Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 08, 1919, Image 4

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    Sergeant J. A. Cassel
< Tells of Experiences
After the Armistice
V letter has t>een received fropi
Sc Jonas A. Cassel, in which
he states that he is located in an old
French fort at Langres, France.
Sergeant Cassel tells of some of his
experiences before the signing of the
•armistice and afterwards. The let
ter, which is addressed to his father,
H. B. Ulrich, 1270 State street, fol
lows :
"Thought I would drop you a few
lines to let you know 1 am well, as
usual. There is not much news to
tell, except that I am now attending
an infantry specialist school at
X<angres, and this is some place—an
old French fort on the tip of a
mountain. It snows here quite often
and Is very cold.
"I have been on the linos in every
drive our division was in. and at
times my platoon was pretty well
shot up, although we gave a. good
account of ourselves and made the
Huns run quite often. I was very
lucky myself, getting through tills
big game without a scratch, except
a little gas a few times, but never
went to a hospital. The day the
The Proof
of the Butter
Is In the eating, and by the time
honored gastronomic test Benefit
Brand "Sweet Nut" Margarine, the
new Nut Butter Luxury, stands su
preme. When served it looks and
tastes exactly like the choicest dairy
product. Made from the white inner
meat of the cocoanut churned with
pasteurized milk 33c a lb. Sold
onlv at Tamsui Tea Co.'s yellow
front store. 331 Market St., up one
flight. Harrisburg, where Benefit
Brand Teas, Coffees and Grocery
Specialties are retailed at whole
sale prices.
Ixiok for our store in your town.
Sweet Nut
Your Blood May Be Starving for Want of
Iron—Making You Weak, Nervous,
Irritable and Exhausted.
Xuxnted Iron !n>r!MHh Red Blood Corpuscles nnd bulliU up Ihc
strength, energy noil endurance delicate, run-down people In two
weeks' time in many instanees.
Thousands of men and women are impairing their constitutions,
laving themselves open to illness and literally losing their grip on
health, simply because their blood is thinning out and possibly starv
ing through lack of iron.
Dr. James Francis Sullivan, formerly physician of Bellevue Hos
pital Outdoor Dept. , New York, and the Westchester County Hos
pital. says: "Lack of iron in the blood not only makes a man a
phvsical'and mental weakling, nervous, irritable, easily fatigued, but
it utterly robs him of that virile force, that stamina and strength of
will which are so necessary to success and power in every walk of
life. It may also transform a beautiful, sweet-tempered woman in
to one who is cross, nervous and irritable. To help make strong,
keen, red-blooded Americans there is nothing in- my experience
whhh I have found so valuable as organic iron—Nuxated Iron. It
often increases the st'cngth and endurance of weak, nervous, run
down people in two weeks' time. ' Nuxated Iron is now being used
bv over three million people annually, h.cluding such men as Hon.
Leslie M. Shaw, former Secretary <,f ii, e Treasury, and IJx Governor
of Iowa; former Un'icd States Senator and Vice-Presidential nomi
nee. Charles A. Tov ne United States Ucuunissioner of Immigration
fclcii An'hony Cam r.ette; also United States Judge, (1. V.\ Atkinson
yf the Ccurt of Uiarui® of Washington and others.
•i f The manufacturers guar
if ante? successful and en-
A Vigorous, Healthy Body,
Sparkling Eyes and Health-Col
ored Cheeks Come in Two
Weeks, bays Discoverer of Bio
World's Grandest Health Build
er Costs Nothing Unless it
Gives to Women the Buoyant
Health They Long For.
It la safe to say that right here
rfn this big city are tens o( thousands
of weak, nervous, run-down, de
pressed women who In two weeks'
time could make themselves so
healthy, eo attractive and so keen
tninded that they would compel the
admiration of all their friends.
The vital health building elements
that these despondent women lack
are all plentifully supplied in Bio
Warner's Safe Remedies
A Constant Boon to Invalids Since 1877
D Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver Remedy.
Warner's Safe Diabetes Remedy.
Warner's Safe Rheumatic Remedy.
Warner's Safe Asthma Remedy,
Warner's Safe Nervine.
Warner's Safe Pills, (Constipation'and Biliousness)
The Reliable Family Medicines
Bold by leading druggists everywhere. Sample sent on receipt of 10c.
armistice was signed I had my squad
on the lines, and a few minutes after
11 o'clock my whole bunch went over
to see the Germans and exchanged
relics, and they sure did seem happy
over the war ending, and they said
the Yanks sure were some scrap
"My platoon had a big loss at
Fismes on August 7, when we put a
one-pound barrage over for thirty
eight minutes. Just four minutes too
long. nid they got our range. I lost
my gunner, loader and driver and
hpd three men wounded and four men
gassed, and there were only two of
us loft, and X consider myself lucky
in being one of the two. One in
stance. our crew spotted a dugout
with ten Germans in it. and we got
every one of them, as they were
afraid to come out. and that was
what wt wanted. After we had their
•range, we dropped shells in their
dugout as pretty as could be.
