Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 07, 1918, Page 4, Image 4

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Y. W. C. A. High School Girls
Omit Indoor Meeting For
Country Walk
In obedience to the Health Board s
orders, the Y. W. C. A. Central High
School Girls' Club will hold a hike
on Tuesday afternoon instead of the
regular indoor meeting on Tucsua>
evening. MeiYibei ship to the club,
a lunch and carfare are the golden
keys to this opportunity to spend a,
pleasant afternoon in the open.
The girls, who will be chaperoned
by Miss Elizabeth Garner ahd Miss
Lois B. Scott", will meet at the 1. •
C. A. at 2 o'clock to-morrow after
noon. From there they, will take an
across-rlver car. "A good time is
promised and all members are urged
to bo present.
Mrs. Neal's Guests Meet
a Bride of Tomorrow
Mrs. Robert C. Neal was hostess
at luncheon ibis afternoon at l\er
home. 2412 North Second street, in
compliment to Miss Eleanor !
Clark whose "uirriage takes place to
morrow morning In St. Paul s Lpis
copal Church, to Sergeant John Hor
f.-r Detweiler. The table decoratlons
old-fashioned country flowers
with which tlie house was also.adorn
ed. Around the tuble gatheredl Mill
Clark Mrs. William Meredith Mood,
of Baltimore; Mis# Mary Llizabeth
Movers Miss Mary Mitchell, Mis.
Lewis B. l.indemuth, Bethlehem ;
Miss Dora VVickersham toe and Mrs.
Neal. ✓
Party of Young Girls
Visit in Mount Gretna
The following young people
the weekend at Mount Gretna: The
Misses Elizabeth Howard. Elizabeth
Lloyd, Dorothy DeVout, Helen Koch
enderfer. Gertrude Edwards. Ilor
ence Rinkenbach. Margaret Bell, of
Lebanon, and Charlotte Crable. The
girls were chaperoned by Miss Helen
Miss Fatricla peane has gone home
to* Indianapolis. Ind.. after a
visit with her cousin, Miss Grace B.
Deane of Green street.
5r and Mrs. Lewis B. Lindemuth
and small son of Bethlehem, are vis
iting Mrs. Meade D. Detweiler at 21
North Front street.
Where and When?--
is a question easily ans- |
wercd when you want to f
know where and when to
have your last season's
hat made over into this
season's styles to your
best advantage.
The answer to when is— |
The answer to where is— j
1210 North Third
I "At the Sign of the Arrow"
A Beautiful Spray UHc
A Handsome Wreath S3.US
814 X. Third St., ilnrrlsburg
l." 7 \, Front St., Stcelton
Star Carpet
Cleaning Works
Let Us Clean Your Carpets
We also do general upholstering
ami recovering automobile tops.
Eleventh and Walnut Sts.
Both I'hones
b— i j
You are safe
when you take
Father John's Medicine
for your cold and to
build new ' flesh and
strength, becauseit is free
from morphine, chloro
from, codeine, heroin, or
other dangerous drugs.
Take it Today.
■ Lieutenant Grant Koons
Is at Fort Niagara
| Lieutenant J. Grant Koons is sta
tioned with Company C, 35th Divi
sion at Fort Niagara. He received
his second lieutenant commission
about the middle of September and
was ordered to Fort Niagara the lat
ter part of the month. Lieutenant
Koons was a" member of the com
mon and select ctkuncil under the old
Bicamerel system, a member of the
I Ex-Councilman Association and was
Itop sergeant of the Governor's
| Troop, plater Troop C. He was a
I member of the Technical High
[school faculty for eleven years and
I after that was Inspector of shells
'and gun carriage mateu-ials at the
• Street Presbyterian Church and was
\ Harrisburg Manufacturing and Boil
er Company. He belonged to Pine
|a member of Mrs. John Y. Boyd's
'Sunday school -class. Mrs. J. Grant
[Koons and J. Grant Koons. Jr., are
I residing at 401 South Thirteenth
i street, for the present.
Corporal James Lutz
Arrives in France
Mr. and llrs. John L. Lutz, of
1819 Berryhill street, have been
notified of the safe arrival 'oversas
of their son. Corporal James F.
