Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 02, 1918, Page 2, Image 2

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Committees Named For Cam
paign in Mechaniesburg Dis
trict of Cumberland County
Mechanicslnnfc, Pa.. Oct. 2.
A successful campaign is being
waged by the women of the Me
chaniesburg district on the Woman !
fevjurth Liberty Loan committee,
which includes the folloing:
Mechaniesburg District Mis
John Wilmer Mapper. eliainian;
Mrs. George E. Lloyd, vice-chair
man! Miss Maude Williamson, pub
licity chairman.
Mechaniesburg—First ward. Mrs
Charles Brlndle. chairman: Mis?
Marion Bell. .Miss Grace Witmer,
Miss Mary First. Mrs. Miles Soeger,
Miss Sara bwartz.
Second ward. Miss Margaret
Blackburn, chairman; Mrs. I'. W
Seidle. Miss Esther Hyen. Miss Vada
Castle, Miss Pauline Sheedcr, Mis-
Elsic Lenher. Miss Edith Springer.
Mechaniesburg shirt factory. Miss
Alda Snelbakcr, -
Third ward. Miss Clara Titzel.
chairman: Miss Edith Mumma. Mrs.
Morris Pass. Miss Mildred Sheedcr,
Miss Violet l-Vit/.el. Miss Esther Far
rani e, Mrs. Harper Myers.
Blue Ridge Knitting Company.
Mechaniesburg Garment Company.
Fourth ward, Mrs. F. A. Sehafhirt.
chairman: Miss Hose Beistline, Mrs.
Ralph Mumma. Mrs. Mervin Lamb,
Miss Janet Eckels. Mrs. George
Llovd, Miss Catharine Kcefer. Mri.
N. W. Hers liner, Mrs. T. H. Tate.
Silver Spring Township Miss
LClara Mumma, chairman; Miss
fVgnes M. Waggoner. Miss Mary E.
Uumma. Miss Elma Fohl, Miss
Kditli l-'oh .
■ Hampden Township—Mrs. r. J.
chairman; Mrs. Simon
Mrs. Clarence Bear,' Miss
Basehore, Miss Genefrede
Miss Miriam Swartz, Miss
■nvor Allen Township—Mrs. R. < .
chairman: Mrs. Grcenlield,
Corda Kunkle.
Clipper Allen Township—Mrs. b.
*. Williams, chairman; Mrs. John
Miller, Mrs. Benjamin Eberly, Miss
Helen Eckels, Miss Alice Neff, Miss
Alice Cocklin. Mrs. E. 11. Cocklin.
Monroe Township Mrs. John
Sauder, chairman; Miss Anna Nell.
Mrs. Charles Sollenberger, Miss
Mary Lebo. , ~ .
New Kingston—Mrs. Charles Het
rick, chairman; Miss Miriam Kurtz,
Miss Alice Hetrick, Miss Celia W on
derly, Mrs. Vertie Triebly, Miss
Helen Shoemaker.
I Shircmanstown —Mrs. S. s. Lapp,
chairman; Mrs. J. W. Bearner, Mrs.
1. C. Wcrtz.
Carlisle. Pa.. Oct. 2.— Despondent
because of continued ill health. Mrs.
Fannie Minnich, of Plainfield, com
mitted suicide at her home in that
town by hanging herself by a rope
attached to a nail driven into the
wall of an outkitchen. She was
found by James Kerns, a newspaper
carrier, who went to th.e house to
make a collection. She was "0 years
old and lived with her brother, who
had been away from the house all
day cutting corn. She had been
dead for some hours when found.
Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 2.—Friends ol
fcOalvln Burtner, residing near Car
"lisle, a member of Company G of the
112 th Regiment are anxiously await
ing his return from the front to heai
of his escape from the hands of the
Germans. Reported captured he lias
v.-ritten that he is again safe in the
Fnited States lines but gives no de
tails of his exploit.
Carlisle, Pa.. Oct. 2. —With* th<
campaign getting well under way ant
iho active canvass begun in the ma
jority of the districts. Cumberland
county is going strong after its quotf
for the Fourth Liberty Loan. A
headquarters here to-day it was es
timated that approximately $250,00<
lias already been subscribed.