"I have seen some awful sights
over here, men killed just a few feet
away from me and some of the shells
make holes big enough to bury
horses in, and plenty of these shells
came our way. I have also seen a
few good air fights, which sure were
great. Well. I will close for this
time.'and when I get back to those 1
good old States again 1 will be able |
to tell you mote. Give my best to
all. Hoping these few lines will in- j
terest you, I remain.
"Your son.
llallnm, Pa., Jan. B.—Mervin
Paules, son of Mr. and Mrs.. W illiant ,
Paules, who was severely wounded j
in action in France, has been ]
brought to this country, and is now
at a base hospital in New Jersey. |
Another brother, Ellwood Paules, i
is in a base hospital overseas, being i
confined to bed by sickness.
llillsbtirg. Pa., Jan. B.—Chester j
Harbold. of Mechaniesburg, has been!
elected teller in the Farmers' and j
Mcchants' Bank to succeed L. L.
Bentz. resigned.
If you are ambitious, crave suc
cess in life, want to have a healthy,
vigorous body, ciear sain and eyes
that show no dullness, make up
your mind to get a package of Bio
feren right away.
It costs but little and you can get
an original package at ung druggist
Take two tablets after each meai
and one at bedume—seveu a day
tor seven days tbeu one utter
meai* till ull ate gone. Tinhi it you
don't *eel twice us good, toou twice
as attractive and feel twice as strong
as betoie you started youi money
is waiting tor you. It belongs to
you, tor the discoverer ot Bio-teren
doesn't want one penny ot It unless
it fulfills all claims.
Note to Physicians: There Is no
secret about tile lonuuta ot Bio-teren,
it Is primed on every pacaage. Hers
It is: Lecithin; Culcium Glycero
phosphate; iron Peptonate Mang
anese Peptonate: Ext. Nux Vomica:
Powd. Bentian; Phenolpbinalem;
Oleuresin Capsicum: Kolo.
By Associated Press
New York.—For delivering coal
without a permit the Wilkes-Barre
Coal Company of New York, con
tributed $5O us a penalty to the New
York County Chapter of the Red
Washington.—Formal notice has
been given- the State Department by
the Serbian legation that It had be
come the legation of the new joint
kingdom of Serbs, Slovenes and
Washington.—General increases in !
class and commodity rates in east
ern and central trunk line territory
to and from Virginia cities designed
to bring the charges of nonfederal
controlled railroads up to the level
of last spring's increases have been
approved by the Intestate Commerce
Baltimore. —Peace finds American
agriculture on a substanially sound
foundation and developing in the
right direction. Secretary Houston
said to-day in an address to the As
sociation of American Agricultural
Colleges and Experiment Stations.
Bethlehem. —The mbtorman and
four Bethlehem Steel Company
workmen were injure*} this morning
when a car on the South Bethlehem
and Saucon Street Railway Com
pany's line jumped the tracks, at
"Dead Man's Curve" in this city, due
to slippery rails.
Now York.—Charles M. Schwab,
who resigned recently as head of the
Emergency Fleet Corporation, has
been decorated by the French gov
ernment with the Order of the Leg
ion of Honor, it was announced here
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Division The 109
crew first to go after 4 q'clock: 132,
104, 112. 113. 107.
Engineer for 112.
Firemen for 104, 112.
Brakemen for 112 (2). 113.
* Engineers up: Peters, Gaeckler,
Firemen up: Detwiler, Gingrich,
Moyer, McKonley, McCrane, Mnrkle,
Vcglesong, Bakner, Wenzel.
Brakemen up: Silks, Ambrose,
Tines, Straw, Leightner, Werdt, Mur
phy, Bolton, Burns, Bclford, Weeb
ner. Singleton. College.
Middle Division —The 37 crew first
to go after 1 o'clock: 29. 33, 25, 23.
16. 31. 39. 30.
Engineers for 33, 39. 30.
Firemen for 33. 23, 16 I ,' 31. 39.
Conductors for 29. 25. 23, 39.
Brakemen for 37. 16. 31, 30 (2).
Engineers up: Nissley, Kauffman,
Moretz, P. L. Smith, Neekles, Loper,
Sheeiy. O, W. Snyder, Gladhlll, Fish
er. Dunkle, Cope. E. R. Snyder,
Strickler, Rathefon, Shejly.
Firemen up: Troutmnn. McMur
trie, Svviler, Ulsh, Hertzler. Bell, I
Turnbaugh, Jones, Moretz, Shellen
berger, Dolln, Humphreys, Hubbert, ]
Kiner. Myers, Dennlson.
"Conductor up: Ross.
Brakemen up: Deaner, Trego, 1
Gross. Clouser, Deckardt, Lentz,
Young, Dennis. Zimmerman, Stidfole,
Depugh, Forbes, McNaight, Linn.
Ynrd Board —Engineers for 3-7 C,
12C, 51C.
Firemen for SC, 1-7 C, 3-7 C, 10C,
18C. 26C.
Engineers up: R. B. Miller, Rif
fert. Waltz. Descli, Fry, Dougherty,
Eyde, Ewing, Snell, Fleisher, Richter.
Firemen up: Russell, Drake, Lit
tle, Attlck, Patrick, Bovvers, Fackler,
Rhoads, Lake, Shawfield, Shaub,
Lewis, Ettinger*
Philadelphia Division The 216
I crew first to go after 3.45 o'clock: j
227, 245, 256. 244, 237, 205. 222, 202.!
206. 238, 254.
Engineers for 227, 245. 222, £O2.
Firemen fdr 216, 238.
Middle Division. —The 115 crew first:
to go after 2.15 o'clock: 101, 120, '
121, 107, 118, 119. 122, 106, 113, 111,
Engineers for 121, 107, 118, 106,
i 111.
Firemen for 111, 120, 121, 106. 113.
I Conductors fro 115, 101, 113, 109. j
Flagmen for 101. 107.
Brakemen for 111, 122 (2). 109. I
Yard Board —Engineers for 145, j
2nd 126, extra, extra west end, 2nd J
104, 118, change crew.
Firemen for 145, 2nd 126. 3rd 126,
Ist 129, 2nd 132, extra, extra west
er.d, change crew.
Engineers up: Bair. Books, Kaw
ell, E. F. Brown, Hall. Smith.
Firemen up: Miller. Kreitzor,
Eichelberger. Pierce, Stephens, Stoll,
Chapman. Ready, Henderson, Mc-
Curdy, Jenkins.
Philadelphia Division Engineers
up: B. A. Kennedy, S. M. Holtry, H.
J. Shenk, R. B. Welch, 11. Smeltzer,
J. G. Davis, M. Pleam.
Firemen up: J. Cover, L. E. Ever
hart, W. L. Spring, B. P. Baston, F.
H. Cook.
Engineers for 578, extra 6.45 P. M.,
extra 7.15 P. M.
Firemen for extra 6.45 P. M., ex
tra 7.15 P. M.
Middle Dlvlsloa —Engineers up: R.
E. Crum, W- C. Black, D. Keaqe, R.
M. Crane, O. B. Cassner. G. D. Hol
lenbaugh, J. J. Kelley, H. E. Waream,
Jas. Keane, J. Crimmel.
j Firemen up: T. W. Derlck, P. W.
Beck, H. S. Olevvine, J. E. Putt, W. I'.
I Primm, C. M. Steele, G. Howard, C.
i Linsenbach, F. V. Pensyl, H. W. Sny
j der, M. E. Horning. C. L. Sheats. E. It.
I Pierce, G. G. Snyder. C. K. I'eterman.
I Engineers for P-21, 33, 47, 31, 11,
3. 55.
Firemen for 25, 665, P-21, 47, 31,
3, 37.
The 22 crew first to go after 12.45
o'clock: 5. 6, 18, 11, 69. 54, 61. 59, 7,
4, 60, 64. 3, 14, 21, 15. 5, 2.
Engineers for 61, 64, 4, 6, 22.
Firemen for 52. 59, 61. 3, 4, 6, 21.
Conductor for 59.
Flagmen for 57, 60, 21.
Brakemen for 52, 53, 54, 58, 59, 3, 9,
11. 14. 21, 22.
Engineers up: Wyre, Hoffman,
Beeeher, Ruth. Felix, Lackey, Grif-
Ifith, Blltlg, Bowman, Herr, Boyer.
Bruaw, Chroniater.
*Firemen up: Winters, Stone. Saul.
, Parmer, Cooper, Shay. Looker. Schue,
Harrison, Leitner. Steele, Welse.
! Conductors up: Baschore, Eshel
-1 man.
