Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 10, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Funeral of Mrs. Lloyd L'liler
Largely Attended at Resi
dence in Lykens
I.ykeiis. Pa.. Deo. 10. —One of the
most lamely attended funerals lield
in this place was that of Mrs. Lloyd
Uhler, which took place from her
late home in South Second street.
The Rev. C. S. Jones, pastor of Zion
Lutheran Church, officiated. The
fioral tributes were many, among
taem being a large wreath of lav
ender and white chrysanthemums,
•ent by the office force of the Sus
quehanna Collieries Company; spray
of carnations and roses by Super
intendents Van Horn and Randall;
carnations and narcissus, by Super
intendent Aunian; white carnations,
by Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Batdorf,
spray of white chrysanthemus, by
Mr. and Mrs. J. I>epner; lavendar
chrysanthemums, by the dead wo
man's parents, ,Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Eby; carnations and roses, by Mrs.
Paul Bowman; white carnations and
roses, by Mrs. Paul Bowman; white
carnations and roses, by Jamc3 Phil-
Hps; red carnations, by Mrs. R. E.
Henry; together with floral tributes
by T. A. Hensel. Lowry P. Armbrus
ter, H. Shuttlesworth and Mrs. Guy
Sponsler. A casket spray of white
chrysanthemums was given by the
Mrs. Uhler was 4 3 years old. ller
childhood days were spent at Hern
dori. She is survived by her hus
band and two daughters, Misses El
sie and Margaret. She was the
daughter of Thomas Eby, who lives
at Herndott. She was married to
Lloyd Uhler April, 1898, at Millers
The following brothers and sis
ters survive: Mrs. Nettie Ulrich,
Lewlstown; Mrs. Guy Sponsler,
Scranton; Mrs.JPaul Bowman, Mll
lersburg; Mrs. Celia Hepner, Sun
bury; Miss Ella Eby, Hegndon;
Messrs. Charles. Clinton, Arthur
Eby. of Herndon; Clarence Eby,
Philadelphia; John Eby, llarrlsburg.
Burial was in Odd Fellow cemetery,
southeast of town.
[Other State News on Page 12.]
With False Teeth?
Dr. Wernet's
tor- fura,
White. Flavored. Antbeotic.
If your dental plate is loose and
drops, get instant relief, use Dr.
Wernet's Powder for false teeth.
You can eat, laugh, talk with ease.
Guaranteed by Wernet Dental Mfg. Co.,
116 Beekman St., N. Y. 25c, 50c, & SI.OO.
At Drug and Department Stores. Refuse
all others. An is the original iroiodcr.
Give Your Hair Daily Care
by Using Famo Regularly
To keep your teeth clean and healthy
-—to avoid pyorrhea —-you brush your
teeth, not once a week, but every
To keep your hair clem and healthy—
to avoid seborrhea —you should use
Famo, not once a week, but every
In other words, your teeth get daily
care—why not your hair?
Famo kills the seborrhea germ that
causes dandruff.
But it isn't fair —to FAMO or your
hair —to expect a weekly FAMO
treatment to rout all dandruff bacilli,
and keep your head l'ree from sebor
It is true that FAMO dees drive out
the dandruff germ after the first few
But the deadly germ will surely come
back unless the use of FAMO is
continued regularly and faithfully.
C. M. Forney
Croll Keller
.Special Famo Agents
Every man in this city can cut down the
H. C. L. and have
$ 1 A
I I —for Xmas
See Friday Evening Papers
K An aquarium of fish is a very acceptable gift
We can supply any size you wish, completely if
S arranged with pebbles, ornaments, grass, etc. .4
S : Medium-size, large and extra large fish on hand if
''Your Reliable Druggist"
No Matter About Her Looks,
Writes Kansas Mechanic
Formerly at Camp Colt
Gettysburg. Pa., Dec. 10.—Mar
riageable young girls of this place
who are matrimonially inclined
have the opportunity of getting a
husband by answering the letter of
n man who was a member of the
Tank Corps in Camp Colt during
the summer of 1918.
