Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, February 20, 1919, Page 15, Image 15

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    dditional Classified Ads
on Opposite Page
30x3 @ 812.00
30x3% @ 815.00
82x3% @ 81"-50
-Ix4 @ 819.25
83x4 @ 821.50
i*x4 43 823.50
ted* used, wrecked or oldtimers,
iv condition. See mo before sac
nrr elsewhere. Chelsea Auto}
:lUng. A. Schlftman, 22, 24, 26
h Cameron street. Bell 3633.
Ip 'StI.E Maxwell 5-passengeri
ins "cur; also 1-ton Maxwell]
; Both 1919 models, ill perfect 1
ition. Bids will be received no:
than February 25. For further
ruction call, or write. Lieutenant |
Jobson, Pos* Exchange, Army i
t, New Cumberland, Pa. |
li'K ROADSTER 6-cylinder,
out of paint shop, including new
n good running condition; Willys]
•is Chummy Roadster, in first
eenditton. Bnick Service sta-]
28 South River street.
iR SALE Ford Touring Car, !
w tires, speedometer, new bat- '
s. electric lights. Bargain. Call)
phone 4526. J
1919 brand-new i-passenger Peer-
Car. Will accept Liberty Bonds |
sut payment.
Bell l'hone 14 —Steelton.
vew five and seven-passenger
ara for business or pleasure
it all hours.
JELL 2260. DIAL 4914.
ng by an expert. Road jobs a
alty. Charges reasonable. Both I
es. Sunshine Garage. 27 Norm ,
iron atreec ]
anteed SI 150 if sold at once, and :
• Used' cars at attractive prices;
i k otilv. Convenient terms if
ed Call for Mr. Wade. Miller
Co-. 5b t0 68 South Cameron
t. Open Evenings.
7 FORD CARS Touring,
Hey-Davisou Twin, with sidecar,
t ' acquainted with me. Save
•y on any used machine wanted,
u llorst. Liuglestown,_Fa.
cars for sale. Ford ton trucks,
-Car 2-ton truck 3 and one 7-
■ nger Haynes Touring Car. All
D to quick buyers. International
ester Co. Truck Department. No.
Walnut street.
tNTED All kinds of used auto
Wo pay highest cash prices,
•ink 11 Esterbrook. 912 Norm
I strect. Dial 4990.
LI 1, BUY used touring car for
* t atc make, year, condition and ,
"Address Auto, caro Telegraph. I
; Muench street. Limousines for \
ial parties and balls; careful I
! ls; opeu day and night. Bell |
red* body. 1.000 tbs. capacity; a
ain. Inquire of Philadelphia i
k Lunch.
sorts of auto top and cushion;
c done by experts; also repair
t. Reasonable rates. 72-78 South i
eron street.
;XO RADIATORS of all kinds re
nt by specialists. Also fenders,
s etc Best service in town. Har
ir'g Auto Radiator Works, 805
h Third street. ,
ames Straightened and welded,
avy Cast Hon Our Specialty,
rt Welders. Work Guaranteed.
1538 Logan St.
BELL 43961. ,
30x2% 814.72
31X4 22.68
38x3% 1 i*2B
32x4 23.00
;;jx4 26.00
35x4% 2 7.50
35x5 15.00
32x3 12.56
912 North Tnlrd Street.
tC.NETOS All types; 4 and 6
h high tension, Elshmann. Dixey,
dOrf. Mea, Kemy and different
es of coils, carburetors, etc. A.
fl'man, 22-24-26 North Cameron
It. Bell 3633.
i Saturday. .March 15. 10:00 A. M..
Public Auction at the U. S. Army
ritai. Farm No. 1. One slx-pas
er Herdic, good condition. One.
luulet, rubber-tired, nearly new,
■class. one new canopy-topped
sy. One used canopy-topped, rub
tired surrey. Two three-seated.
1-br.dy, pleasure sleighs, good
ition. One new rubber-tired,
id, two-passenger Depot Wagon,
veral new single 'buggy, and
lg-wagon rtanlng-gcurs. Other
aiplete parts of vehicles. Terms
Sup'., of Farms.
of Administration c. t. a., having
granted to the undersigned, up
the Estate of Augustus Shaffer,
of Susquehanna Township, Dau-
I'ounty. deceased, all persons in
ed to said Estate will make pay
t at once; and all persons having
ns against the same will present
rami- to
Harrisburg, Pa.
Attorney, I
222 Market Street,
Harrisburg, Pa.
ceived by the Superintendent of Public
Grounds and Buildings, at his office
in the Capitol Building. Harrisburg.
Fa., until 2 o'clock P. M., Tuesday,
March 11. 1919. for furnishing all labor
and materials to build bridge over the
Ntrth Branch of the Susquehanna
River at Falls. Wyoming County.
Pennsylvania, as indicated fully in the
plans "and specifications prepared by
Paxson and Morgan, of Wilkes-Barre,
Pa., Consulting Engineers, for the
Board of Commissioners of Public
Grounds and Buildings of the Com
monwealth of Pennsylvania.
Plans, specifications and bidding
blanks will be furnished prospective
bidders by applying to the Superin
tendent of Public Grounds and Build
ings, Capitol Building, Harrisburg, Pa.
