individual." That is their gospel.
j This is the contrast to the home life of tb Vnited
! States that the socialists and their kind hold before us.
j If it was a dream we might tolerate it. but socialism is
j gaining strength in the nation, state and city. All who
j love "their hom?s, their personal liberty and who have
heed of the future for their children must unite to stop
socialism at our gates. Remember, all the "leading"
authors and speakers among the socialists are Ger
manic. This evil thing is truly "made in Germany" It
Has been insidiously "exported" to other lands to weaken
the people whom Germany strived to enslave. Social
ism has not ben allowed to assert itself seriously in
Germany during the war. It was usad to assist the
Teutons in the destruciion of other nations, declares the
Xew York Commercial.
When Editor Frank R. Kent of the Baltimore Bun
returned to these shores and declared in a somewhat
heated interview that there was a lot of allied jealous"
between France and England he stirred up a hornet's
M. Stephen Lauzanne, editor of the Paris Matin and
leading French publicist in this country, commented caus
tically upon the article by Editor Kent on differences be
tween the pssociated powers. He said:
"For the first time in my career ,in reading the
article by Frank R. Kent. I felt that the censorship was
after all not an unnecessary institution. Of all the dis
tasteful forms of journalism the most hateful has alway.
seemed to me to be the practice which consists when you
cannot reproduce the opinion of statesmen or ministers
to reproduce the tittle-tattle which is going on in their
pantry. May I ask what chauffeur told Mr. Frank R.
Kent that Marshal Foch and Gen. Pershing had such a
quarrel in such language that 'had Pershing been a
Frenchman he would have had to fight a duel with Foch?"
"May I ask in what kitchen Mr. Frank R. Kent heard
that in July, 191S, Gen. Pershing was obliged to give som
lessons of strategy to Marshal Foch and tell him bluntly
it was bad policy to 'stick around waiting for the boche?'
"May I ask in what bar on the boulevards Mr. Frank
R. Kent learned that there was a disposition to extend
the frontiers of France to the Rhine and to the Alps.
'God's boundary lines?' May I ask what cocktail was
drunk when a British general told Mr. Frank R. Kent that
'when we are going to attack at half past 5 we attack
exactly at that hour, but if the French say they are going
to make an attack at. half past 5 they are Just as apt to
make it at twenty minutes past "?'
"Mr. Frank R. Kent thinks 'nations are funny
'.'The French nation will think there is something
funny today. It is the fact that responsible American
journalists in responsible American papers say that Wil
son has more influence with the Focialist French paty
han any other man and it is the support he has given to
the Clemenceau government that has kept it in power.' "
There is no donbt but that the people of this country
Ure watching closely the government in the mai:er of
riotous expenditures of monies. The war is practically
over and it certainly behooves the government to shut its
purse with a snap if it expects to get the support of the
people in coming Liberty Loans. According to the Chris
tian Science Monitor, Senator Ashurst, of Arizona, said
recently, in the midst of a heated debate which centered !
on the necessity of government economy, "The way to
quit spending money is to stop spending it." There is,
however, another way, and that will have to be resorted
to one of these days, in which case Senator Ashurst's
epigrammatic phrase may be changed to read, "Tha way
to stop spending money is to quit collecting war taxes in
peace times."
A northern Indiana farmer writes that he paid f6 a
bushel for seed corn, $ J a day for tending the cropand 8
cents a bushel for husking in a region that averages
twenty-five bushels to the acre, according to the Chicago
He paid $260 for a binder. r.O cents a pound for twine-.
S cents a bushel for threshing rye, 6 bents for wheat, 5
cents for oats and ?5 a day for harvest hand.-.
He is a renter and is agitated over the possibility of
dollar corn. He would like to know, according to the fig
ures he submits, just "where he gets off."