S ' $
M Kg
| Sleep Sweetly \
, | Coffee, -tea and some other drinks
| I when taken at the evening meal tend |
to keep some people awake. ||
> I One o*f "the merits o*f |*
I is that it never affects nerves or heart. |
In fact one can drink as much Postum
as he pleases just before,bed- f
, time and no ill results follow, for
Postum is pure and absolutely
, | free from caffeine or any other
I | harmful drug* or substance. |
k £ Postum comes in two forms;
P. and Instant Postum, made in the cup
A \ in a moment. They are equally delicious
■ \ and the cost per cup is about the same.
'There's a |
Liberty Loan Campaign Mov
ing HapitHv in All Sections
of County This Week
(arllalr. To.. tJfct. 2.—Big Impetus
has been given the Liberty Loan
campaign in Cumberland county
through a series of patriotic meet
ings now in progress. Ttmro ate
thirty-si* in all, twenty-four of
which have been held and all of them
have been well attended and had a
good influence. Tills evening there
will be a big meeting at Newville
with Captain \V. G. Vint, of the Brit
ish Army, as the principal speaker.
Last evening twelve meetings were
hold, the principal one of which was
at Shtppenshurg. There Judge S. B.
Sadler presided and addresses were
made by Captain Vint and Pr. A. R.
Stock, of Carlisle. A parade was
held prior to the meeting.
Assisting in the patriotic meetings
are Corporal Albert Peal, a Persh
ing veteran, who served for sevdn
months abroad with Pershing and
was invalided home. He was a mem
ber of Company F, of the Twenty-
Sixth Infantry and has been fur
loughed from the Cape May Hospital
to aid the Liberty Loan work. In
addition James Parish. of the League
Island Navy Yard is in Cunfberland
In addition to the list formerly
announced. a meeting will be held at
the United Brethren Church at Wash
ington Heights on Thursday evening,
with two good speakers present.
Opening of Dickinson
Students' Training Camp
Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 2.—Willi formal
exercises yesterday afternoon, the
Students' Army Training Corps at
Dickinson College was established.
There was a short parade, addresses
and a flagraising, with the reading
of the orders governing the corps,
issued by Secretary Baker.
A unit from the United States
Xavy raised the flag, while the Car
lisle band played and Lieutenant
William Furby, in charge of the
corps, read the War Department ®r
ders. More than 200 students, in fohr
companies, stood at attention during
the ceremonies. Ofllcers from the
War Department Hospital No. 31 as
Addresses wore made by Dr. J. H.
Morgan in behalf of the college. The
Judge E. W. Biddle for the trustees
and Prof. J. C. Wagner, head of the
Carlisle schools. At the close a re
view was held for the officers of the
hospital. •
Sessions of Church of God
Eldership at Mechanicsburg
Meclianlcaburg, Pa„ Oct. 2.—Thurs
day, October 3 to Tuesday, October 8,
the annual session of the. Pennsyl
vania Eldership of the Church of
God will be held in the local church,
The opening sermon Will be preach
ed this evening by the Rev. George
R. Hoverter, of Lancaster, president
of the Eldership. About one bun
died ministers and lay delegates wit
bo present. W. A. Sigler, of Me
chanicsburg, will have charge of the
■music. A sacred concert will be giver
in the evening of October 8, by th(
choir of the church.
Waynesboro, Pa., Oct. 2.—On sev
eral occasions recently the town hat
been thrown into darkness as th<
result of the electric current beini
shut off. The cause for this is the
inability of the plant at Secprity
Md„ which lias been lighting th<
town for several weeks, to keep thi
current circulating- regularly.
His Letter of August Lasi
Identical With One 11c
Wrote 13 Years Ago
Mechanlcsburg, Oct. 2.—Much in
terest and amusement is being dis
played by some people of Mcchan
ipsburg in regard to the letter pub
lished in the Telegraph on August
26 from one Samuel Koontz, who
writes for a wife, when it develops
that his persistency is almost un
paralleled and that discouragement
is not in his dictionary, for it is
known that thirteen years ago he
wrote a letter almost identical to
another woman in this place. Even
at that date, he wanted a wife of
35 years, and probably has been
sending out his love missives during
all the intervening years. But the
messages evidently failed to lodge Jn
a tender heart.
