Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 24, 1918, Page 2, Image 2

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Screen Favorite Entertains
Vaudeville Crowds With
Novel Program
Jean Sothern. popular screen fa
vorite. is the leading attraction on
the Majestic program for the first
half of the week, offering to the
vaudeville crowds a novelty song list
which brought much applause.
"House or Hate" —Adding a pa
triotic twist to this serial "meller"
the writers ciose with the last scene
on a, battlefield in France.
Jack Wentworth and Hog —Jack
and his pet do some good tricks for
the folks and deserve more applause
for their' efforts
Keller and Yardon —Sor.gs by these
maids are sure to please many and .
their program includes sonfe good
comedy numbers.
"Spare Ril-s of Love''—This orig
inal comedy sketch is laughable be
cause of the humorous situations
whi< h develop. The capable com
pany presenting it includes Hojncr
Miles. Helen Hay, Helen Courtney, !
Frederick Reane, Dorothy Gane, i
Charles Hunt.
Jean Sothcm—The only way to .
appreciate Jean is to see her and
hear her songs She was recalled for
encores on "he evening programs,
giving a good patriotic number. '
Hall I.ros, A- Co.— .
-lapstick noisy comedy tumbles close '
•.'le program and the stunts of these
entertainers are so amusing that few
leave until the last curtain.
Confederates Revive Army
Days Out in Oklahoma
TuUn. Okta.. Sept. 24.—Nearly 4.-'
000 confederate veterans revived the
memories of their army camping days
by sleeping last night in the school
' uildings here. Blankets were pro- 1
vided by the War Department.
The first session of the cenfeder
ates will be held to-night but the
veterans will not begin their meet
ings until to-morrow.
It matters not whether you have
had agonizing pains from rheuma- j
tism for twenty years or distressing
twitchings for twenty weeks. Rheuma
is strong enough and mighty and
powerful enough to drive rheumatic
poisons from your body and abolish
all misery or money back.
Kennedy's Drug store and all
druggists sell Rheuma on a no-cure
no-pay basis. A iarge bottle is in
expensive. and after you take the
small dose as directed 'once a day
for two days, you should know that 1
at last you have obtained a remedy i
that will conquer rheumatism.
For over seven years throughout
America Rheuma has beeTt pre
scribed and has released thousands
from agony, pain and despair.
A Great Change
Enters Into Life
Of Storekeeper
i A certain unassuming gentleman.
Tn this city who happens to be a :
prominent dealer in furniture and '
who up to a few weeks ago had be- I
t one a recluse because of his phvs- |
icnl condition tells this remarkable
an t most interesting talei
"For a number of years," he said. •
"1 have beer so closely confined to \
iv.y business, working zealousy to ;
make my store representative in ev- !
ery respect, that wear ar.d tear
finally got me. my face became
drawn and haggard and my disposl- !
tlon seemed to urge people to evade |
rr.e. It was then that I began to
despise my own company. My book- ;
keeper, who has been with me a
long time, one day suggested that I }
needed a rest and that my nerves i
required attention. She told" me that |
her father had been in the state of
health which I was experiencing and
thai he had taken Phosphated Iron. !
'Look at him now,' she said. 'He ;
works ten hours a day and appears !
to be the happiest man in the
wrrld which he believes he is. he
"All this happened less than a j
month ago. I followed the advice,
and took at me now. Back in the
harness with a smile all the while. |
1 am feeling more fit than ever. ■
When I see a tired-looking face the !
name of Phosphated Iron immedi
ately comes in my mind. lam con
vinced that it is concerting marv a i
worn-out body into a life rich in ;
thought, ambition and enthusiasm." '
Special Notice —To insure physi
cians and patients receiving the gen- .
vine Phosphated Iron we have put |
up in capsules only so do not allow j
dealers to substitute pills or tablets,
insist on the genuine in capsules;
For sale in Harrisburg by Geo. A. j
Gorgas 15 N. Third St. and P. R. R. i
Station. i
Kidney disease is no respecter of
persons. It attacks all classes, re
gardless of age, sex or conditions.
A majority of the ills afflicting peo
ple today can be traced back to the
kidney trouble.
The kidneys are the most import
ant organs of the body. They are
the tilterers. the purifiers, of your
blood. If the poisons which are
swept from the tissues by the blood
are not eliminated through, the kid
neys. disease of one form or another
will claim you as a victim.
Kidney disease is dsually indicated
by weariness, sleeplessness, nervous
ness. depondenev, backache, stom
ach trouble, difficulty when urinat
ing. pain in loins and lower abdo
men. gall stones, gravel, rheumatism,
sciatica and lumbago.
All these derangements are na
ture's signals to warn you that the
Two Mgfat Schools: Monday, Wednesday, Frldny Nights—Tuesday.
Thursday Nights
Student Body Increases De
spite War; Seven New In
structors Engaged
Registrars at the Harrisburg
Academy are busy to-day complet
ing the entrance records in one of
the biggest enrollments in the nis
torv of the uptown institution. The
total will be over the 200 mark.
Headmaster Arthur E. Brown says,
when the final entrance blank is
I filed.
The enrollment is decidedly larger
than last year, and while many of
the old students will not he back due
; to war conditions, the entrance of
new ones is especially large. The
! dormitories are expected to be well
. filled and the number of city pupils
enrolled as day students swells the
roll considerably.
War conditions have not left the
faculty of the institution ttnehang
-1 ed. Headmaster Arthur E. Brown
and Senior Master Howard R. Ora
j wake, with a number of teachers in
' the junior school, from last year's
i force, are ready for the conimence
! mem of classes to-morrow morning
. But a number of new faces will be
seen in the several class rooms.
The new instructors are seven tn
number. Arthur Kunkel. an Acad
' erny alumnus and a graduate of
Franklin and Marshall College. 1915.
(will be in charge of the history
classes: Franklin G. Williams, a
Middlebury College alumnus, the
mathematics department: F. C. Po
! mar. educated in France and a grad
: uate of the University of San Marcos,
the modern lauguage department: A.
j R. Hollinger. Gettysburg College and
! Georgetown University, the English
department: J. E. Rudisill. Gettys- 1
burg. 1915. the science department,
and will coach the athletic team:,
' Charles Bowden. a University of,
Pennsylvania man. will take charge,
| of the arithmetic and English clases,
'in the lower forms. Frank Van
Shaak, a Lebanon Valley degree
holder, will be another new mas- ;
Three teachers are leaving or have
left because of war calls. Gordon!
J. Piatt, head of the English depart-'
tnent, faculty adviser to the Specta
tor staff add the debating and pub
lic speaking teams, is awaiting •
call for Army service: William B.
! Jackson, fcrrner modern language j
instructor, is now engaged as a Y. M.
O. A. war secretarVin France, and H.
X. Pritchard. tennis coach and fac- '
! ulty advisor to the glee club, is train
ing at Camp Meade. Md.
French Artillery Busy
in St. Quentin Region
Pari*. Sept. 24.—The artillery was '
active last night on the French front ,
below St. Quentin and between tht '
Ailette and the Aisne. but no infan- '
try action is reported in to-day's
statement. The statement reads: j
"In the course of the night there (
was marked activity by the artillery
! in the region of St. Quentin and be- 1
tween the Ailette and the Aisne.
"In the Champagne, two raids upon ;
the German trenches in the region of
Perthes and in the direction of the
Butte du Mesnil resulted in the tak- •
ing of 49 prisoners bv the French."
[Continued from First Pago.]
j Harrisburg the scores of thousands
iof posters and placards which are
to be used in advertising the Fourth ,
J Liberty Loan campaign. This truck
will reach Philadelphia to-morrow,
and .on Thursday headquarters will
, begin the distribution of the posters. ■
Quota Not Definitely Known
Chairman Andrew S. Patterson
this morning said Harrisburg dis
' trict's quota for the Fourth loan has
j not definitely been established. The
| quota for the big Third Federal Re
: serve District, however, is $500,000.-
1 000—or double the quota for the
| Third loan. If that system is fol
j lowed throughout, it will mean that
Harrisburg's quota will be double
: the previous one.
Ship or Tank?
; In all probability the Harrisburg
r district will be asked to record its
! opinion as to whether a big freighter
or one of Uncle Sam's fighting tanks
will be named by this district, pro
i vided the bond sales come up to
J the requirements necessary to ob
: tain the privilege of naming a ship
j or tank.
Ten ships and ten tanks will he
named by the- Third Federal Re
! serve District,. No community may
1 name a ship and a tank. The thought
of being represented on the Euro
i pean battlefields has appealed to
hundreds r>f people: but there are
; many others who say they would
rather that the name Harrisburg
appear on the prow of a huge
: freighter or transport. This ques
tion will be decided later.
Want Crowd Tomorrow
Chairman George S. Reinoehl, of
. the Industrial Committee, to-day re
quested that every member of that
j committee be in attendance at the
first meeting to-morrow* evening at
6 o'clock at the Harrisburg Club.
! Plans will be discussed for the
j opening of the industrial drive on
j Saturday. The house-to-house cam-
Ipaign will not open until October JO.
' kidneys need help. Tou should use
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap
sules immediately. The soothing,
healing oil stimulates the kidneys,
s relieves inflammation and destroys
the germs which have caused it.
Do not wait until tomorrow. Go tt
[' your druggist today and insist on
; his supplying you with a box of
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap
: sules. In twenty-four hours you
should feel health and vigor return
; ing and will bless the day you first
heard of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem
1 After you feel that you have cdred
' | yourself, continue to take one or
■ two capsules each day, so as to keep
• in first-class condition and ward off
' the'danger of other attacks.
Ask for the original Imported
! GOLD MEDIAL brand. Three sizes.
■ Money refunded if they do not help
s you.
Grand Jury Is Compelled to
Make Special Report to
Keep Judges Busy
So rapidly did the wheels of jus-j
i tice move in the three criminal
courts to-day that at noon activities!
were suspendede in Judge McCar-j
. rell's room for a full half-hour be-i
.: fore more cases were reported by thd|
, Grand Jury. Judge Kunkel and Judge
.•Johnson were sitting in the other
, f two rooms.
| Just one hour prior to the timej
! when Judge McCarrell was compelled
[ to suspend activities, a special report.
had 'u'on required from the Grand!
Jury because all cases in which the
'.Grand Jury yesterday had found true!
bills, had been called for trial.
Many Petty Cases
All of the dozen and more cases
! : acted upon this morning were of
petty nature. Joseph Robert Hall, a!
colored youth was convicted in Judge:
McCarrell's ivourt on two charges of.
pocket picking and one of larceny.
I and he was given six months in thej
i county jail. Hall robbed three men.
. at the Verbeke street market several
■ weeks ago. John Williams, colored.
• and John Eagle, an Indian, who had
! been employed at Marsh Run. avere
; convicted of assaulting City Detec
tive Speese and resisting arrest and
,they were sentenced to serve six
A large pistol taken from Williams
was described by witnesses as a j
young cannon. It was wrested from!
his hand as he pointed it a£ the do-:
tective. H. M. Howl got four months:
ion a larceny charge and Arthur,
Elsie was sentenced to serve three j
I months on a charge of felonious as- j
i sault.
Many Jail Sentences
Joe Magares confessed to carrying,
t recover and was given six months, j
Robert Robinson, got six months on|
i felonious assault charge. In Judge i
j Ktmkel's court the trial jury couldn't i
j agree in the case of John Burreli.j
j charged with felonious entry and'
larceny and the Jury was discharged.!
! Another jury was out several hours:
before it convicted Roy Martin ot i
; stealing a suit and overcoat. The J
| court wants to know more about j
Martin's reaord. and therefore, did.
j not impose sentence. i
John Morgan got seven months for.
j carrying concealed deadly weapons.,
and Willie White was given a month j
'on a petty larceny charge. These
sentences were imposed in Judge;
i Johnson's court: James Lasbar. lar
fceny, three months: George Toad. 1
'larceny, six months: Joseph Wil-j
I hams. revolver carrying. three,
I months; James Ferguson .felonious j
'assault, six months: Samuel Wash-.
I ington, larceny, two months. George j
Johnson was convicted on twoj
clfarges of felonious entry and lar
| eeny, but sentence has not yet been
i imposed.
These bills of indictment were
ignored by the Grand Jury: John
■ Taylor, felonious assault: Anthony
• Garguilo. carrying concealed deadly
1 weapons: Earl Jamerson. larceny.
Require Defendants to
Show Registration Cards
Nonresident defendants being tried ;
this week in Criminal Court, particu-
Ilarlv those who are being prosecuted
by District Attorney Stroup. himself, j
are being compelled to show their,
draft registration cards because Mr. ,
Stroup said he wants to know how :
many, if any. have been roaming i
| about the country evading the draft, j
Mr. Stroup wouldn't say whether he 1
actually found any slackers, but he
took data from some registration
cards. He said he is planning to t
forward information to draft boards ,
so they will know the whereabouts of I
the registrants. He also suggested j
1 that some of the men might be needed ;
for immediate induction.
[Continued from First Page.]
* - ar munitions and war products into
whose making any amount of steel '
"Steel and the War"
Mr. Replogle will speak on the j
I subject of "Steel and the War." '
While he is the nation's foremost ;
expert in steel production and manu- i
i facture.S his talk will not be a dry;
, technical discourse on steel. Manu- '
facturers of essential products will ■
learn how their steel supplies are |
regelated. Manufacturers of non
' essentials will learn why their steel
: supplies have to be cut down. The ;
I talk will be of interest to every one ;
who has any interest in the war.
Some of the leading men in the man- 1
ufacturing business in central Penn-'|
sylvania will be at the luncheon
meeting. York, Lebanon. Lewistown
and Reading will be among the
; neighboring cities to contribute to :
the gathering which will hear Mr. I
Replogle tell what he knows about
steel and the war.
An invitation committee will hold
a meeting this evening in the Cham
ber of Commerce offices to send no
tices of the meeting and invitations
to the big men in the steel business
in the surrounding district. The
Committee is composed of the fol
lowing: Frank Robbins, Jr., general
manager of the Bethlehem Steel Com
pany plant at Steelton: Robert H.
Irons, president of the Central Iron
and Steel Company: W. P. Starkey,
general superintendent of the Har
risburg Pipe and Pipe Bending Com
pany: John Grey. general manager of
the LaLance-Grosjean Company; C.
W. Lynch, president and manager of
the Harrisburg Foundry and Machine
Company: Samuel F. Dunkl£, presi
dent and manager of the Harrisburg
Manufacturing and Boiler Company,
and Francis J. Hall, of the Subcom
mittee on steel distribution of the
American Iron and Steel Institute.