On corn we might make a rough guess that he gets
off somewhere this side of a $20-a-day Winter hotel in
Florida, but he fails to mention his yield of other grains.
m It all sounds grave enough, however, to warant ref
erence to the cost of living expert, with power to act. So
Frleada of the Time, who have
sent In soldier letters must exerelw
patlenre. Tkey will all be printed
but muat be published In the order of
their receipt. lly government order,
onr apace la limited becauae of news
print ahortr.ee nnd re nre only al
lowed to use n certain amount of
printed matter d -llr. Don't fear that
the letters will not appear In tlielr
Ml soldiers returning: from the
ramps and cantonment nre kind
ly Baked to register their nnines
for tola column. The Times la so
las; to nearly a thousand aoldlera
from this county who nre In
France. Jinny of them won't he
back for a year or more Tbey
"ant to know where their friends
are. This column will tell them.
o aoldlera nnd their friends will
pleaae lt ua know nben tbey re
turn and from whence they return.
surely is living up to the traditional
l.iMo.ry of his forefathers, who "ought
in the days of the American revolution.
I'rUate William Timnt. of Indiana
Harbor, lies wounded in a base hospit
al in Prance, having received a ma
chine gun bullet in one of his feet. It
was early In September when the by
v,t?re KninK over the toj that he was
struck. He is n ron of Jlrs. Mary
Timm of 3733. Drummond street.
I hopes. Some think it will be ot.ly a
few weeks. -other say that it; will be
several months. D;it all is Just rucss
work at present. ,
Well, I must close now ax.u hear some
soMiera from Macon that nre here at. the
T. LI. C. A. to entertain us.
p5t rer.ardn to qll. hop.n? to be
K.ir.imor.d soon. I rrns in
Sincere!;.', STJIATOS JII-LKU.
Corporal H. Herman Krlraer of
Camp Kustis, Va., eurprised his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. II. Kreiger. 313 I-o-can
street, by coming: home to eat
Thanksgiving dinner with them. Corp.
Krieger will be here for a few days
before returning to catr.p.
Vnlbonj J. Vans, llnmmond, writes
his parents that his address Is now
1'. S. .S. Ge.olu?, 5th Division, care P.
j M New York.
I.. W. I.oula of The Times haa re
heard 1 ct-ived a letter from his son. I.ieut.
IJyer soldiers boys recently
from, who are In Fjance. are Frank J John I,ouis of the U. S. air forces, dated
J Ceiriger, Harry Demik, Hay Keil-j November 12. rars, stating that lie had
man, Walter Helmer and Frank 1illig. , flown over the city that morning, "t
who are all well.
Misses ltarbara and Tlllie Scheldt,
Dyer, heard from their nephew. Al
bert Scheldt, who is in Fiance, lie be- i
lonirs to Company A. S'S Kngineers.
and writes how they build bridges
and roads over "No Man's Land." and
which was a very difficult task. He
is well and hopes tn be home soon t
tell about the wonderful experiences'
he has had.
i had the delightful experience of being
j in the Champs d' Klysee, when the
j p-a-e news came and being grabbed
I hy ji d"7.en or more French madamoi-
elles ai;d kissed on both cheeks, de-
marked "That's a swell experience, all
i tight. I would have enjoyed being on
the Champs d' Eiysre myself."
Thomas F.. nrf, W hltlnff. who haa
been attending the aviation school at
Cornell university, at Ithaca, N. Y.,
has been released from service and is
spending a few days visiting at Ada
and I.!mi, Ohio, before returning to
his home.
Privnte AYIlllnm Harris, belonging
lo 17th Field Artillery, Co. A.. A. K.
F., writes a very interesting letter
from his post in Ix-r:aine, France, and
received here yesterday. lie tells of
having received a huge pack op the
Times which was awaiting him and
how he snd other boys eagerly read
the peace talk It contained. Privat
Harris has been through the hard
ships of peven battles and was rest
ing at Champaign. He, enclosed pic
tures of German outfits found in dug
outs, and a silk handkerchief given
him by an old French woman who re-
John McNeill. YVhttlnB. of (amp j lated the story ol now sne naa Deen
Grant, at P.ockford, is home on a few I driven from her old home with others
days' furlough. j in the year of 1916. by the Germans.