Lutz. Corporal Lutz is a member of
the firm of John S. Lutz and Son,
grocers, located at 1852-54 Derry
street. He managed the business for
the past eight years. He enlisted last
June 15 in the Motor Truck Division
and was sent to Pittsburgh Univer
sity to take a special course as an
automobile mechanic and received
the highest average in his class. He
was promoted to corporal of Motor
Truck Company 499, Motor Supply
[Train No. 421, at Camp Johnston,
| Jacksonville, Fla.. September 9.
Burton Commings Visits
Relatives in the City
Burton Elwood Commings, of
Baltimore, Md., is visiting at the
home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank E. Commings, at 14 North
Fourth street. Mr. Commings is con
nected with a large jewelry house in
the Monumental City. Some years
ago he was with a jewelry house in
New York City, where he was also
a student at the New York Trade
School. Before going to Baltimore,
he was with his father in the jewelry
business in this city.
Mrs. Adolph Kapner
Returns After Trip
I Mrs. Adolph Kapner, of 2220
I North Third street, returned home
[last evening after accompanying her
(daughter, Miss Helen Kapner, to
l San Francisco, Cal., where her mar
riage to Sergt. Albert Jacobs, of the
United States Navy, was a recent
event. Mrs. Kapner on her return
journey was the guest of Sergeant
Jacobs' parents, of Pittsburgh, for a
few days.
Douglas E. Dismukes, Jr., son of
Captain and Mrs. Douglas E. Dis
i mukes, of New York, formerly of
I this citv, has been appointed member
| of the boy choir of Trinity School.
Young Dismukes. who was a student
I at the Harrisburg Academy, was one
I of the soloists at the Red Cross ben
j etit given last winter by the Zembo
| Temple.
' Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thorne and
j their children Hugh and the Misses
: Lesta and Mabel Thorne started to
j day for their home in Denver, Col.,
'after a month's visit in the East.
[ They were guests in this city of Mr.
I and Mrs. Wilton Henry, and of Dr.
[and Mrs. Elwood F. Thorne, in Balti
: more.
I The regular monthly meeting of
1 the Pennsylvania Railroad Women's
I Division War Relief, Department No.
7, which was to have been held at
I the P. R. R. Y. M. C. A., Tuesday af
! ternoon. has been postponed on ac
• ( count of the epidemic throughout the
Miss Elsie Duncan, of Brooklyn, is
visiting her aunt, Mrs. Mary Duncan
Houser, of State street.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl B. Ely, wfyo are
wintering in Washington, were guests
yesterday of Mr. and Mrs. Ross- A.
Hiekok, 19 State street.
Mrs. William S. Hench and Wil
i liam S. Hench, Jr., 807 Green street,
have returned from a visit in Suf
fern, N. Y.
Miss Thelma Wilson and Miss Laura
j Wilson, of Rochester. N. Y., are vis
[ iting their sister, Mrs.
| Wolfe, of Penn street, for the month.
I Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Bent, 205
State street, have returned from Bay
[ Head, N. J., where they spent the
I summer.
■ [ Miss Adelia Long and Miss Martha
| Long went home to Buffalo, N. Y.,
; this morning after a week's stay
among relatives in this vicinity.
| Mrs. Frank H. Davies, 2009 Green
i street, is visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Hewitt • Zullinger at Mt. Holly
!_ Springs.
Kenneth Ford and George T. Ford,
of Washington, D. C., were Sunday
visitors at the home of their rela
, lives, Mr. and Mrs. Anson B. Ford, of
j North Third street.
Young West End Lad
Now at Naval Air Station
OS N '
mmm. Jm . rM
Edgar I. Crist, son of Mr. and Mrs.
H. C. Crist, 604 Woodbine street, is
now locrated at the United States Naval
I Air Station. Cape May. N. J.
This young sailor boy was formerly
employed by the Elliott-Fisher Type
writing Company, and left the city
August 1 of this year. He is well
known In the West End.
Another War-Time Wedding
Solemnized by the Rev. Dr.
Hawes, of Market Square
/! ■'
■ • iti '' : -i
. r. ■ ■ -•
Miss Bess Huber, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Ross Huber, 1602 Derry
street, and Sergeant George R. Wind
sor, son of Mr. and Mrs. William L.
Windsor Jr., were united in mar
riage at noon yesterday by the Rev.