Mr. Hall also is Vice-president of the
Central Iron and Steel Company, but
is at present in "Washington.
Mr. Replogle's rise in the steel
world has been from the bottom of
the ladder to the highest point that
can be reached. He began as a boy
in the employ of the Cambria Steel
Company, at Johnstown. He arose from
the lowest position in the works to
vice-president of the company.
A few years ago in a master coup
he secured control of the Mldvale
Steel and Ordnance Company, con
solidating it with the Cambria steel,
after a battle with powerful antagon
ists who attempted to secure control
of the company.
Later he became president of the
Wharton Iron Company. When the
War Industries Board needed a man
who could handle the vast steel un
dertaking attendant upon the war,
Replogle was the man who was called
upon to go to Washington and take
the job. What Charles M. Schwab
has been to the shipbuilding pro
gram. Mr. Replogle has been to the
steel business, and the enormous out
put of steel is largely dpe* to his
handling of the steel resources of
the country, manufacturers claim.
Telegraph Will Forward Pic
tures Made Here; Desire
Them For Propaganda
The Blue Devils of France who
visited Harrisburg last summer are
so enthusiastic over their reception
here that they want to preserve in
album form a record of their enter
tainment by the local committee.
Harrisburg people who have kodak
pictures of the Blue Devils, made in
Harrisburg. are asked to send them
to the Harrisburg Telegraph, with
their names and addresses on tho
back and the date and place where
they were made. These will be for
warded to Lieutenant R. A. Cluzeau,
Paris, who has requested them in
a letter received by Captain Henry
M. Stine. who assisted in entertain
ing the French soldiers while here.
The letter is as follows:
"I have come back to France after
the finest tour of the I'nited States
you could imagine. I want to thank
you once more and your fellow citi
zens for the beautiful reception we
had in Harrisburg and for the pa
triotic demonstration you showed us.
"I am trying now, for the propa
ganda in France, to make an album
with souvenirs a'nd pictures of the
"Unfortunately. I have not many
things of your beautiful city, so I
take the liberty of asking you to send
me. if possible, one of each picture
taken, especially by the newspapers,
as well as the articles written, dur
ing the day we spent in Harrisburg.
"Your boys are now doing great
work here. You may be proud of
them. I thank you very much, dear
sir. for what you will send me."-
Siberian Leaders at
War With Huns Serve
Notice on Horvath
By Associated Press
HnrMn. Manchuria. Friday. Sept. 10.
—The Siberian government is report
ed to have served an ultimatum on
the troops commanded by General
Horvath to disband or join the forces
of General Semenoff, the antißolshe
vik leader in trans-Baikalia.
'The Siberian government referred
to probably is that at Omsk, which re
cently declared war on Germany. It
is probable that the ultimatum is an
order combining the commands of
Horvath and Semenoff. both of whom
have been active against the Bolshe
viki from bases in Manchuria.
18-Year-Old Youth Dies
From Infantile Paralysis
Chnmbersburg, Pa.. Sept 24.—Hia
arms seized with infantile paralysis
last Saturday, and the dread dis
ease creeping over and affecting his
entire body, Charles Edgar Fore
man. 18 years old, died at his board
ing place here last night. Foreman's
death is the first from this disease
in this section of an almost mature
youth and is unusual.
Foreman had visited friends at
Fayetteville last Friday, returned
home in his usual health that even
ing, but awoke the next morning with
both arms paralyzed. His legs were
next attacked and then his throat,
with death resulting shortly after
ward. He had been employed here
for some time, coming to Chambers
burg from Fort Loudoh, where his
parents reside.
Bishop C. W. Currier Dies
on a Baltimore Train
Baltimore. Sept. 24.—Bishop Charles
Warren Currier, of the Catholic
Church, died on a train last evening,
when on his way from Waldorf, Md..
to this city.
Bishop Currier had been in appar
ently good health and confirmed a
claSs Sunday at Waldorf. He was
paitor of St. Mary's Church. Wash
ington. before being named bishop
of Mantanzas. Cuba. 4n 1913. He long
was active in Indian mission work.
He resigned from his Cuban charge
because of ill health and had been
living in Washington.
W'Ml Cheater. Pa.. Sept. 42.—West
town Friends boarding school. the
largest and oldest in the United
States, was closed to-day because of
an epidemic of influenza. There are
seventy cases among the students.
All pupils were sent to their homes
to await the call to studies.
Funeral Services to Be
Held For Earl C. Martin
Funeral services for Earl C.
Martin, aged 19. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry W. Martin, of 1924 Penn
street, this city, formerly a gunner
in the United States Navy, who died 1
of pneumonia early yesterday morn
ing following a short illness, will lie 1
held at 8 o'clock to-morrow evening
at the home. The body was brought
to this city from Philadelphia this
In charge of the service to*nor
row will be the Rev. Dr. Edwin A.