His letter of the year 1905 follows:
"I will take the present oppor
tunity to write you a few lines to
ask you if I would bo welcome to
come to see you, and if I can't have
you, if you know of some Miss—one
af the name of Kauffman or Witmer,
or Bucher, or Null, or Brieker, or
Snyder, or Fry, or Hoover, or
Uhrich. or Eberly, or Nissley. or
Snavoly, or Coover,/ or Myers,
rr Bowers, or Swarlz, or Hoff
man. or Miller, or Liglitner, or
Qari'et, or Bear, or Grove; or if
you know of some widow woman un
ler 35 years of age, please give one
my address and tell one to write me
i letter and 1 will give information
rnd come, to see her. I will bring
this letter to a close. Yours respect
fully. Write soon. Address, Samuel
Koontz, Culbertson, Franklin Co.,
Fearing his good intentions to
ivard her might be misunderstood,
ic adds the following postscript:
"I want you, and if X can't have
you, get me one!" S. K.
Thief Stole Clothing
Donated to Belgians
Lewistow n, Pa., Oct. 2.—Paul
Ruhl, of Alliance, 0., has been ar
rested by Sheriff Davis, at Lewis
town "unction, charged with steal
ing a suitcase tilled with Belgian
ionations of clothing front the Burn
ham Y. M. C. A. At a hearing be
fore Justice YanNatta thfe man was
held in the sum of S2OO for trial at
Ihe next term of court. He came
here several days ago and secured a
iob at the Standard Steel Works. He
roomed at the Y. M. C. A.
Two Jugs of Honey Taken
From Old Cigar Factory
Marietta, Pn„ Oct. 2.—Two jugs
of the most delicious honey were ob
tained by smoking out a swarm of
bees in a building owned by Jacob
Croll, near Falmouth. They had
been between the inner and outside
frame of the building and were no
ticed going in and out for many
weeks. They have beerf in the build
ing for over four years, since it was
abandoned as a cigar factory. George
Trayer and Arthur Doll secured the
honey from two well-filled combs.
Marietta, Pa., Oct. 2.—The greater
part of the tobacco crop of Lancas
ter county will be harvested by Wed
nesday evening. The greatest diffi
culty of the season was the scarcity
to get help to put it away.
Marietta, Pa., Oct. 2. —Byron Bos
tick, of Marietta, has four sons in
the present war. Two of the boys
have seen several years' service In
the Philippine Islands. Three are a 1
present in France.
Employes of Pennsylvania
Railroad at Marysville Yards
put on Eight-Hour Tricks
jlauiivllle, Pd, Oct. 2.—After agi
tl|lf! i covering a period of sovtral
y M :. members of the clerical force
. n , local rail. - tied yams vester
(i.y vi-nt on eight-hepr tricks In
st id co' the twelv-.honr tricks they
liiiinto had beta working. Raises
S will Inc.-? ...! the rrai- oven
l,ec • c that which w\a b.ing paid u
employ B for twelve-hours worlc.
\l..)Ut seventy employes in the local
preference freight yards are affected
by the change, and at the present
time there are not a sufficient number
of men enrolled on the clerical force
to ii!l -'ll positions. To meet this
condition, some of the employes tire
(I in..: double duty wlii e they ere
willing to do so. and in other eases
numerous men employed as brakemen
have been called in to do clerical
work until arrangements can be made
to m< et the extlgency.
This shortage of clerks as a result
of the change raises the old question
of the employment of women in the
yards. For some time last year when
the shortage was serious, the ques
tion was much discussed but none
were employed.
Miss Hartman Entertains
Big Party of Young Folks
W ormleysburg. Pa., Oct. 2. —At
enjoyable day was spent at the coun
try home of Miss Pearl Hartmar
near New Cumberland on . Monday
Dinner was served to: Misses Elea
nor Baker, Pauline Neidhamer, Mar
garet Doepke, Marie Neidhamer
Pearl II irtman and Catherine Hart
man; II trry Swegcr, Russel Feniol?
Walter Doepke. Wear Hartman anc
Mr. and Mrs. G. Hartman. A moon
light hike brought the end of a per
feet day. The parly was chapcronet
bv Miss Vada Baker and Miss Bcu
tyh Neidhamer.