Proposals must be marked "PRO
Superintendent. ,
The owners of unregistered prop-1
ertics in the First, Second. Third,
Fourth, Seventh, Eighth, Ninth,
Tenth. Thirteenth and Fourteenth
Wards, of the City of Harrisburg. in
accordance with lite terms of a cer
tain part of the Act of Assembly, ap
proved 27th June. 1913; Pamphlet
Laws of 1913, page 568. and Ordinance
No. 11, File of City Council, Session
of 1918-1919. are hereby notified' to
furnish within thirty days from the
Third day of March, 1919, to the City
Engineer, at his office, descriptions of
their respective properties, upon
blanks to be furnished by the City |
and at the same time to present their j
conveyance to be stamped by the said .
engineer, without charge, as evidence!
of the registry thereof. Any person'
or persons neglecting or retusing to j
comply with the provisions of this
section for a period of thirty days af
ter public notice of the requirements
thereof shall be liable to appcnalty
of five dollars, to be recovered with
ccsts of suit in the natue and for
the use of the City, as penalties for
the violation of City Ordinances are
recoverable. Blanks may be obtain
ed at the office of the City Engineer,
Room ::16. Commonwealth Trust Com
pany Building. 222 Market street, Har
risburg, Pcnna.
City Engineer.
! The following ordinunce was read
Jin place in the City Council at its
•meeting held Tuesday Morning, Feh
| ruary 18, 1919. and is published as di
! rented by Article 5, Section 3, Clause
; 10, of tiie Act of Assembly approved
June 27, 1913:
j Authorizing the paving and curbing of
; Turner Street, from Seneca Street
! to Schuylkill Street, and providing)
! for the payment of the cost there
| Section 1. Be it ordained by the
Council of the City of Harrisburg. and j
n is hereby ordained by authority of
the same, 'That Turner Street, from
Seneca Street to Schuylkill Street, be I
and the same is hereby authorized to I
be paved with sheet asphalt on a con- j
Crete base, and curbed with granite |
or granolithic curbing, the cost and)
expense thereof to be assessed ac
cording to the foot front rule. j
; Section 2. That all proceedings and
work incident to the'improvement
'herein authorized shall be taken and
i done, and the cost and expense there
of shall be paid for and the assess
ment levied on the abutting properties
shall be collected as provided by Ordi
nance No. 19, Sessions of 4914-1915,
and Ordinance No. 24, Session of 1914- ]
Clerk of the City Council. ]
Office of the City Clerk, Harrisburg, i
Pa., February 19, 1919.
ters of Administration on the Estates;
of Maurice F. Bowman and Mary A.
Bowman, late of Susquehanna Town
ship. Dauphin County, deceased, hav
ing been granted to the undersigned,
all persons indebted to said Estates
are hereby notified to make payment
at. once; and all persons having claims
against said Estate to present the
same to
Harrisburg. R. F. D., No. 2.
j Attorney.
222 Market Street.
Harrisburg. Pa.
i Proclamation in Divorce ,
i Pearl Frisby vs. James Frlsby lc j
I Common Pleas of Dauphin County,
| No. 337, September Term, 1918.
' To .lames Frlsby:
YOU are hereby notified to be pres-!
lent at the Court llouse. at Harrisburg, !
Pa., on Monday, the 3rd day of March, >
I A. D. 1919, at 10 o'clock A. M.. when!
ami where the Judges of said court;
! will hear, on behalf of the defendant
•as welt as for the plaintiff, ail testi-•
I monv submitted in the above case.
Attorney for Libellant. |
The following ordinance was read 1
in place in the City Council at its
meeting held Tuesday, February 1
11th, 1919, and is published as re- j
quired by Article V., Section 3. |
; Clause 10, of the Act of Assembly !
approved June 27th, J913:
! Authorizing the paving and curbing '
I of Oxford Street from Sixth street i
I to Jefferson Street, oak Street !
I from Seventh Street to Elizabeth
j Street, Sprague Street from Bren- 1
; singer Street to Turner Street, '
Brensinger Street from Woodbine 1
; Street to Forrest Street, Emerald 1
I Street from Jefferson Street to I
| Seventh Street, and Bailey Street i
I from Twelfth Street westwardly to '
Messiah Rescue Home; and pro'vid- 1
ing for the payment of the cost i
■ thereof. ,
Whereas, various ordinances au- '
I thorize the paving and curbing of
the following highways at a price I
not to exceed two dollars ($2.00) per i
square yard for paving, and one dol- '
lar ($1.00) per linear foot for curb- i
ing; and
Whereas, because of war prices I
l and the request of the United States •
Government rliat as little public I
j work as possible be done, the pav- i
i ing and curbing authorized were not I
' accomplished, and that it is now Im
possible to do the work at the prices I
set forth, and
Whereas, it is expedient that, at i
this time, as much public work
should be done as is consistent with
good management so that employ
ment may be furnished to those out
of work,
1 Section 1. Be it ordained by tho
• Council of the City of Harrisburg,
land it is hereby ordained by author- 1
■ ity of the same. That Oxford Street
1 from Sixth Street to Jefferson Street
i Oak Street from Seventh Street to
Elizabeth Street. Sprague Street
from Brensinger Street to Turner
' feireet. Brensinger Street from Wooti
-l bine Street to Forrest Street, Enier
, alii Street from Jefferson Street to
Seventh Street, and Bailey Street
■ from Twelfth Street westwardly to
Messiah Rescue Home, be and the
' same are hereby authorized to be
■ j paved with sheet asphalt on a con
, | crete base, and curbed with granite
i ! or granolithic curbing, the cost and
expense thereof to be assessed ac
cording to the foot front rule.
