Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 20, 1918, Page 15, Image 15

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    SHIPPING IXISSKB 90,000 TONS
'• /A' Associated Press
London, Nov. 20.—Allied and neu
tral shipping losses In October, to
taled 93,000 tons, the British ad
miralty announces. The British loss
es amounted to 8 4.000 tons.
Additional Classified Ads
on Opposite Page
AUTOMOBILES
SECOND-HAND TRUCKS and pleas
tire cars for sale. Ford ton trucks,
Auto-Car 2-ton trucks and one 7-
passenger Haynes Touring Car. All
cheap to quick buyers. International
Harvester Co. Truck Department, No.
619 Walnut street.
OLD AUTOS
Wanted; used, wrecked or oldtimers.
in any condition. See me before snc
-4 ritieing elsewhere. Chelsea Auto
Wrecking, A. SeliUTnian, 22, 24, 26,
North Cameron street. Bell 3633.
FOR SALE One 1917 Ilupmoblle. j
' Owner expects to be called in tlie ser- |
vice. Apply Sunshine Garage, 27-29
North Cameron street.
MAXWELL, 1917 Good tires, one!
extra. Runs and looks like new. A I
rare bargain at S4OO.
Indian. 1915 Model, in good running
order. Barguin at $75.
A. SCUIKFMAN.
22-24-26 North Cameron.
WANTED All kinds of used auto!
tires. Wo pay highest cash prices.
No Junk. 11. Esterhrook, 912 North]
Third strfeet. Diul 4990. j
1914 KNOX Racing Car, in good
condition.
' 1916 Chalmers Roadsters, in A 1 con
dition.
SUNSHINE GARAGE. Both Phones.
BUICK ROADSTER Runs tine-,,
electric lights; new top; $350.00.
Horst, Linglcstown, l J a.
MOTORCYCLES IKD BICYCLES
INDIAN MOTORCYCLE—Like . new.
Bargain at $95.00. llorst,, Lingles
town. Pa.
BICYCLES. BICYCLES.
New and rebuilt bicycles at very at
tractive prices: guaranteed repair
ing; come here und get a square
deal.
i li. F. EST EBB ROOK. .
' , • 912 N. Third Street.'
Dial 4990.
BICYCLE REPAIRING
BY AN EXPERT.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
* DORY SHAN'ER,
WITH
ANDREW REDMOND.
1507 NORTH THIRD ST.
GARICRS
ACCESSORIES AM) REPAIRS
AUTO RADIATORS of all kinds re
paired by specialists. Also fenders,
lumps, etc. Best service In town, liar- j
vlsburg Auto Hndiutor Works. 805 j
North Third street.
WELDING AUTO AND MACHINE |
PARTS
• Frames straightened and welded. j
Heavy Cast Iron, Our Specialty.
Expert Welders. Work Guaranteed.
CAPITAL CITY WELDING CO.,
1538 Logan St.
/ P.ELL 4296.1.
PUBLIC SALE
" AUCTION SALE SATURDAY*.. NO-j
YEMBER 23. at Nnvaro Hotel. Worm
lcyshurg. PH., at 1.30 p. M., Sand and
Coal Fleet, consisting of steamboat 1
und equipment; one pump and equip-|
nu nt: six flats; two horses and liar- i
ness; two curts, one wagon; block and
' falls, and other tools tpo numerous to ]
.mention. Terms Cash.
- ('. WILSON SWARTZ,
EDWARD F. DOEIINE.. j
VICTOR BRADDOCK,
Attorneys.
MAXWELL H. HITE.
Auctioneer.
I.E(,AL NOTICES
In the Court of Common Pleas of]
Dauphin County No. 247, January '
Term. 1919 in tho Mutter of tile
Dissolution of Charles L Bailey &
Company, Incorporated.
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Charles L. Bailey A- Company, Incor
porated. tiled its petition In the Court
of Commcn Pleas of Dauphin County
on the Twelfth day of November. A. I), i
1918, praying for a decree of dissolu-I
tion. ana that the Court has fixed the
%• Ninth day of December. A. D. 1918, at
ten o'clock A. M., for hearing said ap
plication for dissolution, when und
where all persons interested can at
tend if they deem it expedient, and
show cause against the granting of
the prayer of said petitioner.
N. E. HAIJBE.
Solicitor for Petitioner.