Persona! and Social Items
of Towns on West Shore
Mr. and Mrs. W. Geiger and sot
Carrol, of Wormleysburg. are spend
ing the week at Washington. D. O.
rfu B. Felix, of the 619 th Suppb
Squadron. Detroit, Mich., was th<
guest of Miss Ruth Mower at Worm
leysburg, on Sunday.
George Beckiey, of Fourth street
New Cumberland, employed a
Washington, D. C., spent several day:
at his home here.
Enola. Pa., Oct. 2. —Real estati
transfers continue to grow along th<
West Shore. During the past fev
days these transfers have beet
made: Enola Realty Company, lot t'
Samuel B. Donache, consideralioi
$360; Mary A. Mumper,,property, t(
R. M. Spangier and wife, consideta
♦ ion $3,475: E. M. Hershey and wife
lot, to A. I,: Ritzman, nominal con
federation; R. O. Stuckenroth ktn<
wife, lot, to TV. H- Smith, nornina
consideration; James I* Young ant
wife, property, to J. L. Devenny. con
sideration. $1,400; Addie V. Wilbur
lot, to W. E. Gardner and wife
nqminal consideration; D. S. Reese:
and wife, property, to Mary E. John
son, consideration $4,050: Addie V
Wilbur, lot. to Roy A. Zeiders, nomi
nal consideration; D. H. Logan ant
wife, twenty-one acres, to Emanue
Hooper estate, consideration $1,500
Ida E. Kapp and husband, !ot, to D
S. Burns, -consideration $535; P. N
Gray an 1 wife, property, to D. S
Walter, consideration $2,550,.
New Cumberland, Pa., Odt. 2. —
Ttillie Cookerly, of 216 Geary street
New Cumberland, announces tlie ar
rival of a little sister, Marian Valettf
Cookerly. on Friday, September 27
1018. The patents are Mr. and Mrs
W. A. Cookerly. Mrs. Cookerly wm
Miss Carrie Zimmerman of Harris
In , a statement issued yesterday
the West l-'airview Branch of tli(
Harrisburg Chapter. American P.ec
Cross, expressed thanks for the eon
tribution given them after the Sun
day patriotic meeting in Reservoii
Park. T!,- organization acknowledge!
the receipt of $14.31, its share of thi
Marietta, Pa., Oct. 2.—While Mrs,
Fannie Bloeher. of Stevens Hill, was
(untying a rope on M. Hoover's truck
the little finger of her left hand was
caught and torn off.
Dillsbiirg. Pa., Ocf. 2.—A. S. Spec!
has purchased the Dt\ Ritchie farrr
about a mile north of Dilisburg oi
the Harrisburg road and intends t<
occupy it about April 1 next.
Suburban Notes
Mrs. Mann Eckels, of Hanrisbuig
was a recent visitor among relatives
Frank Brown, employed at Harris
burg, spent several days here wltl
I his family.
Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Haine, • o
Mlllersburg, were recent visitors a
J. M. Miller's.
Frank t'otier made a trip to Buf
falo, N. Y., last week.
Elizabetli Charles, of Hunter's Val
ley. is attending High school here.
Miss Elizabeth Coffmnn has re
turned to Mechanicsburg where sin
will continue her studies at Irvinf
After spending the summer wltl
relatives in nr.d around Liverpool
Mrs. F. M. Cook a nd sons ret timet
this week to their home at Clovis
Wormleysburg, Pa.. Oct. 2.—Nor
man O. Hummer, one of the athletes
of Wormleysburg, was to-day .'alloc
to take his place in the ranks n:
Camp Greenleaf. Ga. He Was em
"ployed at the State Prlutery as r
pressman. He was also noted as n
ballplayer on (he West Shoro.
Wormleysburg, Pa., Oct. 2.-—Red
Cross rooms will be open on Tues
day and Thursday from 1 p. m. tr
9.30 p. m. Workers are needed.
On and ufter October 5, 1918,
freight will not be carried on the
lines of the Valley Railways Com
pany between the hours of 4.30 p. m.
to 6.30 p. In. inclusive, except when
aeoompanifyl in person.
- i d-i I *
[Continued From Page One.]
! the.canal which cuts through the eastern suburbs. .North and
| south of the town the French have advanced farther eastward.