O . ' and her parting words to the soldiers
Raymond F.nswrller. t rown rt.. who: that they, the French would never
Jasper Gevlets and Thomas Mat
thews. TThiting. of the S. A. T. C.
at Northwestern University, were at
home over Thanksgiving.
i3 stationed in New Jersey, where the
gas masks are made, is spending a
few daj s- furlough with his parents.
j forget
j Yanks
the wonderful work
Because of his notable services in managing
the affairs of the Red Cross in Italy during the
great Austrian drive there some months ago,
Ernest P. Bicknell, one of hiie principal stock
holders of the News and Sentinel, has been
decorated by the king of that country as Cava
liore of the Crown of Italy. We rather reckon
this will hold the ether newspapers of Indiana
for awhile. Watch 'em writhe! Fort Wajne
Writhe? We more than writhe, we wriggle. Nazi
mova, one of the greatest little shivering writhers, has
nothing on us when we think of Cavaliere Bicknell
Rusticana going up and down Italy in his decoration.
How can Vesuvius keep from erupting melted lava? Why
it's enough to make the seven wolves that suckled
Romolus come -to life. And yet we are delighted to see
some Indiana publisher rewarded for services rendered
during this yere war and-Ernest might as well be it a
any one. It's a wonder, of course, that old man Burleson
allowed the stuff to come over the wire and Editor Jess
Green had better not get too gay. or he may find his sup
ply of print paper shut off by theVar Board one of these
nipping November night3 and then maybe somebody else
will do some writhing. Gee, how swell it will be to have
'em stalk into the News-Sentinef office and ask, "Is the
Cavaliere in? I want to see about getting this little
notice for the aid society in the paper tonight, free of
The Anglo-Palestine Company or. as rr re called in
Palestine, the Jewish Bank, is displaying great activity
of late. In spite of all the difficulties under which the
bank labored in the days of the Turkish rulers, who
finally decreed its liquidation, the confidence of the popu
lation In the bank has remained unshaken. Since the
occupation of Judea, the head bank in Jaffa and its
branches in Jerusalem, Gara, and Hebron have resumed
their operations.
The credit extended by the Jewish Bank has been an
important factor in stimulating business in the Jewish
colonies. The large commercial houses as well as numer
ous small merchants were at once able to resume their
Egyptian trade. Many owners of orange plantations were
able, thanks to the credit extended to them by tne bank,
to procure the necessary petroleum and coal which were
placed at their disposal by the British government. In all
the colonies of Zionists, groups are now being formed
The United States government i3 resolved to do its
best to restore every wounded -American soldier and
sailor to health, strength, and self-supporting activity.
Until his discharge frora the hospital all the medical
and surgical treatment necessary to restore him to health
is under the Jurisdiction of the military or naval authori
ties, according to the branch of the service he is in. The
vocational training, the re-education and rehabilitation
necess?.ry to restore him to self-supporting activity, is
under the jurisdiction of the Federal Board for Vocational
If he needs an artificial limb or mechanical appli
ance the govern-nent will supply it free, Trill keep it in
repair, and renew it when necessary. If after his dis
charge he again needs medical treatment on account of
his disability, the government will srply it free. While
he is in the hospital and while in training afterwards
the soldier or sailor will receive compensation as if in
service and his family or dependents will receive their
A wounded soldier or sailor, although his disability
does not prevent him from returning to employment
without training, ran take a course of vocational train
ing free of cost and the compensation provided by the
war ris kinsurance act will be paid to him and the train
ing will be free, but no allotment will be paid to li s
family. . . H t$(vf f HfXHDE!
Every Liberty bond holder who holds" his uor.ti
keeping up a part of this great work of restoring to
health, strength and usefu'ness the men who have euf
fered for their country.
F. B. Price, of I rown Point, recent
ly received a letter from his son,
James, in France, telling the family
of his wound received in battle on
October 18th. When he wrote he had
about recovered and was anxious to
get back In the thick of the fight again.
The boy enlisted from the state of
Montana, where he had been engaged
a few years raising wheat on a large
In saving them from further
horrors that they had experienced be
fore thir arrival. Th letter was
this unit had been fighting, but was
uiu lm 1 paw "qi9t Jt't-10 PJd
forced to desist on account of the ex
treme fatigue of the horses. These
boys too, were looking for a home
ward Journey not ar stant when
they can join their friends. Harris
left from East Chicago.
From Chas. J. Nimie.
From Chas. J. Niemie, 5th Co., 4th
Sec. A. V.. S. V., Post Office. No. 741.
A. E. V., via New York, to mother and
father. W. Xjeniie of 3012 Magoun ave.,
F-ast Chicago. His people were delight
ed to get this letter as they, not hearing
from him had believed that somethitif?
serious hed happened to him. The let
ter follows:
Nov. 4, 131S. S p. m.
Dear Folks:
Having a little time to spare thought
I would drop a few lines home to let
you know that I am feeling pretty,
thank the Lord, and hope you are all the
same at home. The weather is rather j
bad. it rains most of the time, but tne
people out here don't mind It they are
accustomed to It and they go right
along with their work. I was put for a
walk this afternoon and was in a castle
where Jone was held in captivity for
40 days, it cost me 3 cents to get In
there (that is a big sum of money.)
Now I am in a repair shop. I don't
know just how long I will be here be
cause we are always 6n the go. I am
in a T. M. C. A. now writing this letter.
We have a nice fire place in here. It
is just like being home.
Did you get any mail from Henry
lately? Let me know in your next let
ter. Is Joseph still running his place
of business yet and how ts he making
out? Well, I am just like a Frenchman
now, I can go out and get anything I
want and they -can't fool me ere the
change. I can count that French money
pretty good. Some day I might be like
a real Frenchma. Ha! Ha! How is
mother feeling now days? I am send
ing her a smile. Well, it is raining
ow. I guess it will rain a whole week.
Having no more news to write, I re
main as ever,
in the race. So one day last week wa
were in a little farm country on the
front and our supply sergeant some way
or other got hold of a great big pump
kin ar.d brought it back and told me to
rnnke some pumpkin sauce. So instead
of making pumvkin sauce I had my two
I helpers peel the pumpkin and cook it
.ind I made 51 good oid "Mother's pump
kin pies" and when the boys lined up
for mess they each got a nice his quar
ter of a pie and they certainly were
tickled to death. They paic; it was th?
best pi they- ever tas".d and they ;;aM
just for that they will cnh j;et a lic;
man for me. for r.ll the onus thai I
have is a cleaver and some knives. v
you see I can't kill a Vicrman with that
unless he conies close to me, but my roil
ing kitchen follows the boys wherever
they go so this leaves everything fin
ar.d dandy and wc are going to h:ive
mashed potatoes and gravy ar.d ftak
for dinner. So good-pve to all my T.-iki
county friends and tell them ai! 1 sard
hello and we will come marking ho-.-M.
Sup. Co. 134th F. F. A..
Am. Ex. F-. France.
A letter received la Lowell from I
Capt. Foreat Finkerton, at Honolulu, j
Hawaii, describes several trips he has ;
taken In an aeroplane and also of his '
vacation in the Sacred Valley and camp ;
at Hauula. & wonderful camping place ;
ar.d resort. He adds that another regi- :
ment of troops left there for th ,
states that day. October 25, and along
with them went tha usual quota of
men and officers and their families.
I--o Knoeraer. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Otto Kno'rzer. is home from the nav-
i si aviation service on indennite rur-
From Henry Fuerstenljerg.