' Flagmen up: Keener, Klchman.
i Lelbtrcu. Pottelger, Wickenhelser,
J Trenter. Stahl, McLaughlin, Spangler.
Brnkemeti up: Epler, Weaver,
! Chronister, Ryan. Brlcker, Culltson,
[I Yingst, Heagy. MonaaUler, Clipper,
[J Parthemore, Frp.
Capital Hill Notes
Pardon Board Meet* —The State
Pardon Board tn executive eeaaton
has cleared its calendars of all Im
portant cases upon which hearings
had been held and the new board
will take over the remainder of the
business when it organizes In
February. The following decisions
were announced: Russell Fields.
Fayette county, assaolt wlph Intent
to rob, sentenced to 18 months In
.h Allegheny workhouse, appllcal
cation refused; John Ntew, Phila
delphia county, ngravated assault
and battery, sentenced to seven
years In the Eeastern Penitentiary,
June" 27, 1917, pardon recommended;
Sheliab. Allegheny county, bur
glary, sentenced to 12 months In
ehe western penitentiary, refused;
Frank Doran, Montgomery county,
felonious entry, sentenced to seven
years Jn the Eastern penitentiary,
held under advisement; Jackino
Mlraco add Mary Mlraco, Delaware
county, murder, second degree, sen
tenced to' eightenced to eighteen
years In ~ho Eastern penitentiary,
held under l , advisement; George
Dauphin county, felony, sen
tenced to Huntingdon reformatory,
refused; Mays and Edward
Ellison. Lancnsttr counyt, recom-1
mended; Preston Yates, Philadel
phia county, burglary, sentenced to !
Ave years in the Eastern peniten
tiary, rehearing allowed; Jennie
Ilgenfritz, York county, felony,
sentenced to six years in the East
ern Penitentiary, refused; D. Frank
Kline. Lancaster county, felony, sen
tenced to live years in fhe Eastern
penitentiary, rehearing allowed;
Charles Valentine, Chester county,
felony, sentenced to three years in
Eastern Penitentiary, refused.
Two Important Kcscrvals—Two
Important lower court opinions re
lating to the Dairy and Food Divi
sion have been over-turned by the
Supreme Court. One, an Allegheny
county case tried before Judge Car
penter, permits the Dairy and Food
Division to seize all products held in
cold storage beyond the legal limit.
This was a suit brought by Edward
S. Nolan, of Allegheny,~agalnst Com
missioner James Foust and his
agents to restrain them front seizing
butter held beyond the limit pre
scribed by law, claimtng confisca
tion of property. Judge Carpenter
took sides with Nolan, but thp
Superior Court held the law to be
constitutional and the state acting
within its rights in seizing the but
ter and the Supreme Court upholds
the Superior Court. The other de
cision rules out of Pennsylvania all
canning compounds in which there Is
boric acid. Judge Bailey of Bed
ford county gave It as his opinion
that Mrs. Price's Canning Compound
mgiht be sold legally in t^ l ' 3 state
and the Superior Court upset that
decision. The Supreme Court up
-1 holds the Superior court in the re
versal of Judge Bailey.
Alkali In Soap
Bad For the Hair
Soap should be used very carefully, ;
if you want to keep your hair look
ing Its best. Most soaps and pre
pared shampoos contain too much
alkali. This dries the scalp, makes
the hair brittle, and ruins It.
The best thing for steady use Is
Just ordinary mulsifled cocoanut oil
(which Is pure and greaseless), and
is better than the most expensive
soap or anything else you can use.
One or two teaspoonfuls will
cleanse the hair and scalp thorough
ly. Simply moisten the hair with
water and rub it in. ft makes an
abundance of rich, creamy lather,
which rinses out easily, removing
every particle of dust, dirt, dandruff
and excessive oil. The hair dries
quickly and evenly, and It leaves the
scalp soft, and the hair fine and
silky, bright, lustrous, fluffy and
easy' to munage.
You can get mulsifled cocoanut oil
at any pharmacy, it's very cheap, and
a few ounces will supply every mem
ber of the family for months.
"Main Factor to Good
Health Was Tonall"
"I had Indigestion and stomach
; trouble for years." says John S.
! Chillas, of Windsor, Pg.
"1 could barely get around to at
[ tend to my duties, I was losing
weight, was nervous, and had no I
• appetite. I was a Physical Wreck
I when I began to take Tonall, which
was highly recommended to me.
"Now I feel better, my appetite
■is restored gaining weight and
[ strength, and the dizziness has gone.
M.y nerves are good and in fine
"I recommend Tonall to all my
friends and neighbors."
This testimonial was given Decem
ber 20. 1918.
Tonall is sold at Gorgas* Drug
Store, Harrisburg. and all leading
| drug stores in Eastern Pennsylvania.
| Spanish Influenza can
I be prevented easier than
it can be cured.
At the first sign of a
shiver or sneeze, take
Standard cold remedy for W year*—ln tablet I
I form —aafe, aurc, no opiatei—brcaka up s cold
in 14 houra—relicvea grip in 3 dnya. Money
I back If It faUi. The genuine bos hat a Red top
I with Mr. Hlll'a picture. At Ail Drug Stores
60 >Jir V 30
Pom X X C*"*
AT Jtfx pmfroaMTs j
—and Tomorrow
e Include the Manhattans
In Our Skirt Sale
This Will be of Special Interest to
Thousands of beautiful shirts suffer a price-cutting. Exclusive weaves and a
splendid assortment of colorings, stripes, plain colors, etc. This sale will bring hun
dreds of men to this popular section of the store, for thrifty men of Harrisbure realize
the values and styles Tn these fine shirts.
$1.85, $2.15, $3.15, $3.85, $4.85
Many other shirts at reductions that make ,the price of shirts less than
the cost of material would be at present prices. Colored negligee shirts, soft
and starch cuffs, in cotton.
75c, $1.05 and $1.45
Silk Fibre Shirts Finest Quality Silk
at $3.55 and $4.35 Shirts at $7.85
~~~~~~~ ' ~ *— +:
7ZZZ ~ 7, ~ I I In the Aeolian-Vocalion
130 Handkerchiefs i v „ ,
j and new Vocalion Record, phonograph
| 'i 'III fr'jplt perfedtion has been achieved. Gone
Which Were Soiled During Our M
Holiday Rush |||l V
. . .. . . . V r.l 1 i plainer models have the "graduola'V-
Among the lot is fine linen, Madeira, fine ba- .1, l| a . device that enables you to shade
. . . .. , - ' u-j J /i IJ 1 Lrtf ..the tone,., as you do with a playdr
iste and lawn in plain and fancy embroidered. j wJU pj ano
These handkerchiefs at Half Price. Prices range | J | style S, $9O; Style G, $115;
" r i At r' in t , ! I| Style H, $175; Style J, $285 d
from 5c each or 6 for 2oc; 10c each, 20c each and 1
25c each. . Special Combination Offer >
Style G—Qak or mahogany with $lO worth of records of
BOWMAN'S —Main Floor, ' your own selection, complete outfit $125.00. Terms as low as
$5 monthly. • ,1
——BOWMAN'S —Fifth Floor.
January Clearance of Dress Goods
We have made many price changes on a large number of our dress goods and coating in order to
effect a quick clearance, as we wish to make room for the incoming Spring materials, also to make less wosk
for stock taking. This is the time for thrifty persons to save "for that next bond issue" by buying these splenditj
fabrics at ONE-THIRD less than they should be.
r _. 54-inch Suede Velour and in. an extensive color li^;*
• , of the most wanted shades. Special, $3.95 yard.
Kpb N\ 54-inch shell cloth for coats and suits —has a superb finish and all the dc;
Sjr %i \A sirable qualities for service and durability. Colors of black, navy, wine, sea
[ J) hV brown, and reindeer. Special, $5.95 yard.
! ■. _ .. J; t f, | 52-inch broadcloth with exceptional fine finish in black, navy, brown
' —— - If taupe and reindeer. SPECIAL, $3.95 yard.
|=3 ■WBm—'l , 54-inch all wool black and white check velours and 1-incj
I I check. Suitable for coat, suit,,or skirt. Special, $2.50 yard.
~ H 48 and 54-inch all wool skirtings in smart plaids or stripes in two-ton<
At effects. Special, $3.95 yard.
c 38-inch all wool taffetasa very durable fabric for dresses or skirts. Gotx
vff'P ÜBrfifßjUM ' h* ie of colors; plenty of navy and black. Special, $1.69 yard,
l CF* BmSSwaß $ 36-inch silk and cotton poplins—light and dark shades. Color 'assort
' 40-inch silk and wool poplins fri a very extensive color assortment. Spc
■ 40-inch wool back charmeuse —has an excellent finish and good wen
'Pi ing qualities. Special, $2.95 yard. •
36-inch foundation silks wiflifiu^.lustrc— larg[e range of colors. 48
' y 40-inch Bengaline suiting ift the most vfanted shades for fall, $2.95
36-inch French
I eawuaa-n. faoaSa. rata* .•*** • ■■■• .. . .
JANUARY 8, 1919. N
• • v :rz