Dr. George Edward Hawes. pastor
of the Market Square Presbyterian
The bride, who was gowned 1n a
modish suit of blue velour trimmed
in gray squirrel fur, with hat to har
monize, was attended by Mrs. Wil
liam L. Windsor 111 as matron of
honor. Lieutenant Joshua Swartz,
was best man.
Sergeant Windsor is stationed at
Aviation Camp No. 2, Hempst6ad,
L. I„ and will sail for France in the
near future.
Will Postpone Big
Chicken Cornsoup Dinner
It was announced this morning
that because of the health depart
.ment ruling in regard to public
gatherings brought about by the
Spanish influenza epidemic, the
chicken corn soup dinner scheduled
to be held by Capital City Legion
No. 1108, has been postponed. The
dinner was announced to be held
Wednesday evning in the G. A. R.
hall. The date for the holding of the
supper will be made public when the
health department has lifted the
Miss Manechia Russell, former pri
vate secretary to C. J. Rosen, super
intendent of printing at the ltoycroft
Shops, East Aurora, New York, is a
Harrisburg visitor, spending several
days with friends here. Miss Russell,
whose home is in East Auroraj is now
stationed in Buffalo.
Alfred C. Kuschwa announced this
[ morning that the meeting of the
isolo choir arranged for to-morrow
evening to rehearse for the coming
Wednesday Club concert, October
:2 9, is deferred owing to the health
Mrs. John Ball Griffln and her twin
sons, George Griffln and Harry Grif
fin. of Cleveland, Ohio, who spent the
past fortnight in Harrisburg and vic
! inty, started for home this afternoon,
: expecting to visit in Pittsburgh for
a few days enroute.
Dr. and Mrs. J. S. John, Miss Martha
Clark, Mis a Mary Clark and > Mrs.
Harvey McKillip, all of Bloomsburg,
and Mrs. William Leverett, of Phil
adelphia, ure guests of Mrs. Arthur
A. Clark. 109 Reily street, for the
Detweiler-Clark marriage to-mor
| The festival of the Susquehanna
! townhsip high school, which was to
| have been held this coining Tliurs
| day evening, October 10, has been
postponed until the ban against such
functions is lifted.
Alex H. Roberts, Fifth and Camp
streets, has just returned from Syra
cuse, N. Y., where he was called by
the serious illness of his son, Hill
Roberts, now serving in the Officers
Training School. Mrs. Roberts re
mained with ker son, who has been
pronounced out of danger.
Mrs. John C. Stine, president of the
College Club, has announced that the
meeting of the club, scheduled for
Tuesday, October 8, at the Harrisburg
Country Club, has been postponed in
definitely by order of the Depart
ment of Health.
Mrs. J. O. Blocker, of Seminary
Ridge, Gettysburg, is visiting her
i daughter. Miss Hester Blocker at the
Y. W. C. A.
"JVarren Speakman and Elwood
Speakman, of Narberth, Pa., spent
yesterday with their cousin, Dixon
Speakman, of 709 Nortli Seventeenth
street, on their way to McAUister
Mrs. Howard C. Bratton, of 1618
State street, is visiting in Loraine,
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Roberts, of
! Pittsburgh, spent a few hours with
I Mrs. Roberts' sister, Mrs. Helen T.
Forrer, when they passed through
the city on their way home from
i New York.
j Mark S. Dietrich. 125 West Louther
I street, Carlisle, spent the weekend in
i Harrisburg as the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles F. Miller, 410 South
Fourteenth street.
Mr. and Mrs. John Arnold, formerly
of South Fourteenth street, this city,
have received word of the safe arrival
overseas of their, son. Ralph Arnold.
Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones, who was
called to Toledo, Ohio, by the serious
illness of her mother, Mrs. Martha
Cronise, found her improved op her
arrival there.
j Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Reed have re
turned home to Philadelphia, after
visiting relatives in Huramelstown
and this city.
Miss Sara Elizabeth Kennedy, of
Detroit, Mich., is a guest of her aunt,
Mrs. Bertha F. Kennedy, of Green
Miss Pearl Thompson went home to
Pittsburgh to-day after a week-end
stay with Miss Bculah Jackson, of
Green street.
Thomas A. Clark, of 707 North
Seventeenth street, returned to Wil
mington, Del., after spending a few
days at home.
Miss Sarah Protton, of 1618 State
street, has returned home nfter a two
week's visit In Yonkers, N. Y.
