Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 02, 1918, Page 7, Image 7

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Former Chancellor Thought!
to Be Held For Time" When 1
Peace Is Needed
-y London, Oct. ?.—Prince von Bue
low. former German Imperial Chan
cellor, is believed to be the "strong
, man" on whom the Kaiser relies to
| guide Germany in the hour of disas
Dispatches from The Hague to the I
"Daily Mail" state there is a per- j
sistent demand for somebody pos- j
sessing 'the confidence of Germany I
and her Allies to replace the present |
military oligarchy.
The need for a man of this char- |
acter is felt by those in authority I
following the peace demonstration j
which took place in Berlin on Sat- j
urday, according to news received I
J here. The cheering crowds assembled I
j In front of the Bulgarian Legation |
The World's Best Music, 10c!
-poE? and Peasant—whether you pay 10c I—-
lor GOcfor the sheet music—isstillthesame li'w tu 'A
P°et and Peasant—why pay more than 10c, *Jb*2g"l \\
the Century Price? jr"Tiaecj—-
i "JJTjjiigK Ul Century Edition includes the world-famous gM/ ••
fl music—the historic masterpieces, certified I FfPssfflstjSfl
llM'i-jjf in H and guaranteed to be authentic and correct, " __"T imiql.
IBMESSI j! printed on the best of paper, with beautiful
I|l title pages. You couldn't buy better music
\I at any'pricc—and Century is only 10c a copy.
\\ \] Why this wonderfully low pri<'e? Bceai -* when
* '"a _ | you buy Century you are not asked to pa; /for the lil!- — f
| fame of the selection or the renown of (ie com. | .-.urPpogT I 1
H?Sss\jd( I poser. You buy paper. You buy note printed i I
JlllSSSsaJtiil thereon. And Century prints these notes in tho If— — 1
1E fAIMS 1 most economical, time-saving, labor-saving, money- f liSSSfW"'
f "*E W' 1 saving way. Century buys paper by the car-load— II
and sells millions where others sell thousands, con- 1
m i tent with a small profit. B J
■■ 2000 Masterpieces in Century Catalog I
1 That is why you pay but 10e for such great master- f
i'eil flinvivt! I .'1 11 pieces as the twenty-two selections illustrated. Anvil [ H'
j t'BJ Chorus, Barcarolle, Con Amore. Rigoietto. Humorcsque, I / A
Q j\ La Fontaine, La Paioma, Air do Ballet, Miserere, Sex- !1/ ifaSjjSffißga
■r i! tette from Lucia, Shepherd's Dream, and such popular J lEi ■'■ ytfotfl
1 pieces as Alpine Flower, _ Album Leaf, Angel's Sere- V Inf
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JUWjg* H Think of it—any ten of these beautiful selections for i iB I]
I one dollar! Only a tithe of what another edition, no J IliSjs. DII
j tnvtson I better and most times inferior, would cost! For per- 1 IlllTTili 11
' slushes I feet music and perfect economy, insist upon Century I 111IIgif II
dIX I at your dealer's. 1 jjy jl jil I
■-—■ j If your dealer haen't Century,'send ue hie name W
. and get complete catalog, free. e ' r
Jl'Tiiein Tern nil f>m • CenturvCer- benefited because they can'afford to buy
tUUOIt iCUUIUO' tified Music and learn many more pieces. Thousands of
ia sold only through stores. Tho low price successl'ulstcachera use Century Certified
'at which it is retailed docs not permit us to Music exclusively bocauso they know par
sell to you teachers for less than ten cents cnts appreciate the saving and realize that
a copy. While there is nothing in it for you it identifies them as having the pupil's inter
to sell Century, your pupils are greatly est conscientiously at heart.— The Pttblieher.
CENTURY MUSIC PUBLISHING CO., 235 W. 40th St., New York City
quantities of SHINOIA are pur
chased by the Government to he sold
to the Soldiers and Sailors.
We aim to make SHINOIA cost the men "
serving their country and the public
hack of the men, as little as possible.
War conditions turn men's to
profit making. We believe friends
and users are more valuable than the
profit of the moment That is why
you can buy SHINOIA at the same price
as always.
* f
at* the German capital, necessitating
police intervention.
The rioters, according to the in
formation, got the upper hand of the
authorities and committed excosses.
A- number of statues in the Berlin
squares were destroyed. ■
President Meets His First
Defeat on War Measure
When Suffrage Loses
| Washington, Oct. 2.—President
Wilson yesterday met his first de
feat at the hands of Congress on a
war measure. With the support of
the Democratic leaders the Senate
defeated the woman suffrage amend
ment to the Federal Constitution by
a vote of 54 to 30, which was less
than the \ds majority neces
sary for its adoption.
Administration leaders, as well as
tho other Senators who have been
opposed to women suffrage, remain
ed firm yesterday and voted against
the Susan B. Anthony resolution in
opposition to the direct request of
President Wilson.
Characterizing the defeat of the
amendment resolution as "only tem
porary,"supporters of the measure
to-day began preparations to- force
another vote, probably after the No
veihber elections.
260 Delegates Here For Big
Four-Day -Con
With delegates constantly arriv
ing of which there were a total of
200 to-day besides a number of un
official visitors, the second day of
the four-day conference marking the
forty-eighth annual meeting of the
Woman's Foreign Missionary So
ciety of Iho Methodist .Episcopal
Church, Philadelphia branch, open
ed this morning in the Fifth Street
Methodist Episcopal Church of
which the Rev. A. E. Pyles iB pastor.
The meeting was auspiciously in
augurated yesterday afternoon and
evening, tho piogram at the latter
meeting being of a stirring, patriotic
nature, featured by an address by
the vice-president of the Woman's
Foreign Missionary Society, Mrs. E.
R. Graham, who spoke on "Mission
ary Patriotism." .
This morning's session got under
way at 9 o'clock with a devotional
service followed by the conference
report read by Mrs. A. S. M. Hopkins.
After the minutes of the Philadelphia
branch were read by Mrs. W. T.
Cooper, branch corresponding secre
tary, a resume of the year's offering
to the foreign field was given by Mrs.
Curtis Sooy, branch treasurer.
One missionary of the church and
one outgoing missionary. Miss Au
gusta Dickerson, of Hakodate, Ja
pan, and Miss Grace Kilburn, whose
contemplated field of activity is In
dia, addressed the meeting briefly
this morning, their talks probably
being the program's most important
Miss Dickerson, who gave the long
er address of the two, brought a
message of appreciation and hope
from the Mikado's empire signed by
the president of. the Board of Edu
cation of Hakodate, which city has
been the scene of the missionary's
labors for a number of years.
"Think twice," urged this speaker,
"before you accept as true the criti
cism you hear of Japan particularly
as to its real feeling towards chis
country. Most of it which touches
its regard or rather disregard for the
United States is of German origin."
Other salient points of this in
teresting address were that 90 per
cent, of the inhabitants of Japan
arc minus any religion at all though,
said the speaker, this 90 per cent
patronizes, with due formality, the
temples of their native land. Such
religion, spoke Miss Dickefson, was
of the most perfunctory kind and
lacked the sincerity of the real
thing. This, she said, was obvious
to the foreigner who studied the
spiritual habits of that people. That
Japan as a whole is financially poor
and not rich as commonly under
stood was another statement of the
missionary. Only a fraction of one
per cent ot its inhabitants are
wealthy, she averred. That there
was a pressing need in Japan for
physically and spiritually virile
American manhood and womanhood
was the concluding statement of Miss
Miss Kilburn, speaking on "The
Waiting Multitude," drew, for her
audience, the vivid expectations she
entertained of her future missionary
labors in India. One community
alone in that, country, she said, num
bering 45,000 souls, had repeatedly
asked for the ministrations of the
Christian religion but were unable,
collectively, to get it.
The picture of India's greatness as
a field for missionary activity, this
speaker said, was quite too great to
Concluding the morning session,
the church communion was observ
ed, which function was in charge of
the Rev. Morris E. Swartz, district'
superintendent, with local Methodist
pastors assisting. Adjournment of
the session occurred at 12 SO
o'clock. *
Interesting elements of the pro
gram of the society for this after
noon are addresses by Mrs. William
Frazier McDowell, president of the 1
Woman's Foreign Missionary Society
and wife of Bishop McDowell, who
speaks on "The Greatness of the
Task," and Miss Helen R. Pershing,
of Wilkinsburg, Pa., branch secre
tary of special work, a second cousin
of General Pershing, the topic of
whose address is "From the Least to
the Greatest."
To-night's meeting Vill be devoted
to the young people > rf the society
beginning at 7.45 o'clock. Mrs. H.
H. Campbell, branch superintendent
of young people's work, will preside
The special program provided for
to-night Includes an unique partici
pation b>< "The Standard Bearers "
a prominent young woman's society
existing within the larger organiza
tion. Boy Scouts of Harrisburg of
the Methodist communion, will ct
as ushers j|t this service.
Noteworthy among the "by-pro
ducts' of the annual meeting is an
exhibition of Chinese handicraft and
other things Chinese in the parlor of
the church brought from Western
C hinti by Miss Lcnu, a church
missionary who addresses the con
ference at, to-morrow afternoon's
session, Miss Susan C. Lodge Is pro
siding officer at all meetings of the
The Committees
The local committee handling an
nual meeting of the missionary so
ciety ares
v Chairmen, Mrs, H. L. Yost, 1827
Sunquehnnna street; Mrs. E A
Pyles, Mrs, J, R, Smith. Registra
tion, Mrs, Percy MoGlnnlaf Informa
tion, Mrs, W, Zelgler; Courtesy, Mrs,
Hurry Leonard; decorations] Mrs.
Beth Barnhart; reception, Mrs, D
Wise; muslo, Mrs, Frank Smiley; en
tertainment, Mrs, W. Yocum; post
office, Mrs, E, Wood; check room,
Mrs, Violet Seldlpi rest room, Stan
dard Bearers; literature. Mrs. J, S,
Kiwanis Club Gives Way
to Liberty Loan Work
Because members of the Klwanls
Club of Harrisburg will be busy on
the Liberty Loan campaign next
week, the weekly meeting scheduled
for next Wednesday at noon will be
cancelled and the next meeting will
bo hold two weeks from to-day in
the assembly yoonv of the Y, M, O, A,
This was the decision made to-day
at the weekly luncheon. J, Q, A.
Rutherford won the attendance
prize, a credit of 810 in trade at the
business place of any Klwanlan.
Frank Morrow, who played a num
ber of banjo solos, won the rollcall
prize, a basket of flowers. P. Ma
garo, of the Regent Theater, was in
troduced as a guest at the meeting.
It was announced that Charles IL
Boas will present the members at
the next meeting with a beautiful
silent boost, Following various an
nouncements, VicePresldent L. F.
Neefe made a report of his trip to
Lancaster where he attended the
Kiwanis convention. A. N. Stroup,
of the OverlandHarrlsburg company,
addressed tho lunchedfi on the man
ufacture of uulemofeilMt
L _v"
Transportation of Troops
Only Possible With Aid of
British Ships, He Says
By Associated Press
London, Tuesday, Oct. 2.—Newton
D. Baker, American secretary of war,
issued the following stutement here
last night:
"The primary purpose of my visit
to London was to arrange for fur
ther co-operation in the matter of
whipping tb carry out the enlarged
military program upon which Amer
ica has embarked.
"Transportation of the vast army
of Americans now In France has
been possible only because of the as
sistance rendered by British ships.
"Thet-isit gave me the opportunity
to visit camps, hospitals and other
facilities provided' for us here. The
story of what has been done in the
United Kingdom for American sol
diers will form another bond of
friendly feeling between the peoples
of those two great nations."
Extinguish Small Blaze
in Pennsylvania Yards
The Pennsylvania Railroad station
bell began tolling a fire alarm,
(Station 5), soon after 12 o'clock last
night, on account of a small blaze
in the vicinity of the freight ware
house; but the signal "all out" was
made as the company's two small
hose carriages were on their way to
the scene. One of the carriages was
overturned crossing a track, break
ing off a wheel, and hurling one of
the men to the hard rock ballast.
Total loss S2O.
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Division The 115
crew first to go after 3.30 o'clock:
104. 21. 101. 118, 132. 123.
Engineers for 121, 101.
| Fireman for 115.
Brakemen for 101, 118, 132 (2).
Engineers up: Gunderman, Blnk
!.'•>. Illankehpnr, Gacckler Anderson,
Firemen up; Graham, Crum, Gibble,
Fry, Kreiser, Reich, Cramer, Neff,
Frank, Hatton, Gara, Sheets, Clark,
Clark. Grove, Malone.
Brakemen up: Helfin, Hughes, Wil
liams, Clay.
Middle Division—The 223 crew first
to go after 1.30 o'clock: 39, 18, 19,
304. 37. 26. 28, 12. 250, 5, 242, 239.
Engineers for 39.
Flagmen for 39. 26.
Brakeman for 37. .
Engineers up: Earley Hawk,
Kreiger, Baker, Veverlin, Corder,
Tetterman, Smith, Dunkle, Toper,
Leppard, Lelb.
Firemen up: Kauffman, Benson,
Acker, Swartz, Barton, McLaughlin,
Burkheimer, Gingrich, Arndt, Gilbert,
Myers, Ewing, Weaver, Over.
Conductor up: Corl.
Brakeman up: Fleck.
Yard Board—Engineers for 4-7 C,
5-7 C, 11C, 1-14 C.
Firemen for 2-7 C, 1-14 C, 2-15 C, 16C,
17C, 18C, 32C. ,
Engineers up: Eyde, Keever, Ford,
Klerner, Crawford, Boyer, Hamilton,
Miller, R. B. Miller, Riffert. McCart
Firemen up: Cunningham. Bartley,
Lake, Stapf, Myers, Kistler, Shaw
field, Mummaw, Rhine, King, Rein,
Rheam, Kell, Nichol, Yost, Hilmer,
Cordes, Shaub, Weaver.
Philadelphia Division The 210
crew first to go after 2.15 o'clock:
830, 231, 217, 256, 240, 221.
Engineer for 230.
Firemen for 256, 240.
Condu-..0r for 217.
Flagmen for 30. 47, 256.
Brakemen for 210, 47 (2).
Brakemen up: Bruehl. Flowers.
Middle Division —The 111 crew first
to go after 2.15 o'clock: 102, 114, 247,
248, 228, 219, 119, 255, 303, 216, 105.
Engineers for 111, 102.
Fireman for 119.
Yard Board —Engineers for 3d 126
149, 152, 112.
Firemen for 3d 126, st 122, 2d 132
152, 102, 2d 04, Ist 104, 109,
Engineers up: Liddick, Waller,
Smith. Bickley,- Wertz, Fenlcal.
Firemen up: Lutz, Lime, Boger,
Weaver, Koth, Capp, Loady, Brodish
Philadelphia Division Englneor
up: Smeltzer.
Firemen up: Cover, Everhart, Cope
land, Spring.
Middle Division Engineers up:
Graham, Crlmmel, Crane, Buck.
Firemen up: Snyder, Reeder, Y'on,
Stephens, Fletcher, Slieesley.
The 52 crew first to go after 2.30
o'clock: 22, 54, 20, 11, 65, 1, 24 18
62, S3.
Engineers for 54, 55, 18, 22,
Firemen for 54, 65, 18, 20. 22.
Flagmen for 62, 65, 62, 1,
Brakemen for 62, 55, 62, 1, 18 2'
23. ' '
Engineers upj Hoffman, Beecher,
Bates, Linn, Herr, Lower, Jones, Mon."
roe, Moyer,
Firemen up: Sohwarta, Weigard
Elsley, Slough, McKeever, Noggle'
Speck, Cooper, Saul,
Brakemen up: Slier, Lymer, Cook.
Flagmen up: Slier, Lehmer.
Use McNeil's Cold Tablets, Adv,
surely did relieve
that eczema!
Pack up some Resinol Ointment in
his "old kit bag." Nothing is too good
for him, and he will need it* "over
there" where exposure, vermin, con
tagions, and the exigencies of a soldier's
life cause all sorts oi skin irritation,
sore feet and suffering.
Reiinol Ointment stops Itching almost Instantly.
It heals little sorts before they can becema big
ones. It assures sldn comfort.
Far tola hy all Molars.
Germans Fall Back All Along
Line Between Aisne and
By Associated Press
French Headquarters In France,!
Oct. 2.—Four battles are now in t
progress from Flanders to the j
Meuse. They cover a total of 100 j
miles and occupy the Germans to
such an extent that they have been
obliged to give up the benefits de
rived from shortening their lines, If j
the hypothesis is true that they did;
so In order to obtain reserves with!
which to constitute a maneuveringj
Instead of employing these re-1
serves in an effort to regain the lni- I
tiative In certain positions, they have |
been obliged to call upon them to |
reinforce the troops in line at poluts ]
successively threatened and to re- j
place depletfed divisions.
The enemy has been forced to |
abandon the plateaux between the
Aisne and Rheims and has fallen
back along the whole line. The
French occupied Maizy and Concev
reux on the south bank of the Aisne.
General Berthelot's troops, widen
ing the front of attack yesterday af
ternoon, made further gains, occupy
ing important observation points that
give them Views eastward upon the
group of hills northwest of Rheims
and northward toward the Chcinin
Des Dames.
Three thousand prisoners were
Richard Vincent was arrested by
Detectives Humane and Carson on
the charge of stealing two blankets
from the Women's Clonk Shop, con
ducted by Moses Mall, in North Sec
ond street. It is said he stole the
blankets Monday. He will get a
hearing to-day.
Pape's Diapepsin at once ends
Dyspepsia, acidity, gas,
Tour meals hit back! Your stom
ach is sour, acid, gassy and you feel
bloated after eating or you have
heavy lumps of indigestion pain or
headache, but never mind. Here is
instant relief.
Don't stay upset! Eat a tablet of
Pape's Diapepsin and Immediately
the Indigestion, gases, acidity and
all stomach distress ends.
Pape's Diapepsin tablets are the
surest, quickest stomach relievers in
the world. They cost very little at
drug stores.
f ~ \
Everyone Should
Drink Hot Water
in the Morning
.Wash away all the stomach, liver,
and bowol poisons before
To feel your best day In and dSy
out, to feel clean lnslde> no sour bile
to coat your tongue and sicken your
breath or dull your head, no consti
pation, bilious attacks, sick headache,
colds, rheumatism or gassy, acid
stomach, you must bathe on the in
side like you bathe outside. This is
vastly more Important, because the
skin pores do not absorb Impuri
ties into the blood, while the bowel
pores do., says a well-known physi
To keep these poisons and toxins
well flushed from the Stomach, liver,
kidneys and bowels, drink before
breakfast each day, a glass of hot
water with a teaspoonful of lime
stone phosphate In It, This will
cleanse, purify, and freshen the en
tire alimentary tract, before put
ting more food Into tho stomach.
Get a quarter pound of limestone
phosphate from your pharmacist, It
la Inexpensive and almost tasteless,
fcxoept a sourish twlftge which Is not
unpleasant, Drink phosphated hot
water every morning to rid your sys
tem of these vile poisons and toxins;
also to prevent their formation,
To feel like young folks feels like
you felt before your blood, nerves
and muscles became saturated with
un accumulation of body poisons, be
gin this treatment and above all,
keep it up| As Boap and hot water
act on the skin, cleansing, sweeten
ing und purifying, so limestone phos
phate and hot water before break
fast, act on the stomach, liver, kid
neys and bowels, —Adv,
Surprised at the Good
Results From Three
Bottles of Tonall
■'My appetite was bad, had pains in
the back and limbs, was dizzy in the
head and had headaeheH, and was
unable to work," says Florence Will
iams, a well-known lady of Berlin,
"I paw' Tonall advertised In the
Berlin, Advance, and got a sample
bottle at Harmonson's Drug Store,
and after using three bottles was
surprised nt the good.results [ got.
Have no headaches now, dizziness
all gone, my appetite Is good, sore
ness in limbs and back left me. and
can't find enough of work to do.
Tonall will surpise others who are
ailing, If they once begin using it."
Thts testimonial was given Sept.
10th, 1918.
Tonall fs sold at Oorgas' Drug
Store, Harrisburg, Hershey's at Her
shcy. and Mart* at Steelton.
Authorities .Unable to
Identify Prisoner
Prison officials are unable to
learn the resldenco of an Italian who
elves his name aa Antonio Brune
und who was arruatod about two
weeks ago in Elizabethvllle. Brune
cannot speak English and to-day
when questioned by another Italian
acting as interpreter could only tell
his name and that, he was a shoe
maker. No definite marks of identi
fication were found on him with the
exception of his name "A. Brune" on
his undershirt and In one shoe; the
wlla® .1 G ' * la r pel \'' ! n his trousers
with the number 44" above it* and
the letters "E. N. I." also on his un
derclothing. Officials believe ho
wandered away from some institution
When placed under arrest lie was
in a weakened condition from ex
posure and lack of food, appeared
2? i a blisters on his
feet, indicating that he had walk
ed a long distance. He said that he
had been lost but his eiTorts to toll
be interpreted could Vol
"The Live Store" "A Iways Reliable"
Society Brand Clothes
Civil and Military ' .
This Waist Seam Suit is a popular
| Society Brand model that has a two-fold advantage— g
| it gives a smart effect to the coat, and is most appropriate in |
these military times. To be sure that you get hand tailoring
of a superior grade, look for the label ''Society Brand." It's our
a pledge to you and unqualified satisfaction.
In Ctnxlt, 80CIETY •BRANU CLOTHE 3, Umticl
*t s where (SXuSftgs sum J~
AIL makers can buy the same woolens,
but it is the tailoring that makes the big difference in
clothes. Society Brand Suits and Overcoats embody the highest
grade of workmanship that your money can buy. And if that's
what you want, don't accept anything else. Come In and look
1 them over—the 3iyle that you sse ?n the mirror is built in—not
n pressed in—and will stay in as long as you wear these clothes, '
T" —i-r"tirr imr iibi —nw —r~— —in—n—-trrrn • -trnr—~n ■■ m
OCTOBER 2, 1918.
Dedication of Lutheran
Church at New Cumberland
New Cumberland, Pa., Oct.-2.—The
program for dedication of St. Paul's
Lutheran Church, tho Rev. David 8.
Martin, pastor, on Sunday next fol
lows: Morning service at 10.20; an
them, "I Will Praise Thee, O Lord,"
J. B. Ferris choir; Invocation; scrip
ture lesson; Hymn No. 292: solo,
Frank Entry; dedicatory sermon,
the Rev. Dr. H. W. Weber; report of
building committee; dedication.
Community service at 2.30 p. m.;
anthem, "Beek Ye The Lord," Rob
erts' choir; Psalm 8.; Hymn No. 284;
address by local pastors and visit
ing clergymen; solo. Miss Mary
Reedy; remarks, the Rev. Dr. J.
Bradley Markwood, pastor of Bethle
hem Lutheran Church, Harrisburg;
Hymn No. 286.
Evening service at 7.30 o'clock;
Hymn, "I Will Lift Up My Eyes,"
William Myers' choir; scrip
ture lesson; Hymn No. 88; solo.
William Harry Baker; sermon, th*
Rev. Dr. M. P, Hockor, D, D.; Mld
dlctown: Hymn No. 294.
Monday, 7.45 p. m., sermon, th
Rev. L. A. Rush, pastor. Trinity Luth
erun -Church, Demoyne; Music by th
Church of God choir
Tuesday, 7.45 p. m. Patriotic Rally,
speaker to be announced; music by
the United Brethren Church choir. i
Wednesday, 7.15 p. m., sermon, th
hev. Dr. A. R. Sttck, pastor. First
Lutheran Church, Carlisle; muslp,
by the Methodist Church choir.
Thursday, 7.45 p. m., t Fellowship
service, visiting clergymen. \
Friday, 7.45 p. m., entertainment by
the Girl's Orchestra cf Tressler Or
phan Home, Loysvllle, Professor
Claude Maxwell Stauffer, director.
Building committee, the Rev. David
h*. Martin, chairman; J.' Albert Cad-,
walader, secretary; William Miller,
trcasur.er; John la>ach. Joseph Llvr
ingston. H. G. Young. H. G. Zimmer
man. Contractor W. E. Bushey, Le
moyne. *