Pyles, pastor of the Fifth Street
Methodist Church, who will also de
liver a short address covering the
life and heroic example of the pa
triotic young gunner. Mr. Martin
was a member of the Fifth Stieet
Church for a number of years and a i
constant attendant of its Sunday
school. -Another speaker atAhis ser
vice will be tlit Rev. Harvey Klaer.
pastor of the Covenant Presbyterian
Church of this city, who knew the
dead gunner intimately for years and
i is a close friend of the family.
The body will be taken to Sunnv
brook, Chester county, on Thursday
I where another service will be held
1 in the Methodist Church there. Bur
ial will be made in the Siyinybrook
The numerous friends of the late
gunner in and about this city will
have an opportunity to view the body
, after fi o'clock to-morrow evening
| at the home of his parents in Penn
street. Hoover and Son will have
charge of the funeral arrangements.
■ Sophia Denison, age 4 50 years,
died this morning at the Harrisburg
Hospital from a complication of di
seases. The body will be taken by
Undertaker C. H. Mauk to Hunting
don for funeral services and burial
on Thursday.
Mrs. Gsrtrude T. Leiby, aged 37,
wife of Charles E. Leiby. died last
evening at the Harrishurg Hospital.
Funeral services will be held Thurs
day afternoon at 1.30 o'clock at the
home, 2121 Moore street. The Re-'.
Edwiri A. Pyles, pastor of the .Fifth
Street Methodist Church, will offi
•ciate. Rurial will be In Middletown
Cemetery. Mrs. Leiby is survived by
her husband, a son, Harold K. Leiby,
and a daughter, Helen A. Leiby,
Nominees. Receive Hearty
Welcome Erom People of
the Insurgent County
Senator William C. Sproul. Repub
lican nominee for governor, and Sen
ator Edward Beidleman. Republican
nominee for lieutenant governor,
toured Somerset county yesterday,
speaking at several small towns on
their way to Meyersdale, where the
big meeting of the afternoon was
held. Loyalty to the nation, good
roads and the proper expenditure
of the funds of the state formed the
keynotes of their nddreses. John S.
Miller, Republican candidate for
State Senate, and Paul D. Cluttcn,
Republican candidate for tho As
sembly, also spoke.
The trip of the candidates wound
up for the bay with a mass meeting
at Somtrset last evening. Somerset
county people turned out in thou
sands to greet the candidates and
the reception that followed the
meeting was the best ever held in
that town.
The candidates arrived in Johns
town this morning and will leave at
once for a tour of giorthern Cambria
towns, returning to Johnstown in the
evening. A noonday reception is
scheduled for Ebensburg, arrange
ments having been mado for dele
gates from a number of points to
meet at the county seat. From Eb
ensburg the party will go to Fatton
and later to Barnsboro.
A reception will be tendered Sen
ator Sproul and the party at the Fort
Stanwix Hotel in the evening to
which the citizens of Johnstown,
irrespective of party, are invited.
Dr. Jackson Is Now
Lieutenant Colonel
John Price Jackson, state commis
sioner of labor and industry, now in
France with the Army, has been ad
vanced to the grade of lieutenant
colonel. Colonel J. G. Steese, son of
James A. Steese, hief of the state bu
reau of mediation, has been ordered ]
to Washington as a member of the
general staff. Mr. Steese has four
sons in the service—Colonel James
Gordon Steese, Colonel Charles McH.
Steese, now in France; Captain John
Z. Steese and Captain George M.
Steese, all in France except one.
[Continued from First Page.]
Brotherhood of Railroad Conductors
the Jr. O. IT. A. M„ and the Ridge
Avenue Methodist Church.
_He was in charge of extra freight
17 7S, eastbound, which had stopped.
The conductor was crossing the
tracks evidently to go to a telephone.
He was walkjng on No. 2 eastbound
passenger track at a point 500 feet
east of the block station when a fast
train approached. He took the ad
joining passenger track for safety.
, The roar of the passing express
| drowned the noise of an oncoming
| local, which was several minutes
| late and running rapidly.
Wieand was struck and tossed
, ahead of the engine, the train then
I passing over him. When the local
; was halted, the conductor's lifeless
body was found along the rails. His
. head and left arm were almost com
pletely severed. His left leg was
broken and the body otherwise mu
tilated. One shoe was in shreds, but
remained on the foot.
His body was placed on the train,
taken to the Pennsy morgue at Al
toona and later removed to the
Hickey & O'Neill undertaking estab
lishment. Deputy Coroner C. C.
Rothrock was summoned and the
body was prepared for burial. The
coroner had not determined this aft
ernoon whether an inquest was nec
Wieand was widely known over the
j Middle division. His train had left
lAlfoona about 5 o'clock and he had
visited the local offices prior to em
barking on the eastern run.
[Continued from First Page.]
Earlier on Sunday an informal re
ception for the visiiting clergy will
be held in the Episcopal residence.
In view of the important ceremon
ies at the Cathedral other Catholic
churches here have arranged an
earlieb hour for worship.