Withdraw Guns From Belgian Coast
In Flanders the Germans are reported to have set tire to the
railway junctions of Roplers and Menin and to be removing their
big gufis from the Belgian coast around the submarine base of
Ostend, which is being outflanked on the south,' The Belgians
now arc five miles from Thourout, while the British are across
the Lys seven miles north of Lille and arc within seven miles of
Courtrai. All these are important railway centers and Lille is the
strongest German position north of Cambrai.
General Berthelot speedily is driving the Germans back to
their old lines in the Rheims region. Further gains were made
j between the Yesle and the Aisne and North of Rheims. Several
j miles more and the French will be in the open country north oi
| Rheims and threatening th eimmdiatc communications of Laon
j The French advance here and ast of the Suippe is placing the
Germans between Rheims an dth Suippe in a pocket.
In Champagne there has been little change, but the French
have rendered useless the railroad running through the Argonne
forest from Chal'lerangc. This makes possible a further Americar
movement on the, eastern edge of the Argonne. North and wesl
of Montfaucon, in the center of the American sector west of the
Mcuse, the Amricans agains have moved forward.
U-Boat Bases Menaced
Far to the north the Belgians are advancing apparently
toward Lille, and at the same time threaten the German "subma
rine bases on the Belgian coast. If Lille is outflanked, the Ger
mans must retire from their trenches far to the south of that
; city. Continued progress will cut the submarine bases off from
| rail communications.
General Berthelot is cutting rapidly info the German lines
I north and northwest of Rheims. His success there seems to carry
peril to the Germans farther cast, for an advance toward the
Aisne to the northward of Rheims would compel a retirement
as far east as the sector where General Gouraud is smashing
the German lines.
Chajlerange has been taken and the French have reached
Monthois. The French apparently are moving toward Vouziers,
an important railroad point, communicating with long stretches
of the front in the Champagne.
Yankees Probably Held Back
American forces between the Argonne forest and the Meuse
river apparently are held up by the Germans. The advance of the
French farther west however, soon will force the Germans to
Turkey is said to have put out "peace feelers" and it is ex
pected that she soon will follow the example of Bulgaria.
Austria-Hungary too seems to be on the eve of taking a signi
ficant step.
Enemy's Line of Defense Between Cambrai
and St. Quentin Broken by British
London, .Oct. 2. —1.30 P. M.—Between Cambrai and St. Quentin the
German line of defense has been broken. It is uncertain what lines the
enemy has in the rear. The British "advance threatens the German line
of retreat in the Oise valley and also from the massif of St. Gobain.
Between the Aisne and the Vesle rivers French troops in the last
three days have advanced on a front of ten miles to a depth of three to
four miles. The Germans now are retreating toward the line they held
in 1917. -
In view of the loss to the Germans of St. Quentin and the lines to
the north of that city an enemy retirement on a fairly large scale seems
probable. Given fairly good weather some very big changes on the western
front may be seen before winter. ,
Serbia Being Evacuated by Bulgars;
Allies Go Forward on Every Front
London, Oct. 2.—Serbia is being evacuated by the Bulgarian troops
who are returning to Bulgarian territory, according to the Serbian official
statement of Tuesday night.
Paris, Qct. 2.—The armies of General Gouraud and Bertolet on the
fronts east and west of Rheims continued to advance to-day against the
Germans who appeared to be falling back more hurriedly than at any time
since September 26.
Paris. Tuesday, Oct. I. (Havas) —Menin and Roulers, railway junc
tions in Flanders, have been set on fire by the Germans in the face of
advancing Belgian, British and French troops. French guns now control
the railway line running from Ostend, through Thourout and Roulers to
Courtrai. British monitors are co-operating actively in bombarding the
German lines on and near the coast
Paris Oct 2 I'P. M. —General Bertholet's army to-day is making
rood progress between the Vesle river and the Aisne canal. The French
troops have captured live or six villages and their advance at some points
has'.'reached a depth of five to six kilometers.
With tlio British Armies ill Flanders, Oct. 2. —Field Marshal ITaig's
force sto-day captured Rolleghemcapelle and advanced three thousand
yards southeast of Roulers.