[ section 2. That all proceedings
and work incident to the improve
' mcnt herein authorized shall be taken
I anil done, and the cost and expense
thereof shall be paid for and the
assessment levied on the abutting
properties shall be collected as pro
vided by Ordinance No. 19, Session
ot 1914-1915, and Ordinance No. 24
Session of 1914-1915.
Section 3. That the sum of Five
" Hundred, Ninety-one Dollars and
' Sixty-seven Cents ($591.67) or so
" much thereof as may be necessary
• be and the same is hereby appro
" printed out of the fund known as
• "Paving Street intersections" to pay
' the cost- of paving the intersections
f of any highways with these streets
' as hereinbefore mentioned.
Section 4. That all ordinances or
parts of ordinances inconsistent with
I this ordinance be and the same are
hereby repealed.
Clerk of the City Council.
Office ot the City Clerk, Harrisburg
Pa., February 12th, 1919. .
By Associated Fress.
Washington, Feb. 20.—Colonel
George F. Stewart, commanding
the American troops in northern
Russia, cabled the War Depart
ment that "alarmist reports of
the condition of troops in north
ern Russia" were not warranted
by the facts.
The health of the entire com
mand is excellent, Colonel Stew
art's report said. The sick and
wounded are well cared and
"the Allied command is c-apablo
of taking care of itself against
the whole Bolshevik army."
Xw York. Feb. 20.—Wall Street—
Feverish activity attended the strong
opening of today's stock market,
speculative issues, particularly oils
and motors, again recording substan
tial gains. Royal Dutch advanced
seven points in the first half hour and
Kelly-Springfield tire added four
•points to yesterday's gain of 10%.
Crucible Steel, Pressed Steel Car,
Gen'eral Motors, Studebaker, U. S.
Rubber. Hide agcl Leather, pfd., Su
matra Tobacco, International Paper
and Industrial Alcohol were included
among the numerous one to two point
advances. U. S, Steel and Investment
rose fractionally.
Chandler Brothers and Company,
members of New York and Philadel
phia Stock Exchanges—3 North Mar
ket Square, Harrisburg: 336 Chestnut
street, Philadelphia; 34 Pine street.
New York furnish the following
quotations: Open Noon
Allis Chaliner 35',4 35%
Amer. Beet Sugar 69 6S" s
American Can 45'* 451*
Am. Car and Fndry Co.. 9114 911s
Amer. Loco 6414 64%,
Amer. Smelting 66 66
American Suger 117'4 117
Anaconda 59' 591 a
Atchison 92 921
Baldwin Locomotive ... 76'* 76' i
Baltimore and Ohio 47 4714
Bethlehem Steel 6214 621*
California Petroleum ....25% 2614
Canadian Pacific 16014 161
Central Leather 61% 6114
Chesapeake and Ohio ... 57 1 f>7
Chicago R. I. and Pacific. 24' i 24*4
Chlno Con. Coupper 3314 33
Col. Fuel and Iron 37% 37%
Corn Products .. .* 48% 49%
Crucibie Steel 58 58
Distilling Securities .... 53 3 4 56
Erie :.. % 16% 16%
I General Motors 110% 143
j Goodrich, B. F 62 62%
I Great Northern, Bid ... 92% 92%
i Great North. Ore. subs.. 39% 40
; Hide and Heather IS ls
| Hide and Leather. Pfd ... 91 % 92
| Inspiration Copper 44', 44%
; internatianal Paper .... 4313 <3
.Kennecott 29 s * 29%
i Kansas City Southern.. 17% 17%
I Lackawanna Steel 66 Vi 66
! Lehigh Valley 5514 55%
| Maxwell Motors 33% 34%
I Merc. War Ctfs 24% 24%
Merc. War Ctfs, Pfd ...101% 102%
Mex. Petroleum 178% 180%
Miami Copper 22% 22%
j Midvale Steel 42 42%
jN. V. Central 73% 73%
N. Y., N. H. and H 27% 27%
Penna. R. R. 44% 44%
Railway Steel Spg 74 74
Ray Con. Copper 20% 20%
Reading 81% 81%
Republic Iron and Steel .. 73 73%
Southern Pacific 102% 102%
J Southern Ily 27% 27%
; Ptudebaker 53 5#%
; union Pacific 130 130%
j C. S. I. Alcohol 109 109%
IU. 8. Rubber 77% 78
V. S. Steel, Pfd 114% 114%
'U. S. Steel, Pfd 114% 114
i Utah. Copper 68% 67%
| Virginia-Car. Chem. ... 54% 54%
j Westinghouse Mfg 42% 43%
j Willys-Overland 25% 26%
: Western Maryland 10% 10%
raiuoituwu PRODI; cb
By Associated Press
Philadelphia, Feb. 20. Wheat
i No. 1. soft. ruu. 82 20; No. 2. rea. t: 2 4.
, No. soft red. 82.24.
j Corn The market is firm; No. 2,
j yellow, as to giade and location,
$1.36® 1.45.
I Oats The market is steady;
No. 2, white. 6?%®Toc; No. 3, white.
! 68W 08% c.
Bran The market As firm; soft
winter, in 100-lb. sacks, 848.00® 19.00
• per ton; spring, in 100-lb. sacks, $15.00
1®46.00 per ton.
I Butter The market is steady;
| western, creamery, extras. firsts,
i 53c; nearby prints, fancy, 59® 61c.
i liclined Sugars Market steady;
powdered. 8.45 c: extra fine granuiat-
I cd. 9c.
Eggs Market lower; Pennsylva
i nia and other nearby firsts, tree
Icases, $12.60 per case; do., current
j receipts, free cases, $12.30 per case;
western, extras, firsts, free cases,
sl2 .60 per case; do., firsts, free cases,]
j $12.30 per ease; fancy, selected, pack
• ed. 48 0 60c per dozen.
! Cheese Market dull and weak;
j New York and Wisconsin, lull milk,
old. 33 ® 33.% c; do., new. 27®29c.
1 Live Poultry Market firm;
Live Poultry Firm; fowls higher;
fowls. 40c; spring chickens, 36®
38c; fowls, not leghorns, 32®36e; white
leghorns, .!45;47c. young. s>fimeaied
t oosters, 32933 c; old roosters, 24®25c;
jstaggy, young roosters. 29® 32c;
I spring chickens, not leglioMis. 3oiu.aJc,
white leghorns. 29®30c; broil
jers. fancy, 45048 c; larger, 45048 c:
j roasting chickens, i>o®36u: ducks,
iPrkin, 40®42%c; do., old. 30®35c; In
dian Runnels. 38®39c; spring Uucks,
Long Island. X 43 tic; turkeys. 34636c;
| geese, nearby, 30c; do., western 30c.
i Dressed Poultry Firm; turkeys,
; spring, choice to fancy. 44 0 45c,
; do., western, choice to fancy, 43®44c;
• turkeys, fieslr killed, fair to good. 38
' ®42c; turkeys, common, 3o®koc; old.
turkeys. 38®41c; capons, seven to
■ eight pounds, 44®45c; do., smaller
| sixes. 40®43c; lowls, fresh Kill
ed, choice to fancy, 36®36%c; do.,
ed. choice to fancy, 35% 036 c; do.,
] smaller sizes, 29®35c; roosters, 27c;
I western roasting chickens, 25 (q 37c;
• western broilrng chickens. 42®44c;
ducas, western, 38040 c; Pekin clucks.
• 384?t>40c; eld ducks, 30032 c; Indian
Ruunera, 360 37c; spring ducks. Long
Island, 30®40c; geese, L'6@3oC.
Pc tatoes The market is higher;
'New Jersey, No. 1, 75®9uc
Ipcr basket; do.. No. 2. 50060 c per
i oaskoc. :io.. ICu-io. o.cgs. No. i. u0
i S.OO extra quality; do.. No. 2. Sl.iOttf
2.25; l'ennsylvania. No. 1 100 lbs..
!$2.00@2.10; do., per 100 lbs., fancy,
' 82.05iae.i0, New' Jersey, No. 1, luj
; |hs.. $2,15 0)2.60: do.. No. 2. too Itis..
1 $1 23® 1.75; western, per 100 lbs., SI.BO
'fa 2.10; New York State, per 100 lbs.,
1 $3.75®2.00; Maine, per 100 lb., sl.Bo®
190 DelaWaiu and Maiyiuiiu, pur i UJ
' bag, sOc0 sl.io, Michigan, per 10)
1 lbs.. $1.6601.70: Florida, per barrel.
$2.6002.90; Florida, per busbel.
1 hamper. 76085 c; Florida, per 160-lb
• bats. $1.5003.00; North Carolina. p r
ban el, $1.60 0 4.00; South Carolina, per
I barrel, $l.6004.00; Norfolk, per bar
. rel $3.25; Eastern Shore. p, r
barrel, $2.0002.76; fancy, Macungie,
' No. 1. per barrel, s2.9n®J.iO; do., ou,
i 2. per barrel. $1.2301.60.
■ Tallow The market i. dull;
, prime city. In tierces, i%c: do., special
lcoae, B%c; prime country, 7c; dark,
do. 6%®n; edible, in tierces, ll®iz c
Flour—The market Is dull; winter
l straight. western, J10.*5010.30 per
! barrel; do., near-y $9.60 010.00 £er
barrel, Kansivs straight. $10.60® 10,76;
per barrel; 00.. aliort, patenta, $10.76
(fall.oo per barrel; spring, short, pat.
. ents . $10.76011.00 per barrel; do.,
spring patenta, $10,60010.76 per
Many Colored Soldiers to Get
Warm Welcome on Arrival
Home From France
! Plans will be made at a meeting
at the Odd Fellows Hall, Cowden
and Briggs streets, to-rright at 8-30
o'clock, for the reception of colored
lads, members of the 368 th Infantry
and the 351 st Field Artillery, who
will return next week in a body from
Camp Meade, Md., where they are
now awaiting demobilization.
The 351 st Field Artillery received
letters of commendation from Gen
eral Pershing and from the French
government for' their proficiency in
manipulating the six-inch howitzer.
They were in the St. Miriel sector
which they helped to reduce.
Because .of their accurate work
they were then brigaded with the
French artillery and white artillery
of the United States Regulars be
fore tlio Metz sector. This was the
only battery of drafted men In the
unit. On account of their work In
laying down a barrage for the ad
vancing infantry in the small vil
lages about Metz, they received tlieir
citation of exceptional merit.
In the appended list are the names
of youths from this territory with,
the unit. Where no address is
mentioned, the man is from Har
risburg. The men:
Sergeant Louis Howard, Steelton;
Corporal Herman Dunlap, Harris
burg; Corporal Frank Brown, Steel
ton; Corporal T. Beekwith, Steel
ton; Corporal A. D. Bibb, Corporal
John Baker. Private Theodore Keys.
Private Forrest Snyder. Private
y*ank Broadns, Steelton; Private
William Stevenson, Steelton; PriVate
William Luckett, Steelton; Private
.T. Hammond, Steelton; Private Clar
ence Hopewell. Carlisle; Private Eld
ridge Miller, Private F. S. Marshall.
Private Ira Layton, Private Ralph
Warrisclc, Private George Hooper,
Private Adam Henson, Private Jo
seph Sheppard, Private William Fra
zier. Carlisle; Private Daniel Coop
er, Private Brandt Jackson, Private
Louis Grant. Private John Drew,
Carlisle; Private Leonard Craig,
Private Chauncy Flowers, Private
Russel Robinson, Private E. Comp
ton. Private Richard Grant. Private
Walter Thompson, Private Nelson
Potter, Private Daniel Johnson, Pri
vate George 'Carrol, Private Harry
Jackson. Private George Knell. Pri
vate Charles Hogan. Steelton; Pri
vate Byron Taylor. Harrisburg: Pri
vate Dallaird. Steelton: Private W.
Thompson, Harrisbnrg: Private
Frank Payne, Steelton; Private
Christian, Steelton; Private Poul
The names of the men in the
stret, and ordering a steak, which
308 th Infantry are not available as
Harrisburg Artisan Gets
Brotherhood Office From
Williamsport Convention
Williamsport, Pa., Feb. 20.—The
sixth annual convention of the
Pennsylvania State Council United
Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners of America, in session here
since Monday, came to a close this
afternoon after the Installation of
the following officers, elected last
President, IX A. Post, of Wilkes-
Barre: secretary-treasurer, Vernon!
Fletcher, Philadelphia: first vice
president, Edward P. Fibes, Pitts
burgh; second vioe-piesident, "W. T.
Allen. Philadelphia; third vice-]
president,- O. Edward Osstnan, Potts- j
ville: fourth vice-president, George;
Wentzel, Erie; fifth vioe-president, I
Charles Harvey. Seranton: sixth'
vice-president, R. M. Williams,!
Wilkes-Barre: seventh vice-presi
dent, D. S. Wenrick, Harrisburg.
[Continued from First Page.]
home at Leavenworth, Kansas, as 1
was planned. The wife of the lieu- I
tenant left last night for Kansas j
to make arrangements, and the body
must be buried during her absence ,
as the law decrees that burial must •
fake place before (i o'clock this eve- ;
ning. M. A. Hoff, New Cumberland, \
undertaker, has charge of the fu- '
Lieutenant Crockett had been in 1
the army service for twelve years ;
and saw active service in the Philip- j
pines and at the Mexican border, i
He came to Marsh Run December ]
21 and was post adjutant at the :
army reserve depot. He was mar- |
ried five months ago to a Leaven-1
worth, Kansas, girl, where he was i
stationed at the fort as an Instructor. I
He was born in Danville, 111. The
lieutenant and his wife boarded with
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith In Mar- !
ket Square, New Cumberland.
The State Health Department to- j
day issued the following statement: I
"Lieutenant David H. Crockett,
an officer at the army reserve depot
at New Cumberland, died yesterday
of anthrex. According to the medical
officer in charge, he developed the
disease on Monday, the first sign of
it being a small pimple on the left
side of the face, through which the
infection evidently entered. The
army authorities are making an in
vestigation and are suspicious that
the infection may have come from
a "hair or fur collar of his overcoat.
State health authorities are co-oper
ating by ordering a thorough disin
fection of the roonv that he occupied
in New Cumberland.
~~ ~
barrel; spring, firsts, clear, $9.25®
Hay Market dull: tlmothv, 1
No. 1, large and small bales, $28.50® I
29.00 per ton; No. 2, do., $26.00®28.00
per ton; No, 3, do., $23.00® 24.00.
Clover Light mixed, $26.00®
27.00 per ton; No. 1, do., $25.00®
2C.no per ton; No. 2, do., $23.00® 21.00
per ton.
Chicago, Feb. 20. (U. S. Bureau
of Markets). Hogs Receipts,
41,000; market active, mostly 10c to
12c higher than yesterday's general
trade. Bulk of sales, $17.50® 17.75:
butchers, $17.55@17.85; light, $17.00®
17.70: packing. $16.75® 17.50: throw
outs. $16.25® 16.75: pigs, good to
choice, $14.50@16.75.
Cattle • Receipts, 19,000; beef and
butcher cattle opening slow to 25c
lower; calves strong: stockers and
feeders steady: beef cattle, good,
choice and prime, $16.00® 20.00: com
mon and medium, $10.50®16.00;
butcher stock, tows and heifers. $7.95
® 15.50; canxiers and cutters, $6.25®
7.40; stockers and feeders, good,
choice and fancy. $11.25®>15.00: In
ferior, common and medium, $8.25®
11.25; veals calves, good and choice,
$16.25® 17.00.
Sheep Receipts, 17.000; market
generally steady. Lambs, choice and
prime, $18.25® 18.35: medium and good,
$16.50® 18.25; culls, $14.00® 15.60;
ewes, choice and prime, $12.00® 12.50;
medium and gobd, $10,00®12.00; culls,
$5.6091.50. ,
'Funeral Services of 1
Aged Woman Tomorrow
_ __
Bb 1 *- ■■
Funeral services for the late Mrs.
Salena Johnson, the oldest colored
resident of the city, will be, held to
morrow afternoon at lier iate resi
dence, 812 Kast street, with the Rev
Stephen McNeil, pastor of Wesley
Union A. M. E. JCion • church, in
charge. The- services will be at 2
o'clock and interment will be made
in the Lincoln cemetery at Pen
[Continued from First Page.]
tically without liberty. First, the.
friend endeavored to go from Mar
ket to "Walnut streets in Third in his
automobile, Newton affirmed, adding
that the traffic would not per
mit this freedom, declaring that
only southbound trafllc was permit
ted on that street. Then when the
friend insisted that ho should be
permitted to proceed on the left
side of Market street toward Fourth,
the copper took his license number
and ordered him to appear in police
court this afternoon, is the sub
stance of Mr. Newton's sid plaint on
this score.
Insult to Injury
But Newton's tribulations to-day
were more numerous. While quiet
ly sitting on the coping about the
post office plot in peaceful con
verse, he was told that this privilege
had long ago been sliced off. In
Capitol Park, while passing through
to attend the session of the House
of Representatives at 11 o'clock yqsa,
terday morning. Mr. Newton a na
ture-lover, endeavored to catch one
of the squirrels disporting on the
greensward. But this did not meet
with the approval of the guards, the
"much-wrong" individual asserts,
for no less than a half-dozen rushed
at him and hustled him oft the
"It's fierce," Mr. Newton com- i
mcnted. as he started to indulge in a
long eulogy of his kind, old grand
father who permitted hint to romp
on the grass In his fields and on his
lawn as much as he liked, when he
visited the latter's country place.
To add force to his plaint con
cerning the restrictions which curb
his desire to <lo as he might wish,
Mr. Newton told how he Is unable to
secure his shave on Sunday, how he
is not able to drive his automobile
around a stopped street car, that he
cannot drive through a particularly
slow-moving funeral, that his coal
wagons may not remain on a street
car track more than five minutes,
and that he is unable to buy his fa
vorite brand of corn salve from the
"street salesman" as he was wont
to do in the days of yore.
His Wife Also Suffers
His wife, too, is having her per
sonal liberties considerably limited.
Mr. Newton continue® iu his tale of
the downtrodden human beings. In
days gone by lier mother was com
pelled to exert considerable manual
efforts to operate her liand-churn
and work the butter, but his wife, he
affirms, is compelled to put forth al
most as great, efforts to work the
coloring into her oleomargarine,
"simply because j>ure food laws re
strict personal liberty and order
oleo sold without color."
Bill that which particularly grieves
Mr. Newton is that he is not per
mitted to smoke his pipe when he
goes to a show. After his day's
work, Mr. Newton vividly describes i
the enjoyment he takes from a
show, but asserts that he does not;
appreciate any exhibition to its full
extent unless he may draw away on
his faithful pipe. "But every time I
light up. the usher threatens to
throw me out," Mr. Newton mor
bidly confides.
Mr. Newton, who will be remem
bered as chief of the Sons of Rest
at the Penn-ITarris operations, add
ed that he had no time for the mah
whose only curtailment of "liberty" j
was the loss of booze.
[Continued from First Page.]
Ico at once, and it is thought they
wanted to take a haul with them.
The window that was broken was
on the Aberdeen side of the store,
and had in it a display of revolvers.
When they broke the window. It is
said., the falling glass caught the
blind, and pulled It down, preventing
them from securing any loot before
they were discovered. 11. W. Hall
and Ed Hepford, taxicab drivers, and
Albert Hood, a pedestrian, saw the
men and raised an alarm, starting in
pursuit. Policeman ShafTner cap
tured them after a short chase.
John Flannigan also was givfcn
a hearing in police court to-day on
the charge of entering the restau
rant and confectionery store of
Charles Lampas, at 414 Market
street, and ordering a steak, which
he refused to pay for. He was on
his way to an old soldiers' home,
police say. and had S2BB in his pos
Robert Hopper, colored, was given
a bearing on the charge of annoy
ing Miss Margaret Younkun, 116
South Second street, who accused
him her.
Liverpool, Feb. 20.---Wednesday
after snow had fallen some of the
town sportsmen In making their'
rounds to their traps came across
a number of fox tracks, many of
them' being near town. Walter tel
lers followed the trail of, a skunk
end when he dug he animal out he
found four more In the same hole,
making five in all.
Notable Gathering in Honor
of Cardinal Gibbons'
Golden Jubilee
By Associated Press
Washington, Feb. 20.—Clergy and
laity of Roman Catholicism gather
ed here to-day to pay homage to the
venerable head of the church in the
'United States, James Cardinal Gib
bons, at the celebration of liia golden
episcopal jubilee. Pope Benedict was
represented by Archbishop Cerretti,
who caqre from Rome to bring the
pontifical blessing to the aged pre
late in testimony of his services as
bishop for half a century and as a
cardinal since 1886.
Notable Church Gathering
Dignitaries of the church said the
"celebration was the most notable
gathering of tlio Roman Catholic
hierarchy in North America in more
than thirty years, including Cardinal
O'Connell, of Boston; Cardinal Be
gin, of Canada; Archbishop iion
zano, the papal nuncio in the United
States, and a great host of arch
bishops and monsignors. The lay
membership was represented by dis
tinguished businessmen and govern
ment officials.
Extreme simplicity marked the
celebration, which began with pon
tifical high mass church of the
Franciscan Monastery at the Catholic
University, Cardinal Gibbons being
the celebrant. After the services, the
visitors formed in procession and
marched to the refectory, where
dinner was served.
Speuks For Pope
Archbishop Oerretti, speaking for
the Pope, Cardinal O'Connell for the
hierarchy in the United States, and
Cardinal Begin for the Canadian
clergy, praised the work and char
acter of Cardinal Gibbons. Arch
bishop Glennon. of St. Louis, re
sponded to the toast "Our Country."
Cardinal Gibbons replied briefly,
much touched by the tributes.
Other prelates here for the ser
vices were: Archbishop Dougherty,
Philadelphia; Bishops Canevin, Pitts
burgh; Feehan. Fal) River: Gannon,
Erie; Garvey, Altoona: Hoban,
Seranlon; McDevitt, Harrisburg;
Monughan, Wilmington.
Praises Work of Papacy
Thanksgiving that the "blessed
sun of peace has dawned" and praise
for the work of the papacy in at
tempting to mitigate the lnirrors of
the war formed the theme of the
reply bf Cardinal Gibbons.
"I thank God that we are as
sembled to-dhy. when the war is
over and the blessed sun of peace
has dawned upon us," he said.
"During that tremendous conflict
/there was one majestic figure that
towered over all others. I refer to
our holy father Benedict XV. I be
hold him now in imagination stand
ing like Moses on the mountain with
uplifted hands, praying for his spirit
ual children shedding fraticidal
Unjustly Criticised in War
"The holy father was unjust!?
criticised in those days. He was
blamed by the allies because he dnl
not side with them. He was blamed
by the central powers because he
did not espouse their cause. But the
holy father could not be a partisan.
He was too exalted a personage for
that. But though not a partisan he
was not an indifferent spectator of
the horrors he witnessed. He fre
quently protested against the out
rages perpetrated in Belgium and
France; and he was habitually ex
ercised in the benevolent work of
effecting a change of prisoners, and
in many other ways mitigating the
horrors of war.
"The sovereign pontiff stands out
to-day the most exalted personage
in Christiandom. Kings will die. em
perors will die, even popes will die,
but the papacy lives forever.
"The popes have seen the rise and
development of all the governments
of Europe. It is not improbable they
will witness the death of some of
tliem and chant their requiem.
"Church Never Shall Fail"
"They have seen kingdoms changed
to republics and republics changed
to monarchies. They have looked on
while the Goths, the Vandals and
Visigoths invaded the fairest por
tions of Europe, upsetting thrones.
All this they have seen, while the di
vine constitution of the church of
which they are the guardians, have
remained unchanged. We may apply
to her the worijs of apostle:
" 'These shall perish, but thou re
mainest. and all of them shall grow
old as garment. But thou, O im
mortal church, art always the same,
and thy years shall never fail." "
Sale ol Big Pax tang
Quarries For $35,000
Sale of the stone quarries at Pax
tang. operated by the Capital Stone
and Eime .Quarry Company, to John
M. Wliittock, of IlummelstoYn,
made public to-day when the deed
waa filed at the county recorder's of
fice. The consideration was $35,500.
The deed transfer# the quarry tract
of 28.5 acres near Paxtang in Swa
tara township, together with all the
equipment and machinery located
Another large realty transaction
which has i>een reported Is the sale
of eighteen 'dwellings In North Sixth,
Verbeke and Mafile streets, to R. A.
Greene, by the Commonwealth Trust
Company, acting for Elizabeth,
George B. and Elizabeth Scott Kun
kle. No consideration has been an
nounced. The properties sold are
1301 to 1313 North Sixth- inclusive;
610 to 622 Verbeke inclusive, and
1306-08-10 "Maple street. It was
said that the site may eventually he
used for a big realty development.
Many to Attend Big
Community Center Meet
With the principal speaker a man
connected with the federal depart
ment of the Interior to do com
munity center work, a record crowd
Is expected to be present to-nlglit
In the Shimmell school btfildlng
auditorium when It is planned to
organize a civic center for all men
and women in that section of the
Allison 11111 district.
Dr. Henry E. Jackson will make
an address on the work and pos
sibilities of such a community or
ganization. Community singing will
be in charge of Miss Mildred Conk-
Ung, a city supervisor of music, and
a short talk will be given by Prof.
John H. Blokley, supervisor of spe
cial activities for the school district,
who la endeavoring to organize a
canter which will be of Interest ond
a help to both adulia and children.
FEBRUARY 20, 1919.
Maximum Authorization Is
Fixed at Seven
Washington, Feb. 20.—Final de
cision for the sale in the Victory
Liberty loan in April of short term
notes, maturing in one to five years,
instead of bonds has been reached
by the House ways and means com
mittee. Assistant Secretary Lefllng
well, of the Treasury, told the com
mittee that the plan was acceptible
to Secretary Glass.
The maximum authorization of '
the notes was llxed at $7,000,000,-
000, with authority given Secretary
Glass to fix "thj rates of interest on
the four ci to bo sold,
'the notes woull be redeemable be
fore maturity, at the option cf the
government on one year's notice.
Four Types of Notes
The four types of notes that may
be issued by the Treasury, and
their terms as lixed by the com
mittee are:
First: Kxempt from all taxation, j
except estate or inheritance taxes.
Second: Exempt from all taxa
tion, except estate or inheritance
taxee and tiro graduated additional
income tuxes, commonly known as
surtaxes and excess protlts and war
profits taxes:
Third: Exempt from the sadie
taxation as those of the second
type, except that tVo Interest on
$30,000 of notes of this type, shall
not be subject to the estate and the
graduated additional income levies.
Fourth: Exempt, except from es
tate or inheritance taxes, and all
income, excess profits and war prof
its taxes.
The privilege of conversion of the
bonds of one typo to those of an
other is granted purchasers for a
period of six months after their date
of issue.