Paul Llttlefleld, general secretary
Pennsylvania State Chamber of Com
merce, spent the weekend at the
Union League, Philadelphia.
'The Philadelphia and Reading
Gives Contract For Build
ing to Cost $lOO,OOO
The, Philadelphia and Reading Rail
way Company is about building a
new enginehouse and shop at
Rutherford. The contract has been
awarded to A. L. Carhart, Philadel
phia. It will be a one-story struc
ture 114 by 132 feet, and cost $lOO,-
000. The shop Is to be equipped with
ail of the latest machinery.
F. A. Havens, of Philadelphia, has
been awarded the contract for an
addition to the enginehouse and
turntable installation at St. Clair to
cost $41,000.
HSO Influenza Cases
Reports received from the head
quarters of the various divisions of
the Reading Railway Company indi
cate that the number of inflenza
cases show a steady increase. The
Reading division has 48 cases, the
Shamokin division 161; Harrisburg
division, 8; New York division, 232;
Philadelphia division, 335; Wilming
ton and Columbia division, 21; At
lantic City Railroad, 68, and Dela
ware River ferry, 68, making a total
Of 880.
Chief Dispatcher C. A. Fisher, of
the Reading division, reported 17 of
his telegraph operators on the sick
Wage Increases Ordered
t For Railroad Shopmen
YVn.Hhington Oct. 7.—Wage in
creases have been by Direc
tor General McAdoo for several
classes of shopmen who by accident
were not included in- the recent wage
order affecting such workers.
Boilermakers, dangers and layers
out are to receive two and one-half
cents an hour more than the mini
mum rate established for ordinary
bollermakers. Blacksmiths engaged
in working out of heavy furnaces and
frame fire blacksmiths also will re
ceive two and one-half cents an hour
more than other blacksmiths. Among
carmen, those classified as cabinet
makers. coach and locomotive carpen
ters upholsterers, planing mill men
millrights patternmakers, passenger
train steel car body builders and re
pairers and men similarly Employed
on car exteriors, are to be paid a
minimum of 6S cents per hour.
Freight train steel ear builders and
builders and repairers will get 83
cents per hour, minimum. Helpers
in shop crafts are to receive 45 cents
per hour, minimum.
The attention of all railroad men.
especially passenger crews, has been
called to the practice of permitting
passengers to smoke in cars other
than those intended for the purpose,
thereby greatly annoying the public
in general. The matter is to be look
ed after closely and immediately dis
continued. according to a bulletin
just issued by John Keiser, passenger
Brakeman Deo F. McKenna. of
Osceola, was instantly killed during
a heavy fog. when an extra freight
train on the -Moshannon branch ran
into the side of the local freight
train's cabin, in which he was riding.
He was 21 years of age, and lived
with Ms wido\ve_d mother at Osceola.
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Division The 121
crew first to go after 1 o'clock: 110,
123, 115, 301, 122, 105, 130, 112, 120,
116,. 350, 128.
Fireman for 122.
Conductors for 115.
Flagman for 122.
Brakemen for 122, f23.
Engineers up: Burkely, Gant, Gem
mill, Blautennhorn, Reinard, Bein
hour, Mohn. McDonald, Karr, Ream,
Firemen up: Stitzel, Kuntz, Mc-
Laughlin. Barclay, Adams, Detwiler,
Tarman, Webb.
Middle Division —The 19 crew first
to go after 2.15 o'clock: 237, 257, 21,
228, 253. 15. ■
1 Engineer for 15.
Brakeman for 15.
Engineers up: Snyder, Brink,
Kreiger, Rathfon, Leib.
Firemen up: Hoover, Hertzler,
Burkheimer, Myers.
Brakemen up: Shive, Kiff, Leonard,
Roush, Zimmerman. Dare.
Yard Board —Engineers for 4-7 C,
5-7 C, 26C.
Firemen for 4-7 C, 1-14 C, 2-15 C,
17C, 26C, 32C.
Engineers up: Klerner, Crawford.
Boyer, Hamilton. Miller, R. B. Miller,
Waltz, Beiver, Ney.
Firemen up: Jones, Bennett, Grub
er, -Heckman, Lewis, Soles, Lauver,
Carpenter, Ettinger, Shambaugh,
Wevodan, Manning, Hampton, Gra
ham, Lynn, Bolen, Qalbraith.
Philadelphia Division The 254
crew first to go after 2.15 o'clock:
228, 233, 235. 230, 215, 203, 225, 255,
211, 250, 256, 213, 238, 245.
Engineers up: 203, 213, 215, 230, 233,
235, 255.
Firemen for 203, 213, 256.
Conductors for 235, 215, 250, 213.
Flagmen for 230, 225, 255, 213.
Brakemen -for 228, 233, 203, 213, 238,
Brakeman up: Simpsop. _
Middle Division —The 105 crew first
to go after 2.80 o'clock: 239, 235, 251,
119, 452, 118, 240.
Engineer for 118.
Firemen for 118.
Yard Board— Engineers for 126,
2d 129, 149, 152, 104, 118.
Firemen for 2i1p126, 3d 126, 4th 126,
Ist 129, 140, 1552, 102, 104, 12.
Engineers up: Fenicle, Quigley,
Huggins, Brown. Bickhart.
Firemen up; Allen, Frank, Stoll,
Fisher, Stevens, Eichelberger, Pierce,
Perry, Gambler.
Miss Martha E. Fleming, who has
been training during the summer at
the "Vassar Plattsburg," the school
for war nurses, left last week for
Philadelphia where she' has entered
the Nurses' Training School at the
Presbyterian Hospital. .
Top Sergeant H. Raymond- Trout,
son of William L. Trout, of 2144 North
Fifth street, has arrived overseas
with the Eighty-first Division. He
left Here July 26 for Camp Lee and
sailed September 14. to en
listing he was a mechanical dentist.
Mrs. Charles C. Linton, of 7 007
North Second street, entertained in
formally at cards at her home Satur
day afternoon in honor of he* horse
guest, Mrs. Samuel B. Waters, of
■professor W. R. Zimmerman, as
sistant county school superintendent,
visited relatives at Paxtonville, Sny
der county, over the weekend.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank N. Templa,r
have closed their cottage at Perdix
and returned to their home at 11
South Eighteenth street.
Grammar "Grads"
Wanted by Army
State Draft Headquarters yesterday
announced the quotas for the various
districts to furnish for the special me
chanical training; classes to be estab
lished at State College, the University
of Pittsburgh and Carnegie Institute
at Pittsburgh.
Quotas are as follows from this
University of Pittsburgh Dau
phin, No. 1, six; No. 2, live; No. 3, live.
Cumberland county. No. 1, none; No.
2, six. Perry county, four, llarrls
burg. No. 1, three; No. 3, six; No. 3,
seven. Lancaster county. No. 1, four;
No. 2, eight; No. 3, two; No. 4, six.
Lancaster, No. 1, four; No. 2, six.
Adams county, three. Northumber
land county, No. 1, seven; Nd. 2, eight;
No. 3, nine; No. 4; four. York county.
No. 1, four; No. 2, four; No. 3, three;
York, No. 1, two; No. 2, two, and Juni
ata county, two.
State College Harriaburg, No. 1,
one; No. 2, three; No. 3, three. Cum
berland county, No. 1, none; No. 2,
one. Adams county, two. Perry coun
ty, one. Dauphin county. No. 1, one;
No. 2, two; No. 3, two. Y'ork county.
No. 1, three; No. 2, two; No. 3, two.
Y'ork, No. 1, one; No. 2, one; Juniata
county, one.
Carnegie Institute Harrisburg,
No. 1, none; No. 2, two; No. 3, two.
Daitphin county. No. 1, one; No. 2,
two; No. 3, two. Cumberland county.
No. 1, none; No. 2, one. Adams coun
ty. two. Perry county, one. York
county, Nos. 1, 2 and 3, one each.
York, No. 1, none; No. 1, one. Juniata
county, one.
These men entrain October 15 and
voluntary induction closes October 12.
Pennsy Gatemen Are l
on Three Tricks Now
Pennsylvania Railroad gatemen and
watchmen who for many years work
ed twelve hours a day, are now on
the eight-hour system and are work
ing three shifts a day, where men
are available. • The eight-hour system
I went into effect as far as wages of
the gatemen are concerned on Sep
tember 1, but it was not until last
week that It was possible carry it
into effect actually as well as in the
matter of pay.
The usual hours where three shifts
of men are engaged in the task are
being observed, 7 a. m to 3 p. m. and
,11 p. m. The oldest men in point of
'service were given preference in the
selection of tricks.