Everybody's Health Bad
With New Hampshire Dry
Manchester, N. 11., Oct. 2.— Cer- j
tain physicians in this city had an i
unpleasant interview with Chief of
Police Michael J. Healy, yesterday,
relating to the liquor prescription
law. The statute was read to them,
'and they were told if. after this
warning, they persisted in issuing
! prescriptions on the city liquor
agency indiscriminately, something
would drop. Since the agency was ,
opened it has been doing a surpris- I
ing business. 1
Chief Healy investigated the con- :
ditions, and he found,' it is declared, j
a number of doctors were cleaning j
up big money by giving out pre- j
scriptions to any applicant without
diagnosing the "disease" in the case. |
as required by the law.
Sixteen-year-old boys have had no
trouble in getting served in this
way. One declared the doctor mere
ly asked him if he was sick.
War Workers Crowd
Capital; Situation Serious
Washington, D. C.. Oct. 2.—The .
i possibility of housing the constantly ,
Increasing force of war workers in |
: Washington has brought about a se
rious situation in the nalional cap
ital which will bring radical action
by the government in the near fu
ture President Wilson has address
ed inquiries to the heads of all de
partments with a view to ascertain
!ii" which bureaus of the govern
ment can be moved to other cities
without interfering with war work.
The availability of a number
1 cities as locations for these bureaus
or departments is being investigated,
1 and it is believed that Philadelphia
is among th<* number being consid
ered. Some of thorn will go to New
Enoln, Pa.. Oct 2.-W H. Gar
land of State road, entertained the
Bible class of the Zion Evangelical
Lutheran Church, taught by the pas
tor the Rev. M. S- Sharpe, at his
home. Following a short business
session refreshments were served to:
Koy H. Holmes, H. H. Way, C. L.
I,averty. the Rev. M. S. Sharpe. H.
W. Harter. John Roth, W. Sharpe,
W. H. Garland, John Addams, Harry
Sharpe, W. H. Arnold, Mr. and Mrs-
George Trlnnr-r, son, Curtis Trlpner,
and Mrs. W. H. Garland
Mr. and Mrs. Levi Hempt
Married Fifty Years Ago
I New Cumberland, Pa., Oct. 2.—Mr,
] and Mr. Levi Hempt, celebrated theii
j golden wedding anniversary at theii
j home in Third street on "Sunday by
giving a dinner to their children and
: grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Hempl
j were'married fifty years ago at New
Kingston, Cumberland county, and
I have lived at New Cumberland and
' vicinity nearly .-Wl of their married
I life. They are enjoying good health.
I Those who attended the anniversary
j were: Mr. and Mrs.' Sherman Hull,
i Vance Hull and Sara Hull. Mr. and
Mrs Tolbert Hempt, Floyd Hempt and
j Myrna Hempt and Robert Hempt.
Red Cross Nurses Take
Oath of Citizenship
Camp I.ee, Va., Oct. 2.—For the
first time in the history of the United
States, women were admitted to citl
] zenship when thirteen Red Cross
I nurses from the base hospital were
| naturalised at exercises held in the
j Liberty Theater, 1006 male aliens al
lso took tho oath which admitted
t them to citizenship.
Washington, £>. C., Oct. 2.—The
House yesterday passed without a
dissenting \ote ajid sent to the Sen
ate the administration emergency
power bill providing for govern
ment acquisition and extension of
' electric power plants. It authorizes
the expenditure of $170,000,000 for
extending existing plants or build
ing new ones.
i New Tluinbrrluud,. Pa., Oct. 2.—Mr.
I and Mrs. Charles Snoke, of Third
.'street. New Cumberland, announce
. the birth of a son. William Snoke,
j j Mrs. Snoke was Miss Sara VVontz,
. J prior to her marriage.
Amsterdam, Oct. 2.—According to
. I Budapest newspapers, the Austro
. I Hungarian government desires peace
,: in agreement with Germany, not
■! withstanding the fact that measures
. I have been taken for defense as a
, I result of Bulgaria's withdrawal front
' J tho wur.
OCTOBER 2. 191*.
Marysvillc Youths Enroll For
Training at United States
Camp£ and at Colleges
Marysvillc, To., Oct. 2.—When ties'
week comes to an end it will And;
nine more Mnrysvllle youths in ' hcj
United States service than were on-'
rolled last * Saturday.