Mrs. Elizabeth S. Zudrell
Dies Soon After Daughter
Mrs. Elizabeth S. Zudellf 61
years old, died at her home, 29
North Seventeenth street, at C.lO
o'clock this morning after a linger
ing illness. Mrs. Zudrell never fully
recovered from the shock occasion
ed by the death of her daughter.
Miss Catherine Zudrell, a short time
ago. She is survived by four daugh
ters, Miss Julia 11. Zudrell and Miss
Anna E. Zudrell, two well known
public school teachers: Miss Esther
M. Zudrell, and Mrs. Mary D. Pen
dergast, wife of Peter F. Pender
gast; three grandchildren, and one
sister, Mrs. Mary Keiffer, all of
Harrisburg. A member of St. Fran
cis Catholic church, in Market street,
funeral services will be held there
on Monday morning at 9 o'clock,
conducted by the Rev. Joseph R.
Murphy. Burial will be in Mt. Cal
vary cemetery.
Elwood R. Crull, aged 73 years,
who served with the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company as a machinist
for more than forty-nine years, died
at his home at jftniata Bridge, Tues
day morning. He was a life-long res
ident of Harrisburg and had a wide
circle of friends here. He is survived
by liis wife and two sons. E. M. and
Cecil C. Crull, three daughters, Mrs.
J. W. Campbell. Butte, Mont.: Mrs.
F. S. Yost, Harrisburg: Mrs. Wil
liam Ricliter. of Juniata Bridge;
three blathers, Jacob and Samuel,
of Harrisburg. and George, of York.
Funeral services will be held to-,
morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
home of his son, E. M. Crull. 2012
North Fifth street. The Rev. Harvey
Klaer, pastor of the Covenant Pres
byterian church, will officiate. Bu
rial will be in the Harrisburg ceme
Mrs. Dora Fishman, wife of Sam
uel Fislinian, died yesterday in the
Keystone Hospital from a compli
cation of diseases. She was aged 39
years. Mrs. Fishman was a member
of several fraternal organizations
and was active in their work. She
was widely, known throughout the
city, possessing a host of friends
I here. She is survived by her hus
j hand, Samuel Fishman, her father,
and six small children. Funeral
; services were held at 3 o'clock this
l afternoon and burial was made In
I the Chisuk Ernuna cemetery at
j Progress.
Mrs. Stella Collier, aged 23 years,
wife of Arthur Collier, died at her
home. 439 Verbeke street. The body
will be taken to Chambersburg to
; day where funeral services will be
held Saturday at the home of her
father. S. H. Bitner. Mrs. Collier 1
was widely known and had many
friends in this city.
Funeral services for Mrs. A. L.
Buliler, aged 70 years, who died
'yesterday at her home, 1125 Cowden
j street, will lie,held Saturday after
'■ noon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Buliler is
! survived by a daughter, Mrs. Eliza
; beth Coxe, and a son, Edgar Buhler.
! Because of inquiries from members
of elections boards in a few districts
I announcement was trade today at the
I office of the county commissioners
that all members of each board must
sit next Tuesday at the special Sena
torial election. The court yesterday
It's Easy—lf You Know Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets
The secret of keeping young is to feel
| young—to do this you most watch your
i liverandbowels—there'snoneedofhav
ing a sallow complexion dark rings
under your eyes—pimples—a bilious
look in your face—dull eyes with no
sparkle. Your doctor will tell you ninety
pier cent of all sickness comes from in*,
i active bowels and liver. •
Dr. Edwards, a well-known physician
In Ohio, perfected a vegetable com
pound mixed with olive oil to act on
the liver and bowels, which he gave to
his patients for years.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub
stitute for calomel, are gentle in their
actibn yet always effective. They bring
about that exuberance of spirit, that
i natural buoyancy which should be en
: Joyed byeveryone,by toning up the liver
•nd clearing the system of impurities.
You will know Dr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets by their olive color. 10c and
15c per boat. All druggists -
appointed Charles P. Hanoy as judge
of elections In the Fifth ward, Thlr.l
precinct, to succeed George H. Slble.
' 'TMIE weather and the ending
the war are responsible for
the present plentiful supply of
Consumers are holding off tin
the belief that prices will drop.
Overproduction will not have
this result.
If there is no market for the
coal above grouij4 mining oper
ations must of necessity stop..
Nothing can be gained by de
laying your order for needed
All sizes and kinds oT range
land furnace coal ready for
! prompt delivery.
11 N. 3rd St., 10th and State Sts.
i Permanently Located i
12 N. Market Square
(Over Bogar's Store)
Almost opposite the cen
tral stopping point of all
j trolley cars on city and
i suburban lines.
j ■ ' jj
I want men
to introduce from'
house to house a high'
grade line of per
fumes, cosmetics, flav-.
oring extracts, spices,
toilet soap, etc. Steady;
work. Big profits. No
experience necessary.
Cake of soap and full
| particulars mailed free
to any address. Lacas
sian Co., Dept. 221,
St. Louis, Mo.
It is confidently expected
that there will be a grad
ual decrease in the prices
of commodities. As com
modity prices decrease,
security prices will tend
to increase. It is there
fore advisable for inves
tors to consider buying
now securities of the beat
Write for our latest
Investment Suggestions
A. B. Leach & Co.
Investment Securities '
115 S. 4th St., Philadelphia
New York, Chicago, Boston
Baltimore, Buffalo, Jcrantor
2208 X. 3rd St., Harrlsburc
Phone 4776-U
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