LEGAL NOTICES
PURSUANT to tin Order of the Or
phans' Court of Dauphin County, the
undersigned will sell at public sale,
to he held Thursday. December 5,
1918, at 2' o'clock P. M.. in front of
t lie Court .House. Harrisburg, Pa., the
following two tracts of real estate
late the property of George A. Salts
-4 man. deceased.
TRACT NO. 1
All tliul certain lot or piece of latiu
in Susquehanna Township, Duuplnn
County. Pa., situate on the River Road
about % mile south Of the Llngles
■* town Road, sr.id lot having u frontage
along River Road of 112.22 feet, more
or less, with a deptli of 210 feet, more
or less, to Second Street, and having
thereon erected a large modern tliree
siory brick dwelling house l i rooms,
2 baths —•' with garage and other out
buildings on lot. For complete de
scription see Deed of James 1). Salts
man et ux. to George A. Saltsmun, re
corded 111 tlie Office for tile Recording
of Deeds, etc., in and for Dauphin
County, in Deed Book K, Vol. 12, page
261.
, TftACT NO. 2
< All that certain lot or piece of land,
situate on the southeast corner -of
Paxtang Avenue and Brishun Street.
Borough of Baxtang. Pa., suld lot hav
ing a frontage of 65 feet on Paxtang
Avenue with a depth of 150 feet along
' Brishun Street to Apple Alley. For
complete description see Deed of
James D. Saltsmun et ux. to George
A. Saltsman, recorded in the Office
for the Recording of Deeds, etc.. in
and for Dauphin County, in Deed Book
K. Vol. 12, page 259.
Sale to he made free ajul clear of all
liens and incumbrances. Ten per cent,
of purchase price to be paid on day
of sale, balance on confirmation.
Further terms and conditions will he
made knbwn at time and place of
sale by
UNION TRUST COMPANY.
Administrator of the Estate of George
A. Saltsman, Dec'd.
PAUL G. SMITH,
JOB J. CON KLIN.
Attorneys.
ESTATE OF ORDAN NKJ DO F
Letters of Administration on the
4 Estate of Ordan Nejdof, late of the
Borough of Steelton, Dauphin County
Pennsylvania, deceased, have been
granted to Taschlto Dundoff. residing
' In said borough, to whom all persons
indebted to said estate are requested
to make payment, and those having
claims or demands will make the
same kno\Vn without delay.
TASCIJKO DUNDOFF.
Administrator.
642 North Front Street.
Steelton. Pa.
, WICKERSHAM A METZCKR.
• Attorneys.
* ' ~ NOTICE
Letters of Administration In the
Estate of Edwin E. Curtis, late of
Harrisburg, Dauphin County. Penn
sylvania. deceased, having been grant
ed to the undersigned, all persons in
debted to said Estate are requested
to make Immediate payment, and
those hnvlng claims or demands
against said Estate will make the
same known without delay to
HARRIET J. CURTIS.
Administratrix.
i Or to Her Attorney.
WALTER R. SOHN.
Commonwealth Trust Co. Building
Harrisburg. Pa.
k
\r
WEDNESDAY EVENING Blamusbitrg *££& TELEGRAPH NOVEMBER 20, 1918.
j DO YOU KNOW WHY -- - Some People Simply Hale Themselves? ■b> fisher . ' - ■ ■ v..
C BELIEVE. HE.. I'M 1 ( EVERNBOON GROUND") THE STEELT TRUST OFF ECO)]" NBUTXOOK~FVT~NOV) CwHO~M& 7 HOTHIN6\
SOM6 IF I 1 HERE. KNOWS "Jj \ SUCH 1 JUST
BOUGHT F
j ' • j 04
THE FINAL BATTLELINE
u " n.\ Vx * !