Six men from the borough were,
sworn into the service in the vari
ous student army training corp units
at colleges at which they were in
attendance ytsterday. They includ
ed: Edison AVileman. Joseph bight
ner and John Shearer, State College;
Harvey Bratton, Franklin and Mar
shall College; Cassias Kennedy and
Dewey Bare, Albright College.
L. C. Lichtner will leave for Fort
DuPoot, Delaware City, Dei., to
morrow by special induction to enter
?>■ ■ , - • " -
I■<, •• .a. . - - v.'.'.u ■— •> •*• ;
tH f; :
Building a Fruhauf Coat
over the knee. —A Fruhauf
coat can do nothing but lit
the size and model for which
t; 5 it Is intended. It is molded
j' <: and shaped like the artist's
0:J. - clay.
j The Very Finest
I Clothes at .1
S 3O to S 9O
f]JThe man who is apt to be careless in
selecting his new Fall Suit or Overcoat
will get just as good fit and value
here as his neighbor who is very par
IJ Our Clothes are one standard and our
service is the same for every man.
'.■ A
j j fflYou are in safe hands when you buy
clothes here.
| Schleisner's Men's Shop
28-30-32 N. 3rd St.
STORE HOURS—Daily 9tp 5.30, Saturday 9to 9 |-
Buy Liberty Bonds Liberally .
There is no use permitting
yourself to be deceived. Per
haps, like thousands of others
afflicted with Catarrh, you are
about ready to believe that the
disease is incurable, and that
you arc doojncd to spend the
remainder of your days hawk
ing and spitting, with no relief
in sight from inflamed and
stopped-tip air passages that
make the days miserable and
the nights sleepless. „
Of course this all depends
upoi) whether or not you are
willing to continue the old-time,
make-shift methods of treat
ment that you and many other
sufferers have used for years
with no substantial results. If
you arc still content to depend
upon the use of sprays, douches,
inhalers, jellies and other like
remedies by themselves, that arc
applied to the surface and can
not reach below it, then make
up your mind now that your Ca
tarrh will remain a life ; . com
panion and will follow you to
the grave.
You must realize that the dis
ease itself, and' not its symp
toms, is what you havc to cure.
Of course you know that when
you arc cured of any disease its
symptoms will disappear. Ca
tarrh manifests itself by inflam
mation of the delicate mem
branes of the nose and air pas-i
the Jteavy (coast) artillery service.
Tb-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock
two other borough youths will report
at New Bloomfleld with the quartet
of\ limited service men from this
county to go to Fort Thomas, Ky. •
They arc James H. Roberts and
( Howard Kocher.
U-Boat Chaser Goes
Down in Crash Off Jersey
By Associated Press
! • Washington, Oct. 2.—Naval sub
| marine char No. 60- was sunk in a
i collision with the oil steamer S. "W.
] Waller, off the const of -V w Jersey. W
i Two men from the chaser are miss
ing, bitt Hie other members of the
crew were rescued.
The missing men are Machinist
Mate Walter, H. Ktuth and Seaman
Martin A. Wilson.
The collision occurred at 2 o'clock
yesterday morning. No cause Was
given, but It was assumed it resulted
from the possible fact that both craft
were running without lights.
~~TT.77 ~~~
sages, which choke up anc
make breathing very difficult
To get rid of these distressing
effects you must remove theii
The blood is laden with the
Catarrh germs, which direct
their, attack against the tcndei %
and delicate membranes of the
nose and throat. These germs
cannot be reached by sprays 01
douches, which, of course, have
no effect whatever upon the
S. S. S. is a purely vegetable
blood remedy, made from roots
and herbs direct from the for
est, which combat promptly any
disease germs or impurities it:
the blood. This great remedy
has been used for more thai:
fifty years, with most satisfac
tory results. It has been suo
ccssfully used by those afflicted
with even the severest cases oi
Catarrh, because it drives out
from the blood the Catarrh
germs, and eliminates every
foreign substance from the
blood. S. S. S. is sold by drug- .
gists everywhere.
For the benefit of those af
flicted with Catarrh or othei
blood diseases, we maintain z
medical department in charge ol
a specialist skilled in these dis
eases. If you will write us
fully, he will give your case
careful study, and write yov
just what your own individual
cases requires. No charge is
made for this service. Address
Swift Specific Co., 406 Swift
i Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga.