Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 02, 1918, Page 9, Image 9

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    KEYSTONE MEN
TAKING PARTI
GREATADVANCE
American Troops Establish
Firm Lines, Despite
Counterattacks
With the First American * Army
Weat of the Meu.ne, Oct. 3.—American
troops have established themselves
Eolldly In Clorges, despite powerful
German counterattacks.
Cleges lies nearly three miles north
of Montfaucon, where tho American
center battled so stubbornly and suc
cessfully on the second day of the
offensive.
Following a brief artillery bom
bardment the Germans counterat
tacked at 7 o'clock this morning from
the region nor.th of Apremont In an
effort to drive us back In tlio Aire
valley.
Troops from Pennsylvania repulsed
the attack, though some fighting was
still In progress, at 10 o'clock.
Attacks Beaten Off
Minor enemy attacks elsewhere
yesterday evening were beaten off.
The enemies' artillery fire every
where decreased during the night and
I Very Simple—
There's nothing to it. B
Some people are under
the impression that it
is necessary to plank
down S3O, S4O or SSO I
for a new winter outfit, E
We Clothe the Family
It isn't necessary (or I
you to do that here, be
cause our
Pay As You Earn Plan I
makes it convenient |j
for you to get a new I
suit, coat or dress or 9
g whatever ,y oum a y
B need in the line of
■ wearing apparel and
pay for it according
to your incopie,
whether you pay a lit
tle each week, every
H two weeks or monthly
|j is satisfactory to us.
|| There's a reason why !
this store is so popular.
JI sea vxiaaßy>3 P^ ] war , sf^l^f7lwwaiw^CTff¥iWVi""' M ™
THE GLOBE store HOURS: w " k nay.—o P en „. m ., C io e 5.30 P . n .. T uc ri orf
————— Saturdays—o P cn H n. m.; Close op. in. I lIC. ULUDE.
Our Boys Are Giving, Uncle Sam Asks You to Lend.
Buy All the Liberty Bonds You Can
It's the Extra Quality
That Distinguishes
GLOBE CLOTHES fPff'
Conditions as they are to- /'^ssr
day, foreseen by us a year ago gj
and more, explain our being in
a position to supply you with
Men's and Young Men's ALL- gPjBKI^
• WOOL Clothes of EXTRA
woolens are mighty scarce /'///'/^
you can always depend on the extra I lil ! '"m
worth .of all fabrics in GLOBE 7/
CLOTHES ABSOLUTELY. In I
GLOBE CLOTHES you'll find better lj *
style, better tailoring with assort- ' 1 ffIMR *|®i'? % '>*
ments of the most beautiful patterns to '{ | W|®
select from we've ever shown. tlv
GLOBE CLOTHES are honest through and through not merely made
to sell BUT certain to give each buyer an unfailing and extra service
during these abnormal times.
( 'As to the/exclusiveness of GLOBE STYLES we have but to refer you
to our window displays.' Make your own comparisons.
S2O $25 S3O $35 S4O to S6O
Hats 1 _ . ' •' I Underwear
Caps I THE GLOBE I Neckwear
Shirts iHanHBBBHHHangJ Hosiery
WEDNESDAY EVENING*
thin morning except In the Argonne.
Olt*'' guns silenced the enemies' bat
teries. across the Meuse;
full? privates from Pennsylvania
surprised and captured seventy-five
Germans in lighting north ht Vftr
ehUes,
All ttnonymoiis document dropped irt
bur iihes west ofMhe Moselle I'eadsi
"Ws want to know about Peace-.
Wc believe the great war will last
, at least another year it our capital
lets and pan-Germans do not learn
the truth about the great Aliied
American offensive,
''We can't have victory by the
sword."
Though we have made Important
gains since the opening of ,>ur new
offohalve, Including the capture of the
dominating height of Matufadoon,
and token many prisoners, It la doubt
ful if this la more Important to the
Allied success than the fact that
we have pinned down many enemy*
divisions which otherwise would have
been thrown Into line to stop the
Anglo-American and Belgian offen
j ssved In tho north,
L
I MIDDLETOWN .
Nicholas Negro, 75,
Dies From Pneumonia
Nicholas Negro, agod 75. died at
iho Karrisburg Hospital Monday
evening at 8.20 o'clock from Spanish
influenza, which developed Into
pneumonia. Ho had been taken to
I the hospital at noon Monday by Dr.
j 11. W. George. He was a native of
j Italy. coming to America in 1861.
[He resided in Mlddletown for the
i iast twenty years. He is survived by
| one son, Frank Negro, of Lawrence i
j street, where he had been making
, his home. Funeral services will be
held from the St. Mary's Catholic
I Church Thursday morning at 9.30
| o'clock where high mass will be con-
I ducted by the Rev. Jules Foin. Burial
will be made in the Catholic Ceme-
I Kitst Middletown.
• The funeral of Alvin McNair will
J be held from his late home. Union
l and Emaus streets. Thursday after
j noon at 2.30 o'clock. The Rev. Wil
' Beach, of tho P.oyalton United
: Brethren Church, will officiate.
! Burial will lie made in tho family
i plot in the Middletown Cemetery.
I The body of Joseph -6. Manning,
j who died at Washington, D. C., was
I brought to town at noon yesterday
I and taken to the old Lutheran
| Church, North Union street, where
j services were held at 2 o'clock, the
Rev. S. T. Nicholas, of Washington, '
| officiating.
The funeral of Miss Emma Keis
ter will be held from the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William
; Koons, Friday arternoon, with serv
-1 Ices at 2 o'clock. The Rev. Fuller
t Bergstresser. pastor of St. Peter's
Lutheran Church. will officiate.
Burial will be made in the Middle
; town Cemetery.
| The Pastor's Aid Society of the
Methodist Church will hold its reg
j ular monthly meeting at the home
!of Mrs. Ward Thomas. Hummels
| town, on Friday evening. They will
meet at the home of Miss Mary
, Beachler, North Union street, at
7.30 o'clock, and from there will be
1 taken to Hummelstown in the auto
truck of A. H. Luckenbill.
The girls of the grammar school
j held a "-orr.munity'slng at the corner
of Ann and Catherine streets last
evening.
The Woman's Club, of town, will
hold its first fall meeting at the
home of Mrs. H. B. Garver. East
Water street, Thursday afternoon.
Daniel Barbush and Eugene
Barbush, who conducted the West
End Hotel, Wood and Market
streets, and James Barbush and
Lewis Barbush, who conducted
tch Mansion House, Swatara
street and Keystone avenue, will
move tft Harrisburg where they have
secured positions.
Preparatory services will be held
in St. Peter's Lutheran Church this
evening and on Sunday morning and
evening the Holy Communion will he
observed. The Rev. Fuller Berg
stresser will have charge of the
services:
Railway Workers Buy
SI,OOO in Liberty Bonds
One tbeunnnd dollai'd Was subscrib
ed to the Fourth Liberty Loan last
night by Ledge No, 193 of the Amer
lee 1 Federation of Railroad Workers
on the occasion of their regular busi
ness meeting, At ft meeting of the
same organisation at Hummelstown
to-morrow evening two or three more
thousands ftl'e eicpected to be Invest
ed In bonds, C, C, Harper presided at
the meeting last night,
Both Reading and Pennsylvania
employes comprise the membership
of the organisation will attend the
lodge, The following delegates from
eighth annual convention of the fed
eration In Boston October IB; J. H.
Lloyd, C, G. Harper, F, W. Paull, B.
| .1, Miller mid J, O, Sweeney,
Find Man's Neck Broken
Riding in Freight Car
Towandn. Pa., Oct, 3, Bamuel W.
KI rich u IT, of Rush, riding In a Lehigh
Valley frolght o*r, was found dead
when tho train reached Moshoppen
to-day. Tho man had bean badly Jolt
ed and crashed against the sldo of tho
car, breaking hie neck.
Ho was working in tho car, unload
ing lime, and was hurled against the
side of the car when an engine struck
It. Ho was 75 years old.
Railroad Notes
During September the Cumberland
Valley Railroad Relief Association
paid out 8427 sick benefits, 8823 acci
dent benefits end S3OO death benefit.
William Jaefer, aged 49, of Brook
lyn, N. Y., conductor on the Pullman
1 car Freeman, attached to train No.
27, westbound, was injured while the
train was running over the Middle di
vision yesterday. Jaefer swerved
under the speed of the train. He
fell against a berth and sustained a
bad gash above the right eye.
Studies are being made by the
United States railroad administration
to determine whether the adoption of
an equitable and universal plan for
tho compensation of employes, In case
| of death or Injury, and old age in
surance is practioable. There are
difficulties in the way arising from
the existence of the present pension
and insurance plans, but it Is ex
pected that they can be overcome.
As a fire prevention precaution, or
ders have been issued by the railroad
administration prohibiting smoking*
in railroad shops, warehouses, store
houses, freight houses and offices, in
cluding record rooms and around
freight 'platforms, and in all places
where inflammable material Is stored.
The list of Pennsylvania employes
retired on penson on July 1, which
has Just been issued, contains the
names of 63 men and one woman.
Seven of them had worked more than
half a century each. The one woman,
Miss Bridget E. Whalen, was tele
graph operator at Collier, W. Va.,
where she had served a
break from July 26, 1868, or 26 days
less than half a century. The com
pany's circular Includes a portrait
and sketch of Miss Whalen and says
that she was regarded as one of the
country.
TELEGRAPHERS TO GET RAISE
Railroad telegraphers probably will
receive a wage increase of between
S2O and $25 a month soon, it was said
yesterday by Railroad Administration
officials. The application of the
Order of Railway Telegraphers for
more than twice this amount of in
crease still is pending before the
Board of Railroad Wages, which is ex
pected to report soon to Director Gen
eral McAdoo. The increase to be sug
gested will be about equivalent, it is
said, to that recently granted clerks,
maintenance of way men, mechanical
workers and other, classed of em
ployes.
• '' '
BLAHJRISBTJRG TEUBGR2LPH!
KEPHART CLEARS
TOWNSHIP LIST
Almost a Million Dollars
Paid Out to Second Class
Townships For Roads
nuoMan. State Treasurer
K \\jtt //; Kephart has fln
§V\W ished paying the
\\.\\ J\ Second class lown
ships of state
WsSffiM 670,470.40 which
WQS vote d by the
I MtlOwStoJ IQBt Legislature to
i alilHlail Uy arrears
SSS3BSSO abolition of the
road work tax, This sunt Covered
the'years 1010, 1011 and 1012 and
the Legislature which meets In Jan
uary will be aeked to ears for 1013
and 1014.
The last payments made were
3044,135,20 for 4911, *727,575,34
having beon paid for 1010 and $201,-
959.811 for 1913.
Payments were only made to town
ships which filed reports and agree
ment with the State Highway De
partment's bureau of township
highways that an amount equaling
what they tecelve from the State has
or will be expended by the town
-fefcf for certain specified purposes.
Since TSr-" tlrst of 1007 the state
has appropriated not far from $,-
000,000 under township acts.
War Hits Repairs—Stuto reports
are commencing to feel the effects of
the .war ajtd some which used to bo
spread ovor hundreds of puges huvo
been cut In half. Superintendent
D. F. Long called attention of Nome
heads of departments to the diffi
culties confronting tho printing
trade and urged that they curtail
their publications. In Issuing leaf
lets as far as possible they are be
ing hold down to one page, while
tabular work hag been ordered re
duced to a minimum.
Scale Again.—Ban Jose scale has
been reported as showing more signs
of activity this fall among orchards
in the northern and western sections
of the state. Farmers and orchard
owners who are Telylng on natural
enemies and parasites are being de
luded says State Zoologist J, a. Bun
ders. Many trees have been dam
aged, according to reports of State
Inspectors.
/Midwinter Show.—The State De
partment of Agriculture has an
nounced arrangements for state
wide displays of fruit and potatoes
at tho time of tho midwinter farm
products exhibition to be held In
Harrisburgr In January under aus
pices of the Department. Grain
and other products will bo In com
petition and eleven classes have been
arranged for apples with clubbcs for
pears, quinces and other fruits to-
KetHer with walnuts, chestnuts and
shellbarks. AU fruit must bo Penn
sylvania grown. The state lias been
divided Into three districts for the
potato show, Berks, Columbia, Le
high, Montgomery and Schuylkill be
ing in the first and Adams, Bucks,
Cambria, Carbon, Chester, Cumber
land, Dauphin, Delaware, Franklin
Lebanon. Monroe and Northampton
in the second with the rest of the
State In tho third.
The Bureau of Markots has Issued
a warning that all seed corn for 1910
should bo promptly tested. The
yield of Pennsylvania corn this year
is stated to be nine per cent, below
Sr t fJ?r average of 87 per cent.
.Nothing Done Yet—Public Service
Commission officials said to-day that
I nothing- had yet been done about ex
j uminatlon of books of the steam
! heat department of the Harrlsburg
Light and Power Company,
i Watching Situation— "The lnflu-
I enza situation in Philadelphia and at
j shipbuilding points is the most se
; rious in Pennsylvania to-day. We
have had no reports of other out
breaks of a serious nature to-day."
said Dr. B. F. Royer, Stato Commis
sioner of Health, Dr. Royer last
evening, in addition to sending a de
tail of doctors and nurses to Boston
to help the Massachusetts State
Health authorities, had nurses sent
to mining districts in Jefferson and
Indiana counties which had reported
the disease. So far very few cases
have appeared at the Oapitol.
Conies Up Next Week —Members
of the Public Service Commission
will start consideration of the Phil
adelphia Rapid Transit lease next
Monday, when the next executive
session will be held. The answer of
the company to the questionnaire is
expected in a few days.
Inspecting Highway Highway
Commissioner O'Neil is busy Inspect
ing the Lincoln highway where the
entire maintenance force of the de
partment as far as can be assem
bled, is at work repairing for the
winter movement of Army trucks.
Board to Sleet—The State Fores
try Commission will met Friday at
its offices.
| At Sciunton—William H. Moore,
lof the Internal Affairs Department*
| is in Scranton on state business.
Reserves Select
Student Classes
Students of Technical and Central
High schools who have had some
military experience and who show
aptitude for military work have been
formed into special classes for inten
sive training so they can assist in the
work of the Harrisburg Reserves
and Company I men at the schools.
The Technical class will be in charge
of Captain L. V. Harvey and the
Central men in charge of Lieutenant
Shelley.
The Technical men in the special
class are Burkholder, Speicer, Frank,
Wilsbach, Ebner, Peiffer, Strawheck
er, Shope, Beck, McGrannaghan, J.
P. Smith, Black, Brown, Harris, Kel
ler, Bruker, Wallace, Schwartz, Jones
and Eckort.
A. Reeder Ferriday, who had
charge of the Hummelstown drill
last night, has arranged to have
Hummelstown men of draft age at
tend the drill of the Harrisburg Re
serves Friday night at the Armory
and to drill them afterwards. The
men from Penbrook, Susquehanna
and Middle Paxton townships and
Dauphin district are also invited to
attend the drill that night at the
Armory. They will be in charge of
Lieutenant H. W. Miller.
The Central High juniors had a
drill this afternoon in charge of men
from the Reserve Militfa and the Re
serves. Tho Militiamen were Captain
R. C. Bartley and Sergeant W V
Tomllnson. Sergeants J. H. Hall, J.
P. McCullough and" others from the
Reserves were present.
WAR ON THE DRUG HABIT
Washington, D. C.. Oct. 2.—Plans
are being formed by government of
lflcials to combat the drug habit
which is on the rapid increase in the
nation. The elimination of alcoholic
drinks has added greatly to the
number of addicts. Special legisla
tion to amend the Harrison narcotic'
act will be* recommended to Con
gress. ,
SMALLWOODFOR
DISTRICT BOARD
Prominent Paxtang Man Is
Chosen to Bo Additional
> Member For Section
" Thomas W, Bmallwood, woll- J
known Harrtsburg businessman and
active In Various linos, was to-day j
announced as appointed an uddl- <
tional member .of tho district appoal;
board tor this section of tho state. |
j The board meets ut the Capitol andi
!is headed by Duvld E, Tracy. It has <
chargo of uppeaiß for Adams, Center,
Mllttin, Cumberland, Columbia, Dau
phin, Franklin, Fulton, Huntingdon,
Juniata, Lebanon, Montour, NortU
! umberlatl.l, Ferry, Snyder, Union and1
I York. |
, Mr. Smallwood, who was tho first
, burgess of Paxtang, whore ho resides, '
will dovoto u considerable part of his
timo to the work of th<S board.
Local druft boards throughout Lhe|
state wero Informed to-day by state
draft headquarters that postpone-]
ment of the movement of men*
scheduled to go to Camps Leo and;
Humphreys next week does not af-i
feet the entralnment of registrants;
for the purpose of fining deficiencies
because of rejections at camp. Every,
rejection must bo replaced. The l
movement of men to Fort Thomas, j
which Includes almost 1,650 for
limited service, was started yestev-1
day and will be concluded Friday.
TRAIN EMPLOYE
OF PENNSY IS
ALL FIXED BP
"Strong as a Horse," Is His Way of
Describing Condition
"I had Indigestion so bad that It
had put my whole system on the
bum," says William Upjohn, of
Steelton, Pa., a P. It. R. brakeman.
"I couldn't seem to eat anything
that would agree with me, for no
matter what It was my food would
Just lie like a red hot lump in my
stomach and tho gas would form
faster than I could belch it up.
"Tanlac fixed me up in a great
way; my Btomach got stronger and
now I can eat anything without suf
fering afterwards and I feel strong
as a horse.
"Tanlac is sure great stuff for
stomach trouble "
Tanlac Is now being introduced
here at Gorgas' Drug Store.
Tanlac is also sold at the Gorgas
Drug Store in the P. R. R. Station;
In Carlisle at W. G. Stephens' Phar
macy; . Elizabethtown, Albert W.
Cain; Grecncastle, Charles B. Carl;
Middletown, Colin S. Few's Phar
macy; Waynesboro, Clarence Croft's
Pharmacy; Mechanicsburg, H. F.
Brunhouse.
The genuine Tanlac bears the j
name of J. I. Gore Co. on outside
carton of each bottle Look for It.
—Adv.
H St largely duo to
my persons! use of
Jmmr Nuxated Iron", -,jvs
Iftiilt'. "• Former Healthy Com
'.•".''.'•7 the City o( Chicago. JjFrom
]ated Iron f (eel it is such a
valuable blood and body budd
to be used in every hospital
. i ' and prescribed by ivery phy
sician in the country " Nuxated Iron helps
to make healthier women and stronger, stur
dier men. Satisfaction guaranteed or money
refunded. At ail good druggists.
We replate and repair auto
lamps, radiators, band instru
ments, silverware, Jewelry ana
all other metal goods. j
We do the best work % at the
most reasonable prices, and do
it promptly, too.
A phone call or post card
brings our representative to
your door, to estimate on any
work you may have to be done.
\|
What Gorgas Makes
Gorgas Guarantees
Spanish
Influenza
may be
Prevented
by spraying the nose
and throat with
PETRIN
INHALENT
GORGAS
Antiseptic^—Healing
An Ideal Remedy
for Col'd In the
Head and Catarrh
of the Nose, Throat
& Bronchial Tubes
50#
Gorgas Drug Stores
16 NORTH THIRD BT.
PEN'XA. STATION
1 ''
.
I ''The Live Store" "Always Reliable'
Velour Hats I
Buying hats becomes a pleasure
/ . when you have a well selected stock and the
large variety to pick from as you will find in this
"Live Store's" assortment of popular
I Stetson Hats K
I Mallory Velours I
V elour hats are favored by most
men this season and the beautiful color
range you will find here will answer your question
why Business to-day is a battle between keen, am
bitious, busy, minds, trained in the hard school of •
experience ln the battles of the business world
"quick action" wins the day - plus the studying,
training and preparation with which that action is
directed. §l^
II We are enjoying an enormous hat busi- 1
I ness because from the "start off" we were careful in 1
buying the kind of Hats that we were sure men would like;
and then bought them in quantities that assured good assort- 1
ments throughout the season You will save considerable time
by making Doutrichs your headquarters for Hats, Clothing I
and furnishings.
This Is the Store Everybody Is Talking About i
Sweaters I
Sweaters are in greater demand this
I fall than ever before and if you want good wool
sweaters you should come Here and examine the quality of the
"Visor" Sweaters we are selling The prices are tempting be- |
cause these garments were bought more than a year ago and the
savings are yours.
We have plenty of slipover 1
sweaters for men and boys in Khaki, Navy,
Maroon and Gray Shawl collar sweaters of every
description, as well as an abundance of women's and
girls' sweaters in substantial weaves and styles
Here you will find the largest stock of sweaters in
Central Pennsylvania. |
304 PA. ,jl
OCTOBER 2, 1918.
9