\ ) v \ <r wt IpMfSj
mrtBKJmK9 AT CICSC Of HCSI'UV't S K m'. ' }£ ///•'/.* sw .
iux-ik/d Pi'ffrivcJT 29/3 \ I '
' c O C 4) ri.-CT/ifST Cr.PMAN AOVAMrt igi4 t
1 _____ . I
•
When hostilities ceased on the western front at 11 a. m., Monday, November 11, 1918, the battleline ran
as follows: From the Dutch borde rat Selnate, along: the Lys-Scheldt C anal to Ghent, leaving: the Scheldt
northeast of Ardenarde, passing: east of Grummont, four miles east of Mons, seven miles east of Mau
! beau go. following the Franco-Belgian frontier to the north of Rocroi, north of Charlevillo and Mesieres,
| north of the Mouse to Sedan, southeast of Pagny, and then following the Lorraine frontier to a point
| northwest of Colinar, where it entered Alsace and reached the Swiss border south of Althirch.
i ■
Advice to the Lovelorn
HAUXTEU HY HEK ItIVAL
■ DEAR MISS FAIRFAX—
i
I am a widow of twenty-five and j
in love with a man of thirty-seven, I
I who really loves me. But there is '
ianother woman who is jealous of nie '
j and threatened me that she would]
do me harm by going to the fortune
teller. Since then I have seen her I
' repeatedly in the hall of the house I
where i live anil at night at the J
I front door. So my friends tell mo ;
j to go myself to the fortune-teller at;
1 once about all this. But 1 don't ]
know whom to go to. What would ,
you advise me to do?
L. R. S.
j This woman has frightened you !
Without any juf.t cause. I am sure.]
If you have the love of tiiis man I
1 in whom you are so deeply interested, j
tin not give any further thought to j
ihe Jealousy that has manifested it- j
| self. There aren't any witches]
abroad nowadays and i cannot see ,
I how a "fortune-teller" could do you ,
; cither harm or* good, so why should j
! you trouble to consult one?
, \\ UNSUCCESSFUL MARRIAGE
DEAR MISS FAIRFAX:
] I have been married four years and ]
: my husband and I have been parted i
i eighteen uroliths. We had money dis- j
agreements. t had incurred various I
I hill for storage, etc.. and lie had al- j
' I lowed me to meet them all myself. !
Recently lie wired me for transporta- ]
tion. which I sent him. But I can
not overlook ifto ignoble part he has |
I played in many ways, lie admits he i
i regrets what lie lias done, hut 1 am j
! noi happy with him, and do not feel 1
• tliut I can trust liiin. J work lor my j
] living anil receive quite a large sal- |
ary. as 1 am a performer. Please in- i
! form me what steps I should take. !
I''RANCH i 10. i
Why not give your husband another !
chance. Fiancliie, since he confesses ■
] regret'.' if,you make more money I
than lie does, that rather puts linn at j
a disadvantage. You atone know
; whether his offenses have been un
j pardonable. It' they haven't, don't he |
• l unrelenting because lie is hard up. |
IS IIE A I.OYER?
DUAK MISS FAIRFAX:
1 Do you think a girl should spend j
1 ] her time on a man who comes around j
] to see her onty during the week upd 1
: i never on Saturday or Sunday or other
; | holidays? And then again, lie does
not come around every week to see
, I lier either. She likes him very much. ]
| Would you advise her to (ell this.
! man that she loves him; maybe that ;
! ] would influence him to call more
often. He has never mentioned any- 1
I thing about love to her.
EDITH. ,
: | My deur Edith, I must protest |
' against your point of view. Y'ou }
! I seem to feel injured because a young ]
' man calls upon von without proposing!
marriage. Isn't that rather too much ]
to expect of a hierely friendly caller?!
If ho is not in love with you, your
confession of love for him now would
place him in an awkward position and!
perhaps end your friendship. Why I
I don't you let the situation develop na- :
• turally?
I A CASE OF SYMPATHY
i DEAR MISS FAIRFAX:
' Tam a girl of 18. As people say, I]
i, have a nice face, hut 1 have to wear
I ! thick eyeglasses, which make me look
i homely. 1 am always home and never
1 ! go anywhere, for as soon as I eoirie
among company they always make]
some remark about what thick
glasses I wear, which hurts me very j
much.
For that reason alone I try to avoid
company as much as possible. I pass
many sleepless nights, thinking what
• will become of me. I often wish my-!
, self dead. !
\ MABEL D. ]
r Tills may sound like a trivial mla- (
fortune, but I know well that it is not. i
. and that a sensitive girl can suffer!
I miserably from Just such a cause. But
I you can overoome the difficulty, of I
, course, by learning to forget your I
. glasses, snd when you can do this)
other people will forget them. too. The
! way to accomplish this la to get deep
ly Interested In something. It doesn't
matter what. Take a clerical posi
tion. or learn to be a kindergarten
, teacher. Only don't sit at honje and
| brood.
*
LIFE'S PROBLEMS
ARE DISCUSSED
>' All the Huns are not in Germany. ■ I
|ln business offices, workshops and I
i stores you will tlnd many a little |:
i Kaiser quite as ruthless, arrogant l
land selfi entered, so far as their op- I
: portunities permit, as is the now dis- !
; credited War Lord. j 1
I It is seldom the big Boss. The,
! man who has llie brains to build ;
up or conduct a successful business |
is usually the least dictatorial and j
most considerate person about the
i place. He recognizes that the |
J strongest asset he can possess is a
j loyal and enthusiastic force, and he i
' knows how much he must depend on j
; the people under him.
1 As Henry Ford once said, with a
fwave ot his hand \uwrd his great i
I plant:
! "What created all this? Why, it |
I was just working together all oft
| us working together."
1 Working together! That is the j
I Aladdin's lamp which is producing j
the mighty marvels ot modern busi- j
i ness. Not the forced and sullen
i labor ot slaves, but the eager and j
| harmonious bending of different j
i minds toward a common purpose. j
i An army wins on its morale, and |
Iso does a business enterprise. And
lit takes more than goose-stepping'
I to create a real esprit de corps. (
I The big Boss knows this; that is,
|if he is really big. But the big' |
Boss is generally absorbed in wide!
questions of scope und policy. He <
! lias to entrust the management of
I details to subordinates, and that I
[is where the little kaisers get their!
' swing.
) There must be discipline, system |
lin every organization. of course; |
but the discipline which dampens
| ardor, checks initiative und exer
| rises itself with "office jiolitics,
I that deadliest foe, of efficiency, is a ;
i curse rather thun a blessing,
j The chief, or foreman, or man- I
' ager who hectors and blusters and •
rewards or punishes according to hit j
I personal whims or prejudices is due i
very shortly to become another ln-
I teresting exhibit on the scrap pile.
Autocracy is getting mighty uu- ]
fashionable in this world, no matter
whether it sits, on a throne or be- J
hind a desk, and modern business Is (
I bound to rid itself of these barnacles. .
Meanwhile, they are still with ps
j —quite a number as many an
| earnest and devoted worker knows to I
his cost. , I'
1 have a letter from a victim of
lone of these petty llohenzollerns--
a girl who has been three ybars with
1 the same concern, and who holds a
j position of considerable responsi
bility.
! "i am deeply interested in my
i work " she writes, "and have always
I tried 'to be Conscientiously thorough. [
iOf late, however, 1 have a sinking
feeling that comes nigh to discour- ,
agement. Often in the past my co- |
' workers have told tne that 1 was
foolish to take, such care in doing
'little things that nobody ever know :
i nbout. 'You will get no thanks for |
i it.' they said. I was not doing it for
; thanks! however; so I paid no heed
to their remarks. And now, after
! three years of devoted effort,, 1 am
being rewarded not only with no
' thanks, but with persecution and un
' kindness." , . ...
Then she goes on to explain that
i she has managed to antagonize her!
•Immediate superior, a man who tries.
to get results In his department by!
1 constant fnult-flnding and criticism. I
I who is nasty to everybody on prln
• He is moreover, one of those who
cannot endure any reflection on their
supposed infallibility So when
I certaiiL errors occurred for which he
' was entirely responsible, he attempt
led to -Shift the blame to my cor-
I respondent. But fortunately —or
Derbnps unfortunately she was
able to prove exactly where the fault
: lay. and as tactfullyins possible made
' It known to him, thereby ofTending
! him beyond forgiveness.
I Ever since be lias used every means
tn his power to "pick" on her," mak-
I Ing her the object of numberless
1 onall oppressions, constantly trying
!to place her In the wrong. Ills evt-
I dent object Is to force her out of the
i establishment and she could easily
i get another position, bpt sho heat
| tates to change, because, as she says.
t
her interest is in the business where;
she lias worked so hard and where
she has dreamed of making good for
future advancement.
So far as an outsider ran judge,'
T would tell her to "stick it out." |
Other things being equal, every day J
that a worker stays with the same
employer is an added asset. Let her
go ahead with her work as con- |
scientiously as ever, avoiding friction j
as much as she can, and trying to I
, steel herself to indifference against!
the petty slights and indignities
which may be put upon her.
I would say to her: Don't invite
the sympathy of your associates; j
j don't listen to stores which may be I
tlirought you about this man; try to
i blind yourseslf to' his faults and in- I
j justice, and instead seek to see
t merits and the difficulties under'
1 which he himself is laboripg—every
human being has plenty of both. The
j old fairy tales all have a grain of
i truth at bottom, and this was th>-
i method you will remember by which
| Beauty changed the Beast into a
; Fairy Prince.
But if he proves himself tina
i menable to the treatment, if he is
! a blow-in-the-bottle Hoheiizollern,
j then go ahead any way, simply 1
doing your best. No matter how un
i bearable a situation, sooner or luler|
jit will change generally sooner
| in the shifting swirl of modern busl
j ness. That is a great hopper in j
which the unworthy and incompetent
! are constantly being sifted out. In |
the end, the loyal and capable and
conscientious people always cornel
j out 011 top.
lPwSr~NEws orTKafl \ ;
c s #RAlLßO^fflS )'
I'K.NNSV WUKKKH INJURED
Karl Watt, aged 21.', a Penney boil- j
I erinakers' "helper is in the Altoona j
j Hospital with contusions and abrasions ,
jof the right leg sustained when he
j was caught under a heavy boiler)
I plate. The ligaments in the leg were!
j torn near tlye knee.
E.MI'TJ t'tllS AltK WRECKED j
i. Twelve* empty cars on No. 46!', i
! westbound, were wrecked a half mile I
east, of Cove Allen, on the Middle'
I Division. Tracks Nos. 2, 3 and 4 J
| were blocked. Mo cause is assigned /
for the tieup. Ilarrisburg and Knola |
I wreck crews were called and cleared j
j the tracks
| VETERAN Ik REMEMBERED
{ James K Duffy, who on November
; 1 wes placed on the railroad pen- j
sion rolls after a service extending
u.a- a periou ol forty-eight years, i
! was remembered ly his former shop- |
I mates in the Juniata shops. The
I veteran wa.4 presented with a nee
sum of money. It was delivered to I
him at his home by a committee rep
resenting the shop.
i no K.i Rti trail *i* ki>
Superintendent J. ('. Johnsi n of the j
' Mhhl'.i Division, commenting on the
! freight i." veil ent during the past few i
idavs, in the daily bulletin Rays that
.i is not s Icgii s it shou'd be. i
Let ns -tart in Mi s week and see i
if v<• isn't move more cars. Co-op- I
ei i "on on the part ,of all employes I
will do it," says the superintendent. |
ATTEND WORKMAN'S FIN KRAI,
j Seventeen employs of the tender
department of the Pennsylvania shops
attended the funeral services of ,
Harrv K. Barnhart at his late home, ;
638 'Camp street, this afternoon. I
HKHK TO ROOK SHOW
W. N. dross representing Gua Hill. I
the amusement king. Is In the city '
accompanied by his asslstfuit and they
are arranging for the offer of Mr.
Hill's latest and greatest success
of musical cartoon plays, "The Cap
tain and the Kids," at the Orpheum,
November 27, matinee and night. t
I i
1 WarkeTS 1
N EAV YORK STOCKS
Chandler Brothers and Company., I
members of New Y'ork and Plhladel- ]
phla Stock Exchanges—3 North Mar- I
ket Square. Harrisburg; 336 Chestnut I
street. Philadelphia; 34 Pine street ]
New York—furnish the following I
quotations: Open. Noon. !
Allis Chalmers 27! i 27 j
American Can 45' A 44? i
Amor Loco k 65 65 |
Amer Smelting 87',4 87
American Sugar Ill',* Ill's j
Anaconda 68 'j 67% ]
Atchison 95 94?, '
Baldwin Locomotive '... 79% 7914 I
Baltimore and Ohio .... 57% 57%
Bethlehem steel 62% 68%
Chesapeake and Ohio . 59% 5974 •
Chicago R I and Pacific 28 27% i
Chino Con Copper 4018 39% I"
I Col Fuel and Iron 39 39
i Corn Products 48 Is 4714 s
1 Crucible Steel 56 % 55% |
Erie • 19% 1914 ]
meial Motors 124 124 ]
] • 'Odrlch B F 57 57
I,.eat Northern pfd .... 9974 99 74
Great Northern Ore subs 3314 3314
Inspiration Copper .... 52 50%
International Paper .... 32 32V,
Kennecott 3814 37%
Kansas City Southern . 20% 20% .
Lehigh Valley 61 7 4 6 2
Merc War Ctfs ( 2714 27
Mxe Petroleum 15514 156
Miami Copper 27 26 7
Midvale Steel 43 74 4314
N.ew York Central 80% 80
N YN H and 11 38% 38
Northern Pacific 97 97
Pennsylvania Railroad . 48% 48 % i
Railway Steel Spg 67% 68% !
Ray Con Copper 23% 23% i
Reading 88% 98%,
Republic Iron and Steel 77 77 % j
Southern Pacific 10 374 103 1 4 !
Southern Ry 31 30%]
Studebaker 6214 6214
Union Pacific 132% 132
USX Alcohol 103 102%
U S Rubber 7074 70%
U S Steel 997b 100%
j Utah Copper 8214 80
Virginia-Carolina Chem . 55 55
Westlngliouse Mfg .... 43% 43%
! Willys-Overland 26% 20%
Western Maryland 14% 14%
PHILADELPHIA PRODUCE
By Associated Press
I Philadelphia. Nov, 20. Wheat —|
! No. i. sot 1. ieu, $2.20; No. 2. red, $2.24; ■
I No. 2, soil, red, $2.24. 1
| Bran The market is steady; soft I
i winter per 4° n - $40.50W47.00; spring.
l per toil. $44.00® 4.0t1.
! Oats The market is higher;
No. 2. white, 8214 Iff 83c; No. 3, white,
181 9t> 82c.
i Corn —" he market is quiet; No. 3,
yellow, as to graue and locution, j
! Sl.bath* 1.70; No. 3, yellow, SI.SS®L7U. i
j Butter The market is steady; I
western, ext.a. packed, creamery. |
64 i/g c, nearby prints, fancy, 68®70c. • I
Lggs Market lirm; Pcniisy o unia, I
! un d other neurby llrsts, free cases,
i $20.40@21.00 per case; do., current re-
I ceipts, free cases, $20.10 per ,
case; western, extra lirsts. free cases. !
i $'J0.40@21.10 per case; do., firsts, free
cases. SI9.SU®2U.OO per L a-e; lancy, e- i
lected, pa-ked, 73®75c per dozen. i
Refined Sugars Market steady; i
powdered, 8.45 c; extra fine granulat- i
tdi
Live Poultry Market steady; l
fowls, 27c; spiintf chickens, i
27c; fowls, not leghorns, 31®32c; white!
legnorns, 29®3uc; young, soltuteated ,
i roosters, 20c; young, staggy f-oost-'
ers, 20c; old roosters, 20c; ,
spring chicken.-, not legliorus, 30®.,2c,
while leg no, its. 29®3Uc; dueles, Peking
1 spring, 32®35c; do., old,, 3033 c; Indian
IRuum f. zsjsSOc, spring Uut,... isind
Island, 34@SGc; turkeys, 3G®3Bc;
-u'l/'f-v .. e. iSlg,
!32c.
Cheese The market is lirm,
Ne„ lork anu vViscu.i
32 to® 34c.
1 Dressed Poultry —. .stead.v , turkeys,
| spring, -t2®4sc; old, M-e, i,csii Kiiicu
i fowls, fancy, 36',s ((3.e; uo„
i si/.es,32®JUc; old roosters,2B Vc; spi nig
j duck's, Long Island, 3®4oc; spring
Ivwis, tun,,..,. ... vj . -0.7 gooa v„
ducks. Pennsylvania, S'J(&■ 40c; frozen
choice. Uo., mitan alien, !
I soc, dressed t cXiii ducks higtier, 2 •< u
j 86c, old. lu u 2-e, Indian Kuaini ■>. 2i y ;
I 27Hoi spring ducks. Long Island, 30®
I 40c, printing chickens, western, 42® !
44c; do., roasting chickens, 30®31c.
| Potatoes —Dun; New Jersey lower, 1
' New Jersey, No. 1, /Sc-ftLUO
i per basket; do.. No. 2, 50®65c
I .10., 100-io ,tw. 1, ;
52.sUtgs.uu. .x,ru quality; do., No. i.
! < 2li Pellllsy IvsillU. 1110 lbs..!
!$2.15@2.40; New Jersey, per 100 lbs.,,
! No. 1, $2.15412.40; do.. No. 2, 100 lbs., 1
! sl.2s®i.">, wesvel'll, pel 10U lbs., $1.25
1 „ 5.5...V. pel IVI' loc„ rl.mi® f
1 I 80; Delaware a..u Marl land, per Ho)
ibv„ je>t,si .0, Mail, tan., per 100 Ib„
' $1.50® 1.70, Florida. per barrel.
' 12.00,0 i.00; Florida, per bushel,
! Itamper, Tsttf 50. r'lorula. per 160-lb. I
! otgs. si.su®3.Jo; North Carolina, per \
! parrel. sl.&U® 4.00; oouih Carolina, per 1
Luiiel, sl.so g4 00, Noriolk, per oar. 1
2 mihi 4.16 t-.us -n 'sr j
I barrel. $1.50®3,50.
I Flour Quiet; winter w heat, uew,'
. • -s 1
Puiie. ivunsue wheat, new. (lO.ud®
s pei .Ittiiel. curreiil tecolpis.
• at,- -print w ileal, I
1 new. $10.6,>® 10.85 per barrel.
Hay lin iPurUel'is firm; timothy,!
iNo 1. 1..,- ..no small bales, s32.Uoiy !
J 33.00 per ion. No 2. small bales, $30.00,
I ® 30.00 per ton; No. 3. $23.00®25.00 per j
... pro, . . p 1 von. uo I
I, 1.1,1. i.piety I -ter ion. ' 1
) Clover Light mixed, $29.00® ,
s3o.uu per ton; No. 1, light, mixed. 1
, 420.00®27.00 per ton; No. 2, light mix- 1
led, $22.00®23.00 pel' ton: no grude. )
I 5 I vi" ■ 1 fo.oil per lull.'
) Tallow The market Is steady;
I prune city, in llerces. I9t4c„ city. l
special loose. 2tks. prime country. 1
jlB ',4 c; dark, I Vfc ffji 17c: edible. in'
I tierces. 22®2JV4e
( HICAGIO CATTLE ,
by Associated Press t
4 hleairo. Nov. 20. (L\ 8. Bureau
of Markets). Hogs Receipts.
; 29,000; market on better grades most-*
ly 10c to 15c higher; others steady 10
| strong. Butchers, $17.65%18.00; light,
$17.10® 17.75; packing. $16.60® 17.80;
throwouts, $15.25® 17.50; pigs, good to
Choice, $13.00® 14.50.
Cattle Receipts. 18,600; general it
steady to strong on all grades; culvea
ateady. *
Sheep Receipts. $0,000; lambs
strong; top, $16.00; sheep steady.
I f
BURGOMASTER MAX
RETURNS TO OWN
By Associated Press
Brussels, Nov. 20.—After fifty
mcftiths of Captivity in Germany, |
Burgomaster Max, of Brussels, j
lias come into Ilia own again.
The municipal council met to j
receive hint at the Hotel Deville,
which was covered with flags. j
The Dutch minister and many ;
prominent citizens and officers of I
the Allied armies were present. '
Burgomaster Max was loudly j
cheered when he entered the liall i
and took his seat at the table, j
Acting- Burgomustor I,e Monier. I
welcomed' hint with a flattering I
address and formally relinquished ;
the burgomaster's seat to Max,
who made a short address.
Peace Celebration
Cuts Coal Output 1
Washington—Celebration by the |
miners in the coal fields of the sign- j
ing of the armistice with. Germany, j
which continued in some sections for |
almost a week, resulted in a decrease !
In llie output of bituminous coal to j
the lowest point of tile year. The
production for Ihe week waf 10,409,-
000 tons. The record production in
one week this year Was iti the seven i
days ending September 28. when 13,- j
000.0(10 tons were turned out.
The output of 1 lie anthracite fields ]
during the week, however, showed an J
increase of 87,000 tons over the pre- j
vious week.
The saving feature of the nation's ]
coal situation, as compared with last j
winter, is that virtually all eonsum- I
era at a long distance from coal mines j
are well supplied and that the proh- j
lent now Is to provide for the needs
of residents and industries near {lie I
producing fields.
With the burden of military traffic'
decreasing on the railroads the move- j
ment of coal during' the next few i
weeks will be materially simplified
and the Fuel Administration hopes to
care for the remaining requirements
as rapidly as the output of hte mines j
j will permit.
|
Daily Dot Puzzle
~ ~7 |!
,3 31* ,2 & ■*
3< 35 s 3o 2S
• • 1L •
3 7 • • 'U b .
4\ • •
19 2o n
is
,3. .43 ? l!
4*3 ,
• *lb '7
4e #ls , 3
* • 12
49 47 * 14-
'l' :
5° fz /', 35 , 10 1
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• sb *0
53
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; a 2 , 7
57 . • 5
• ' / 2 4 :
• • •
bl • bZ# 3
■ bS* 9 • '!
i
Draw from one to two, and so on
to the end.
FRANKLIN
[ BUILDING AND
tLOAN ASSOCIATION
31 YEARS OLD
I. VI Til SERIES STARTING
HUNDREDS HAVE SECURED
HOMES THOUSANDS HAVE
SAVED MONEY —HAVE YOU?
STOCK CANCELLED ANY TIME
0% INTEREST I 1 AID
ROOM 10,
202 Walnut Street
■ ••• • • .4
ff TORNADO and WINIT
STORM INSURANCE
ABSOLUTE PROTECTION
MINIMUM KATES
A Wise InvcMimeiit rnr All
Property Onners
ASK l-'OR RATES
J. E. 6IPPLE
12SI Market Street
n 1 r
Deaths and Funerals
MUX. A. ■„ WE MILE V
Mrs. A. L. Weibley, aged 70 years, |
Idied last night at her home, 1911 |
j North Second street, following an ill- I
ness from a complication of diseases.!
]S!ie is survived'by her husband, A. L.
j Weibley and four sons. Funeral serv- j
j ices will be held at her residence to- 1
ISteelton
Closing Out Sale of Entire Contractors' J
Outfit Consisting of ?
24 Horses, Wagons, Carts, Harness at Public Sale I
Friday November 22, 1918 1
. At 12.30 P. M. |
i.vr THI: STABLES O.V A
Trewick Street, Steelton, Pa. ?
We will sell the entire contracting outfit of the Steelton Trans- |
fer Co., who are retiring from the .business, and each and every ■
article will positively be sold for the high dollar without reserve, CJ
as they have no further use for same. g
2 t head of extra good, big Draft Horses that have been used M
by them in their busirfess, have them weighing from 11 to D> I
hundred lbs. each and ranging in ages from 0 .to 12 years. A V
very good lot of good, useful Work ilorses of all kinds; also *
s" ..a, cioseiy-mated Teams, in grays, bays and sorrels. 30
Wngons'of all kinds, Dump, Furniture, 1 and 2-horse Jolt, Flat #
Bottoms and Spring Wagons, 9 Dirt Farts, Scoops, Plow. 55 Sets 1
of Harness of all kinds. Dot of dollars. Bridles, Dines. Halters, A
Single and Double Trees, Picks, Shovels, Belting, Chains of all
kinds, Feed-Chopper and many other articles Loo numerous to K
| D. B. hie Her & Co. I
| • • ' 1
The
Business
!• Man
I
will buy his printing now
i and save money against
the constantly increasing
cost of paper.
Some people will never learn I And
some learn in a short time! And still
others are wise enough to take advan
tage of their opportunities.
What is the use of turning one's
back to war conditions. . __
The war is on! Paper costs more
and more as the scarcity becomes more
acute.
The business man will need more
printed matter, stationery, circulars,
pamphlets, etc., as time goes on. But
the business man will take time by the
forelock I
.! s
We are happy to say at this writing
i ; that we have on hand a fairly liberal
stock of paper.
with our extensive facilities for
printing we can share our economy in
production with you.
Therefore order your printing
now. Call us on the phone and a man
will be at your elbow in a jiffy.
The Telegraph
Printing Co.
Printing Binding Designing -- Photo
Engraving Die Stamping Plate Printing
HARRISBURG, PA.
marrow aftornoon at 2 o'clock. Bur
j ial will be in the Paxtang Cemetery.
DAMEiI. SMITH
j Daniel Smith died in his sixty
i ninth year on Monday, after a linger
! ing illness. Funeral services will be
i held this evening at 8 o'clock at the
' home of his daughter. Mrs. Paul Ors-
I inger. 161 North Fifteenth street.
] Burial will be made' to-morrow at
' tloldsboro.
15