Somewhere on the Front, Oct. C4.
To the Editor cf the
Good Old Lake Couxtt Times. L
To Whom It May Concern: .
Dear Friend: We have been on the
front for some time and just got back
for a rest and we are all feeling fine
and dandy and sure like to get back for
a few days, hut we will soon he back at
those Huns and woe be unto them when
we do. And here is what I would like
all my Lake county friends to know. I
am a cook, and do not think for a mo
ment that the cooks are not doing their
bit. for we surely are, and what it takes
to feed my 200 boys I sure have got.
The boys are so tired of slum they say
that If they ever get hack to the dear
old V. S. A. they will never look a cow
From Eddie Schultz.
November 23, 19"'
Dear Mary:
I arrived back on ship O. K.. it
did not have time to answer till to
day. Had a ten-hour stop over at
Detroit and eight hour stop at nufTal".
but did not get out to see the folk--.
I am sending jou a picture of th
monument at Torktown, Va., w-.e;e
General Cornwall!? surrendered to iJe-i.
Washington, which you can put in h'v
This ship is getting ready, to go o ;t
the 28th of this month. It is to t'-
President Wilson, across. It is now th
flag ship, but -do not know whether
the reserve force on the ships is giv
ing or not. but would like to go, a .
all the big ships are going, and i
on the flag ship, it will - be a sislit
worth seeing.
Have not been over to Aunt Jennie s
since I have been back, but will one
of these days. How did the picture
come out?
Well, Mary, do not know much news,
so I will close for this time.
With love to all. .
From Eddie Schutz to his n-i -.
Mary Leary. 223 Sibley street.
Our Work Is Right, Our
Prices Are Right, and We
Are Here to Serve You.
141 E. State St. Hammond
William I.. Klrram, n. popular Ham- ,
mend boy. Hat. C 70th Art, C. A. C
O. T. C, No. 4. A. P. O. T J3, A. E. F., !
wants to see some mail coming over j
there He's a good scout, fellows, drop j
him a line.
Paul Jacobs, CroTrn Point, Jackie.
stationed In New Tork City, spent the
Thanksgiving holidays with -his nioth
ar and other relatives.
William O'Rourkr. Whiting, of the
S. A. T. C at Notre Dame University,
was home oyer Thanksgiving.
Military Police, Joseph Majeskl. J
Hammond, writes his mother, Mrs. Ry-
ba of 224. 155th place that he was on j
of the soldiers in the riot with Social-
ists in vew i urn. jact i ut -uuj ,
November 26th. "Believe me, we did
give the Socialists some trimming.''
He also writes he expects to be home
by December 15.
Chris C. Petersen, D.C.
3415-17 Michigan Avcnv.e, Er.rker-Bld.
Indiana E?.rfccr.
Office Phone Indiana Harbor
Kes. Phone East Chicago 1112 .
Fdrrnrd caaf. Waiting, from Camp.
Sherman, Ohio, Is spending a few days
furlough visiting hi mother and other
Mrs. Augusts Fggers, of Itonerts-
dale, received word that her son. Mar
tin Eggers of the American Expedi
tionary Forces, is on his way home
from England.
Charles ewell, of Rohertsdale. who
was formerly in service at Camp Grant,
Rockford. Illinois, has been discharg
ed and arrived home Tuesday evening.
Jerry Tr.lton, who pleycd shortstop
and second base wrth equal skill for
the Hammond K. of C. team, is horn
on furlough from the navy, after mak
ing five trips with troops to Europe.
The first 100 discharges will he is
sued to engineers at Ti. Ben.lamin
Harrison today. Preparations for pay
ing the men and mustering out have,
been completed. Next week a company
will be mustered cut each day until
the "machinery of the personnel force
is working smoothly enough to warrant
discharge of two companies, 500 men,
each day.
Mra. tiohde, 354 Columbia OTcnue, j
Hammond, received two letters from j
her son, Herman Gohde, who is now
irt France. Mrs. Gohde's other son is
in Camp Jefferson, S. C. j
One ot the most vital questions that !
is confronting the men at Camp Pur- j
due is how they are going to be able ;
to carry on with their schooling un- j
less they can earn enough money ti j
ay their expenses, and there, are not!
many positions forthcoming at present. !
Oakel F. Hall, secretary of the Y. M. i
C. A., at Camp Purdue, stated yester- j
day that during the first of th term :
he received many applications for help j
but as the men were all in the S. A.
T. C, he was unable to accommodate J
the demand. However, now that the J
camp is to demobilize in the near fu- j
ture, there will be many men in school j e
who will desire work and also many j
who will have to have employment or j
leave sehoo!, and Mr. Hall is making!
a plea to the people of this city who ;
have any employment of the kind that j
would permit th student to continue. !
with his studies, to make known to I
the Purdue Y. M. C. A. and the men)
will be furnished as aoon as the S. A. I
T. C. is abolished !
Parmenter Barnett Packing Co.
Columbia Ave. and C. A O. Track, Hammond, Ind.
Wholesale and Retail.
Our Retail Market at Wholesale Prices.
Lire and Dressed Hogs, Immune
Breeding Sows and Feeding
Hogs of all kinds for sale.
Specialising Vaocfnated Sows
with Pigs. We also buy all
grades of hogs.
illiam Murray, Hobart. who Is n From S. Miller.
radio operator and has made his third j Camp Wheeler. Ga., Nov. 13, 131$.
trip across the Atlantic, haa a ten j Dear Friend:
day furlough 2nd ia visiting relatives I Tour much appreciated letter was re- j
at Hobart. i reived last Saturday and was very glad
e I to hear from you. I also received some j
irt .'I ores, or inn. iiaroor, wmc news yesterday morning that I appre-,
ciated; that peace that we have fought i
for so long has at last arrived. !
We of this country cannot really ap- i
predate or realize what It means to the
stricken countries of Europe. We had
only begun to feel the effects of war.
We had not suffered the pains of hunger
or cold. And so the only way for us to '
was wrung. down on j show our hearts is to lend a helping!
hand-to those that did suffer and are
now suffering from the lack of food and ,
clothing. !
I have not heard of any orders com
ing to Camp Wheeler in regard to our
disposition. All I can do is to live ii
home from across seas Informing his
parents, the W. W. Moreas of Drum
mond street, that to date he is a dough
boy and transferred out from the ser
vice of the ammunition train, division
one. His if:i.nn for transferring i"
quoted in hir i'l'"?, "that lie might
see some of the perforir.an
Ihe final curt?
tha last act of world victory. v irt
has ,beeh over the top twice, and at
present is with Company H. 2Sth Inf.
All those who knew Wirt personally
know only too well that he W8net to
be in the thickest of the fight, and he
and Retail
630 W. State St
Phone 274.
114 Wentworth Ay
Phone 1541.
We have on hand for immediate delivery
. Franklin County Coal,
Harrl'sburg Coal. White Ash
Egg, Nut and Lump
Also Buckwheat Hard Coal. Will dellTer any slse order.
Prompt serrice. Best soft coal on the marlrt.
Call us p.
PI'm woms ) , c-rL'r; """" C how's - Sax 6et Nte j
1 Li Li Hllli LAl PLU ll) 'T ( ABOUT MVSUPPES?
ApAy 7(02 j;
tf 1 i aV mi 1 -'S ' M Sk. O I ijtj ,irvJJ B
Look Out, Petey, Pride
Goeth Before a Fall.
ccikjc: our To ptxv a
LvTtle POKeR xaiTk
I trie "Bots
I "VAftWV V I 111 Vl . v I
' ' : . . ' ' .'. - . . . i i. i . -

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