Perman A. Wall, who lives at 626
West Main street, Sherryvale, Kan
sas. has written to residents of this
section of the country and says girls
are scarce out there. He admits
he wants to find iu the East good
loving sweetheart. His letter reads:
"I would ltke you to find me a
good, loving girl between the ages
of 18 and 23. It don't make any
difference about her looks, just so
she is loving and would like a good
home. 1 am 22. have a common
school education and am a me
chanic. 1 am 6 feet tall, weigh 190
| pounds, have blue eyes and fair
I complexion. 1 was a member of
the tank corps at Gettysburg. Hop
! ing you will find me a good girl
I with a loving disposition and hop
ing to hoar from you soon."
Health Clown Makes
Impression on Students
Meolianiosburg. Pa.. Dec. 10.—Cho-
Cho, the Health Clown, arrived here
last evening and delighted a large
audience of college students, high
and grammar school pupils and fac
ulties at Columbian Hall, Irving Col
lege. He kept the young people in
constant laughter with his pranks
and antics and drove home, at the
same time health rules and values of
food. The boys applauded when he
displayed his chest, covered with
medals and diamond ring won in
contests because he kept himself
fit and muscles hard by proper food
and exercise.
Cho-Cho left a splendid impres
sion, as well as new rules and reso
lutions for good health.
Lebanon Plant to Have
Much Larger Output
Lebanon, Pa.. Dec. 10.—The pro
duction of the North Lebanon Foun
dry Company operating a large plant
at Hanover and Canal streets will be
trebled, in accordance, with the an
nouncement made to-day that the
company has chtanged ownership.
This plant was started about 1 5 years
ago by local investors with a capital
of SIO,OOO. The controlling interest
was purchased yesterday by W. B.
Keller, of Philadelphia, who will at
once Increase the capital stock to at
least $30,000.
Columbia. Pa., Dec. 10. —The
Columbia Firemen's Relief Associa
tion has admitted 23 new members
and elected the following officers:
President, Hugh Godgard; vice
president, Adam P. Wehner; secre
tary, Captain C. E. Renig, treasurer,
Dr. C. F. Market; trustee. R. E.
Crowley; chairman of examining
board, Henry B. Clepper.
Use FAMO daily, and your hair will
always be clean and soft and wavy.
FAMO is really a medicine for the
scalp and hair, and should be used
as a medicine, faithfully and con
Note the difference .in your hair,
when you use FAMO every day.
FAMO is sold at all toilet goods
counters, in two sizes—sl and
35 cents.
Your money will be refwr-ded, if
FAMO doesn't give complete satis
Seborrhea is the medical name (or
a morbidly increased flow from
the sebaceous glands of the scalp.
The seborrhcan excretion forma
in scales and flakes and is com
monly known as dandruff.
From the laboratories of F. A.
Thompson 8s Company, M&uifac
turing Pharmacists, Detroit. Midi.
Suit Against Bridge Corpora
ton Ends in Victory
For Plaintiff
'Hogcrstown, Md.. Dec. 10. —The
long drawn out case of the Penn
sylvania Steel Co. vs. the Washing
ton and Berkeley Bridge. Co. at last
came to an end yesterday in court
at Martinsburg, W. Va., when a
compromise was reached and judg
ment was asked for to the amount
of $20,879.09 in favor of the Steel
The first trial of this case was in
1908, three trials each resulting in a
verdict for the steel company, and
appealed before Judge Dayton.
The fifth trial came up yesterday
morning in Martinsburg before
Judge Dayton. Attorney C. D. Wag
aman for the Bridge Co. announced
to the court that all concerned had
agreed to a compromise, and asked
for a judgment of $20,870.99 against
the Bridge Company. The long
series of trials and appeals which
have been in progress for the last
11 years, were the result of a con
troversy over the bridge over the
i Potomac River at Williamsport, this
Fuel Shortage Menaces
Columbia's Industries
Columbin. "Pa.. Dec. 10. —Fuel
conditions in this place will make it
hard for some of the iron mills to
continue operations. The mill of
the Jansen Iron and Steel company
has not been in operation this week
and there is not much prospect for
[ fuel. The East End and Union
Street Mills will be able to operate
1 a week or ten days with the coal
j now on hand, but can see no pros
pect for further work in the pres
ent situation.
Some of the larger manufactur
ing plants and some small concerns
will be able to continue work un
der present regulations with the
supply they have on hand. A few
plants in this place get their power
from the big water-power plant at
Iloltwood and they are not seriously
New County Commissioner
Takes Oath of Office
Ixmo.vne. Pa., Dec. 10.—James
A. Pryor, of this place, recently
elected County Commissioner of
Cumberland county, took the oath
of o'fice at Carlisle yesterday. He
will take up his new duties on Jan
uary 5.
With the election of Pryor to the
Commissionership West Shore resi
dents are hoping for road improve
ments to thoroughfares. Asked
whether he would encourage any
improvements of this nature, Mr.
Pryor said he would not commit
himself until in ofiice. Mr. Pryor
is also connected with the operating
management of the West Shore
Sentences Murderer to
Imprisonment For Life
Hogerstown, Md., Dec. 10.
| George M. Kauffman, the slayer of
Mrs. Nettie Hose, his mother-in-law,
will shortly be taken to the peniten
tiary by Sheriff Duffey to begin his
term. Kauffman was arraigned be
fore Judge Wagaman when the aft
ernoon session of court met and sen
tenced him to prison for life in ac
cordance with the recommendation
of the jury, which found the pris
oner guilty of first degree murder
without capital punishment. The
court made no comment, and Kauff
man had nothing to say.
Sunbury Citizens Will
Fight Rate Increase
Sunbury, Pa., Dec. 10.- Solicitors
for the funds to fight the Sunbury
Water Company's increase in rates
started their canvass of the city yes
terday, and have received" encour
aging support from the general pub
The town has been districted, and
in a short time it is expected that
every house will be canvassed, and
every householder given an oppor
tunity to subscribe.
Hmitiigdon, Pa., Dec. 10.—The
congregation of St. John's Lutheran
Church of Martinsburg, W. Va., in
congregational meeting, extended a
unanimous call to the Rev. Fred R.
Wagner, of Huntington, Pa., to be
come the pastor.
Little Lines From Nearby
Gettysburg—There are 10 appli
cants for the janitorship of the
Adams county court house.
Shircmanstown—School children
of this place have sold a large num
ber of Red Crofes Christmas seals.
Sunbury—lt cost $1,110,321 to run
the schools of Northumberland
county during the year, according to
Superintendent I. H. Hauser.
Fayettevtlle Four of the Iron
swings in Caledonia Park have been
sold to the Kurtz playground asso
ciation at Gettysburg for $lO each.
Lykens—While examining an air
rifle the weapon went off and 12-
year-old Nathan Bueckler was shot
through the right hand.
Altoonu—Thieves broke into the
home of Emory A. Schwartz here
and stole $l6O. 50 shares of Pennsyl
vania Railroad stock and 12 shares
of stock of another corporation.
Shircmanstown—The weekly meet
ing of the Luther League will be
held In Keller Memorial Lutheran
Church this evening with Arthur K.
Itupp as leader.
ArendtsviHe Members of Zion
Reformed Church called on their
pastor, the Rev. T. S. Hesson with
gifts of food sufficient to last for
many months.
Gettysburg—People of this county
who subscribed to the stock of the
Eagle silk mill are being called on
for one-third of their subscription,
inasmuch as the building is one
third finished.
Sunbury—The Rev. J. A. Ilartman,
a Sunbury minister, has been drawn
as a juror for the January term of
common pleas court here. The Rev.
W. H. Egge, a Mount Carmel clergy
man. also was drawn.
Gettysburg—ln the last campaign
statements .filed in court here show
the Democrats spent $2,300 and the
Republicans $2,370, the latter ex
pending $l6O more than had been
contributed. Their rivals broke even,
spending just the sum they received.
1 inic of Men in Waynesboro
Shops, Riin by Electric
Power to Be Cut
Waynesboro, Pa., Dec. 10.—Com
pliance with the Government order
to conserve coal will immediately
work hardships in Waynesboro.
Wage earners in some of the shops
will bo cut down to three davs
week, while in others a partial cur
taiiment of time and the elimination
ot overtime will be necessary.
a of the four trains on
will wo?t ber, a nd Valley roa <l also
a hardship. Some of the
*n£Ff ar % ov ertime and the
the theSe trains will mean
the abolishment of this practice as
£ e "s. :°Y
evening. ome late ,n the
Christmas . ad m P
I 1 28-30-32 North Third Street.
| . We Cheerfully Cash All Christmas Club Checks Here
I Choice of the House Sale
= S
| of our entire stock of Women's and Misses' Suits |
| Continued Tomorrow— 1
f I \ 0 One-Third Off Sale is a big success despite the rainy weather. We are going
/ JL i* i* \ to continue it another day in order to give as many women as possible the op-
I ■ I portunity to buy a Schleisner higfy class suit at the extraordinary reduction of one-
I 1 §J I 1 third from our regular price.
I I Bear in mind every suit is strictly up to our regular standard of quality, work
\ / manship and fashion and a reduction of this sort must necessarily appeal to those
/ who appreciate something unusual in high class merchandise value. j||
The assortment is very large, and therefore, provides a full range of sizes, colors ||
an d materials—but as the prices are so extremely low they are selling rapidly and il
hence demand your immediate consideration. j
H Suits formerly $35.00--Sale Price $23. 34 j Suits formerly s69.7s—Sale Price $ 46.50
j Suits formerly $40.00--Sale Price $26.67 j Suits formerly $79.50--Sale Price $ 53.00
jj Suits formerly $45.00--Sale Price $30.00 Suits formerly $85.00--Sale Price $ 56.67 11
| Suits formerly sso.oo~Sale Price $33 34 j Suits formerly SIIO.OO-Sale Price $ 73.34 I
1 Suits formerly $55.00--Sale Price $36.67 Suits formerly $125.00-Salc Price $ 83.34
1 Suits formerly $60.00--Sale Price $4f1.00 j Suits formerly $195.00- -Sale Price $130.00 J
I My $!.95 ha L ai j n Xi j| J Per Cent Reduction on Furs I
i :r $3.29 jlv/
SPECIAL Fur Coats Fur Scarfs Fur Neck Pieces
II . rpHE leading furs are represented all of which are selected pelts, the finest speci-
SILK TAFFETA -L mens to be had.
PETTICOATS, plain „ , „ /r . ,
and flounc- 75 Hudson Sent (Dyed Muskrat,) Marmot, I'ox, ]\utria , Ho//, Skunk, Natural Muskrat
ed. Special • This 10 Per Cent. Reduction is unusual because furs are advancing in price and
. good furs are hard to get.