Compiles History of Diocese
A history of the diocese in the
form of a beautiful brochure has
been compiled by Bishop McDevitt
| for distribution among members of
i this diocese. (
| The following ecclesiastical digni
; taries and priests will attend the
j ceremonies next Sunday:
i His Excellency, Most Rev. John
1 Bauzona, D. D., apostolic delegate;
' Rt. Re* Philip R. McDevitt, D. D.,
I bishop; Rt. Rev. Mgr. M. M. Hassett,
; D. D., V. G., recto, St. Edward Church,
i Shamokin, Pa.; Rt. Rev. Mgr. A. F.
j Kaul, rector, St. Anthony's Church,
! I-ancaster; the Rev. D. J. Carey, the
Rev. P. J. Phelan, the Rev. F. K.
Feeser, St Patrick's Cathedral, city;
the Rev. W. T. Dailey, rector, St.
; Mary's Church, city; the Rev. P. S.
Huegel, rector, St. Lawrence Church,
city; the Rev. Jos. R. Murphy, the
Rev. A. J. Hoerninger, St. Francis
Church, city; the Rev. Joseph
Schmidt., rector. Sacred Heart Church,
city; the Rev John P. Stanton, secre
tary to Rt. Rev. Bishop McDevitt; the
Rev George L. Rice, former pastor
Sacred Heat Church, now in Chap
lain's Training School, Camp Taylor.
Louisville, Ky.; Very Rev. John C.
i Thompson, rector, -St. Jame's Church,
j Steelton; the Rev. Willia Huggen.
j rector, St. John's Church, Steelton;
j the Rev. Luke Gladek, rector, St.
I Peter's Church, Steelton; the Rev. A.
j Zuvich, rector, St. Mary's Church,
j Steelton; the Rev. George W. Brown,
I rector, St. Peter's Church, Columbia;
j the Rev. P. G. Brueggeman and the
i Rev. p. M. Stlef. Holy' Trinity Church,
i Columbia; Very Rev. H. S. Christ,
' rector, St. Joseph's Church, Lancas
ter; Very Rev. Adam Christ, rector,
St. Mary's Church. Lebanon; the Rev.
Henry G. Ludes. Chaplain. St. Joseph's
Hospital Lancaster; Very Rev. James
McGrath. rector, St. Patrick's Church,
York; the Rev. John C. McGovern,
Mt. St. Mary's College, Emmltsburg,
Mr.: the Rev. William White, and the
Rev A. Wolf, St Clement's Church,
Ephrata; the Rev. Jules Foin. rector,
St. Mary's Church, Middletown; the
Rev. George J. Breckel. rector. St.
Mary's Church, York; the Rev. Bren
dan, O'Callaghan, St. Mary'B Church,
Abbottstown; the Rev. Michael Har
gan, Conewago Chapel, Hanover, Pa.;
the Rev H. J. liowart, rector. St.
Roses Church. York; the Rev. T. J.
Crotty, rector, St. Mary's Church.
Lancaster; the Rev. C. M. Ehehalt,
rector St. Joseph's Churcln Dallas
[Continued l'Vom Phge One.]
advance to the Yardar are retiring on a one hundred-mile front.
The Allies have reached the Vardar northeast of Monastir on a
front of more than ten mfles and Serbian forces have crossed
to east of the river in pursuit of the Bulgarians. On the left of
the Allied line Italian and Serbian forces are closing in on Prilep.
Along the entire front the enemy is burning villages and war
Escape May Bo Cut Off
By crossing the Vardar on a wide front south of Gradsko, <0 miles
southeast of the important town of t'skub, the Serbians threaten the rear
of the Bulgarians facing the British and Greeks around I.ake Dotran.
The Bulgarians there are reported to be retiring northeast toward
Strumnitsa. in Bulgarian Macedonia, evidently with the hope of escaping
before the Serbians can cut off their retreat northward. Around Prilep
the forces oftho central powers also are in a serious position and they
may be cut off completely if the Allies can press northwestward along the
Vardar to Veles and L'skub.
London, Sept. 24. —The Serb-]
ian troops continue to cross the!
river Yardar northeast of Monas-r
tir and arc in contact with the
Bulgarians, says the Serbian of
ficial statement of Monday.
The Bulgarians arc burning
villages and stores of material.
The Serbians, however, have
captured great quantities of
Paris, Sept. 24. —Bulgarian
troops are deserting, according
to advices from the Macedonian I
Hollinger Takes Lead
in the Letter Carriers'
W. S. S. Prize Contest
Increasing his sales enormously
during the past -.veek, G. A. Hol
linger passed K. K. Fortna and took ■
first place in the William M. Donald
son War Savings Stamps prize con
test for Harrisburg letter carriers.
Fortna took the lead almost at the.
start of the contest, and until now
has never been headed. Hollinger s
sales until September 21. total $lB.-
158.55. and Fortna's have reached the
$17,901.12 figure. The sales of tile
various carriers are:
G. A. Hollinger, $18,158.55; R. K.
Fortna, $17,901.12. J. A. e'ger. $15.-
473.35; C. W. Cless, $13,050.16; K. R.
Gault. $12,717.34; G. 1- Kbersole $9.-
SS7.6D; T. J. Carpenter, $9,669.85. C.
E. Rea. $9,501.77; C. A. Fortna.
264.96; G. R. Pritchard, $8,253.40; *i>.
U- Ehler, $7,600.83; W. R. Manley,
$6,975.44; J. A. Snyder, $6,551.38; W.
W. Dum. $6,734.82; R. H. Weaver, $6,-I
481.81; H. C. .lordan. $b.2.3.92; H. C.
Young. $3,791.96; R. G. IV iestling. $5.-
633.36: E. W. Walton. $5,019.38; G. P.
Sat.chell, $4,768.06; W. H. Bond, Jr
$4,624.64: W. R. Berry. s4.boS.4_: J- A.
Haas. $4. 422.21: A.
221.26: H. C. Brady, $4,1. ..02. A. H.
Stover. $3,898.86: .1. W. Noylar $3 -
769.68: D. P. Dougherty. $3,64-.00.
.1. G. I.averty. $3,634.03; G. VI. VVar
den $3,560.82: F. M. Reen, $3,307.34,
.1. 11. Kurtz. $3,222.39; W. E., bwiler.
$2,959.17. J. E. Beattv. $2,863.3.; T. B.
Stouffer, $2,756.91: C. B* BufTington,
S2 777.29; W. S. Hackman, $1,62..62:
A. C. Rineer, $1,075.72; J. A. Christ
man. R. D. 2. $836.53: A. N. Ulrlch.
R D. 3, $480.42; G. 1.. T. Hoenschildt.
$419.86; J. G. Popel, $296.25; \\. J.
Stoner. $124.81: L. T. Herman, R D. 1,
9T8.15; F. D. Kerchner. $.4.00; J. B.
Bates. $60.03; F. F. Bruker, No. 4,
$55.86; H. G. Dyblie, $54.98.
Local Red Cross Chapter
First Collection Center
The Harrisburg Chapter. American
Red Cross, has been selected as the
first of eight collection centers for
the fruit pit and nut shell collection
now being held under the auspices
of the Red Cross, in the Pennsylva
nia-Delaware division. This an
nouncement was made in a
bulletin received at the chapter
headquarters in the Public Library
building this morning:
Other collection centers in the
Pennsylvania-Delaware division are:
Wilkes-Barre, Eastern Pennsylva
nia Supply Company; Pittsburgh
Chapter. American Red Cross: Read
ing, Berks county chapter; Erie,
Lovell Manufacturing Company;
Williamsport, the armory; Altoona,
Blair county chapter; Wilmington
| Delaware chapter.
The selection of the Harrisburg
Chapter as first in the list is a high
! compliment to the enterprise and pa
i triotic service "of local workers, it
is explained.
Will Allow Autos to
Park in Second Street
Parking of automobiles will be
allowed in Second street, between
Strawberry and Walnut, if City
Council pases an ordinance which
Commissioner W. H. Lynch intro
duced at the meeting to-day. Second
street businessmen urged him to
introduce the measure. It will come
up next week for final passage.
Adjournment followed the pass
! age of these three ordinances: Mak
ing an appropriation of $1,50 to
i help pay the cost of new overcoats
for the city patrolmen; appropriat
ing $25 to cover deficiencies
and extraordinary expenses, and
providing that Romper Day here
afte rshall be known as Kunkel
Romper Day."
Friendship Club Will
Hear Patriotic Talks
At the meeting of the Friendship
Co-operation Club of RailVoad Men
in the Eagle's Hall, Sixth and Cum
berland treets, on Thursday evening
at 8 o'clock, a program of patriotic
addresses by prominent speakers will
be given. N. W. Smith, general super
intendent; J. C. Johnson, Middle di
vision superintendent; F. W. Smith,
superintendent of the Philadelphia
division, Jesse E. B. Cunningham,
prominent lawyer, and other speak
ers are included on the program.
When You Suffer
From Rheumatism
Almost any man will tell you
that Sloan's Liniment
means relief
For practically •every man has
used it who has. suffered from rheu
matic aches, soreness of muscles,
stiffness of joints, the results of
weather exposure.
Women, too, by the hundreds of
thousands, use it for relieving neu
ritis, lame backs, neuralgia sick
headache. Clean, refreshing, sooth
ing economical. qut*kly effective.
Say "Sloan's Liniment" to your
druggist- Get it today.
SEPTEMBER 24, 1918.
] front.
It is reported that 560 men
f| from one regiment have been
executed at the command .of
| German officers.
Over a front of ninety miles
the Teutonic allies are stream
ing back in disorder which is
! said to be indescribable. On the
west they are trying to reach
I Prilep from the vicinity of Mon
astic, but Prilep is outflanked by
the advancing Serbians, who
now are marching upon the
II city.
To Collect Red Cross
Material on Saturday
EliznbethvUle, Sept. 2 4.—Eliza -
bethville will have a grand Red
'Cross campaign jflay Saturday when
rubber, scrap iron, peach stones, nut
shells and clothing will be collected
'in one drive for tho benefit of the
war relief organization. Chairman
James E. Lentz of the local Red
Cross chapter has set aside this date.
Boy Scouts will canvass the town
and motor trucks and automobiles
have been commandeered to collect
the material.
Earl Romberger has been placed
in charge of the collection of rub
ber and kindred materials while
Mrs. D. M. Stine will supervise the
collection of clothing to be sent to
the Belgians. In charge of Dr. W.
L. Stevenson, scoutmaster. 25 Boy
Scouts will assist. The material will
be stored in Mrs. J. C. Stroup's audi
It has been requested that farmers
who come to Elizabethville Saturday
night bring with them their con
Home Economics Expert
Will Resume Work Here
Miss Mary Ruth Fisher, State Col
lege Home Economics Extension ex
pert. who has been visiting her home
in Topeka, Kansas,for a month, re
turned to her duties this morning.
She also has spent several days at
I State College.
To-morrow and Thursday she will
be at the fair at Carlisle where she
will conduct canning demonstrations.
She is working in co-operation with
the Dauphin County Food Adminis
S jwfe"l " You Have Any Clothing; You Cnn Spare— CtZS
I I Give It to the Belgian**. I ySBLj
' Clothes For Fall That Save
For You
THERE has been a lot said about the
scarcity of good merchandise for Fall
and there's just enough truth in it so
that it may cause you some concern, particu
larly if you appreciate the economy in good
You don't need to worry when you'can get fine
clothes like
Hart Schaffner & Marx
They're rail wool, carefully tailored, in styles
that make the best use of material and labor.
These clothes save because they wear so long
and satisfactorily.
Fourth & Market Sts.
The Harrisburg Home of Hart Shaffner & 1
Marx and Society Brand All Wool Clothes
UNIVERSITY OF * • Wharton School
A Vital Question for
Business Men and Women
What is it—eliminating chance—that is to be the
determining factor in my success? A trained
mind—this is the answer. A mind able to
grasp not only the meaning and execution of my
immediate position, but its relation to other
business activities. Wharton graduates are
everywhere meeting the demands for men and
women of clear vision, broad judgment and per
sonal efficiency. Courses are offered in—
Accounting Advertising & Selling Insurance
Commercial Law Money and Banking Government
©Registration every evening, except
Saturday. 7-9 o'clock. Sessions begin
For bulletins or further information
Representative—C. K. KNIGHT
Chamber of Commerce
Get Permission to Fire
Courthouse Heat Plant 1
The courthouse is no longer "cold
as a barn" and unhealthy. Instead
it was "warm as toast" to-day and
city and county officials and
.attaches found it necessary to open
the windows. When it was found
yesterday that a few electric heat
i crs and oil stoves would not suffice
| to heat the big court rooms and that
it would be too costly to provide 1
j many such heaters the County Com
| missioners laid the matter before
j ltoss A. Hickok, county fuel adminis
trator. Mr. Hickok gave his approv
| al to tiring the boilers and the steam
! heat plutit was put into operation
1 late yesterday. The county prison
| also is getting steam heat from the
| courthouse system.
; { Catarrhal Deafness May i
Be Overcome i
I I If you have Catarrhal • Deaf- f
I ness or are even just a little •
j i hard of hearing or have head j
i noises go to your druggist and I
' L get 1 ounce of Farmlnt (double I
I strength), and add to it (i j .
1 | pint of hot. water and a little 1 *
I 1 granulated sugar. Take 1 I
I I tublcspoonful four times a day. I
I 1 This will often bring quick 1
1 relief from the distressing i
I I head noises. Clogged nostrils i
' I should open, breathing become I
I easy and the mucus stop drop- i
ping into the throat. It is easy i
to prepare, costs little and is i
pleasant to take. Anyone los- 1
ing hearing or who has Ja- •
tarrhal Deafness or head noises •
should give this prescription j
j a trial.
Sour Stomach
Mi-o-na Puts the Stomach in
J Fine Shape in Five Mnutes l
If your stomach is continually kick
ing up a disturbance; you feel blout-
I ed and distressed; if you belch gas
! and sour food into the mouth, then
you need Mi-o-na Stomach Tablets.
I Mi-o-na stomuch tablets give in-
I stant relief, of course, but they dc
more; they drive out the poisonous
' gases that cause fermentation of
| food and thoroughly clean, rennovate
and strengthen the stomach so that
' it can readily digest food without
j artilicial aid.
| Mi-o-na stomach tablets are guar
[ anteed to end indigestion, acute or
I chronic, or money buck. This means
I that nervousness. dizziness and
j biliousness will disappear. Druggists
everywhere and H. C. Kennedy sell
| Ml-o-na.
Special, 30c
Six Pairs for $1.75
pS? Q
TOE ""HEEL! • [j]
Tjjiird and Walnut
J Open Evenings