= CAMISOLES, plain Crepe de Chine ! Georgette Blouses at §1
tailored, lace trimmed, <hq rr ' 1:1 ILIPPINE =
and georgette trimmed, Blouses sß ' /J j j SSA9 j HA N D EMBROlD
formerly priced $2.95. !; Square neck models, !; Many stunning models ERED Night Gowns,
Special 0O *7 C briar stitching; flesh and in flesh, white, maize and Gowns, regular price
3 white. Very unusual and gray. A charming gift at $2 9S (f* O 1
at |i most acceptable. a small price. Special at.
| Holiday Saleof Women's Hosiery Continued VELOPE E CHEMISE, I |
This is an opportunity to buy high grade silk hosiery for Christmas gifts at special S^Oo"
reductions which make gift buying attractive. Special at
Pure Silk Stockings Pure Silk Stockings • Pure Silk Stockings
Value $2.50 Value $2.50 Value $3.75 SPECIAL 1
EE Pure thread silk full fashioned, F " u " fashioned pure thread silk Full fashioned pure thread silk F A VCCD'e
== i.i i „i„ iioio „i . several fashionable shades of embroidered elox, lisle top and bAioUK o UNION =3
black only, l.sle soles and tops, _ gray. A wonderful opportunity. sole; brown, navy, black. SUITS, Italian silk top
| Sale (GO OQ Sale QQ Sale (DO CTA flesh white, regu-
Price Price *P-LOl/ Price <pO.DU iari y $3.95. cfo a/-
Special ....
The most serious phase of the
situation revolves around the use of
electric power, upon which many of
the shops depend entirely for power.
It. D. Se'fton, manager of the j
Pennsylvania division of the Hag-!
erstown & Frederick Railway com
pany, said, referring to the Security
plant, from which the power comes
to Waynesboro: •
"There is nothing for us to do
but comply with the order. We
shall be compelled to cut off the
juice three days a week to all the
plants on our lines that are using it
for power. This will not affect
lights or the trolley service, except,
in the latter case, if the shops are
shut down part of the time there
will be no necessity for running so
many cars, and we have orders to
cut this service to the bone. There
will be no heat in the cars during
the rush hours, according to this
"We have plenty of coal, but ore
not allowed to use it except as the
government grants n permit. We
are given but one carload at a time,
and since October the railroad nd
i ministration has been confiscating
coal billed to us.
One of the Largest in Eastern
Pennsylvania Planned by
Bethlehem Steel Co.
l,cbaiioit, Pn., Dec. 10.—Improve
(ments in progress at the American
j plant, Bethlehem steel company,
l have necessitated further extensions
ito its mechanical departments. The
i dismantling of the now electric steel
j plant and shipment of the large
, billot mill to the Bethlehem plant
; has vacated the large steel building
j near Fifth avenue.
Mechanical Engineer James Kin
ney Is arranging estimates for the
I Installation of a largo steel foundry
;in the building which is expected
i to be authorized by officials in the
: near future. This plant will place
j the company in position tp make
• castings required for repairs to all
local plants. Plans have been de
vised for one of the largest plants
of its kind in Eastern Pennsylvania.
The removal of ull mechanical
departments east of Front street has
also necessitated the centralization
01" all buildings utilized by the var
ous tradesmen. The rebuilding
plans include a large brick and steel
building' in close proximity to the
present iron and projected steel
foundry of ample size to meet the
demands of increased work in both
departments for the future.
Auto Turns Turtle and
Pr.est Is Badly Bruised
Mont Attn. Pa., Dec. 10.—Father
I W. W. Whalen was driving from
the Mont Alto sanatorium to his
' rcc'ory in Buchanan Valley his au
tomobile skidded on the icy motin
; tain rood and plunged into a ditch.
; The car turned turtle, throwing the
i priest out. He was badly bruised
1 about the head and shoulders. The
j top of the Ford was completely
j crushed but the engine was unln
| jurcd. Three Boston bull terriers,
the only other occupanls of the
auto! were tossed out among the
rocks but were not much hurt.
West Enirview, Pa., Dec. 10.—A
cluss In community civics is a new
feature in the West Fairvtew high
school. The freshmen will receive
instruction in this subject. The
following pupils have been elected
officers: President. Elisabeth Shaull;
vico president, Florence Hess; sec
retary, Albert Curry; assistant scc
j retary, Pauline Holmes.
I Sure Relief