When these men are obliged to
work twelve hours a day they get the
pro rata rate of the ninth and tefith
hours and time and half time during
the eleventh and twelfth hours.
The new regulation went ipto ef
fect all over the system, but some di
visions have been able to carry it into
effect sooner than others. It is being
generally observed on the Middle Di
vision and was put in force at the
sttaion in Altoona several days ago.
Red Cross Aiding in
Battle on Influenza
Every effort is being made by the
Red Cross of Harrisburg to combat
the present epidemic of Spanish in
fluenza in the city. In the chapter s
attempt to check the disease, Mrs.
Lyman D. Gilbert, chairman of the
chapter has asked ill available
nurses of the city to register for ser
Red Cross rooms will be open from
10 o'clock to-morrow morning until
5 o'clock to-morroW afternoon for
the registration of students. The of
fices in the basement of the Public
Library will be registration head
Despite the fact that the linen
shower scheduled to be held here this
week has been indefinitely postponed
because of the Spanish Influenza epi
demic, a number of auxiliaries of the
Harrisburg chapter, American Red
Cross have contributed abundant
amounts of money and clothing to
the campaign. This announcement
was made this morning at the head
quarters of the local chapter. Prom
inent among the auxiliaries which
have made noteworthy contributions
are the Marysville auxiliary, the Her
shey auxiliary. Bowman's auxiliary
and the Loysvllle auxiliary.
Register of Wills Roy C. Danner is
confined to his home, 1851 North
street, suffering from a severe cold.
It Costs to Win,
But More to Lose.
Buy More Bonds. ,
SOME people -think that
their eyes can stand any
thing, while all the time they
are overworking them in
some ivay injurious to their
sight. Let us examine your
eyes, today, and tell you how
they are.
Will Be of Interest to You.
Registered Optometrist
212 Loeuat St. Next Door to Orphean,
t 1
A Distinguished Collection
of Saperb Fashions
Shoes that are beau
tiful, serviceable and
economical. What is in
vogue just now can be
seen in our windows.
It is worth yotfr while
to see the many new ar
34 North Third Street
Shrapnel Falls on Henry's
Deck; Seventeen of Crew
Are Wounded
An Atlantio Port, Oct. 7.—The
American tanker George. Q. Henry,
which last Friday sunk the Amer
ican steamship Herman Frasch in a
collision 150 miles southeast of the
Nova Scotia coast, engaged in a run
ning fight in midocean last Sunday
morning with a German supersub
marine, according to the story toid
by members of the vessel's crew on
her arrival here yesterday. Seven
teen of the Henry's crew are re
ported to have been wounded but
none killed.
The U-boat, which was said to
have had two great turrets, a mas
sive conning tower and wireless ap
paratus which could be raised at
will, chased the tanker for an hour
and twenty minutes before the sub
marine was outdistanced. The Ü
boat, equipped with six-Inch guns,
fired approximately 100 shots and
shrapnel fell in great quantities on
the Henry's. deck.
Over 4,000 Men Are
Called Fbr Georgia
A call for 6,725 men to be drafted
for training at Camp Greenleaf and
the first call under the draft for men
DrafV 1 h,?H V . y T ere re c p ived at State
Draft headquarters to-day.
fi * or Cam P Greenleaf is for
te m , en qualified for general
tlii fivl service to be entrained In
Ai i P® rl ° ll commencing Oc
tober 21 and the Navy call is for 55
ice in h le " l] "alitled for limited serv
ice to be sent to Norfolk v#
October 23. for loading coal on war"
at quotas will be made out
said aJ t°r> r ,Uv °i'i draft officer,
" ai , t°'uay that no word had hppn
fnr 6 o e as r to w ' len the men called
whF an,ps an<l Humphreys and
whose movement was postponed from
this week would be stirted
*o fn® Silt I " d V, otlona men to
fnstltl.tmSl , Colle Ke and Plttsburgl
institutions for mechanical trainim
began in the state to-day. lralnln|
| Bay Here Not Alone Beoaase Prices Are Lower, bat Because Qualities Are Better I
A Score of Departments Here Stand Ready to
Solve the Problem of Your Every Day Wants
Within Reach of Your Resources
Workmen are just remodeling the front of the store, which will provide a
better and more attractive entrance. While we are unable to keep you posted
of new arrivals in our display windows, it should not prevent you from com
ing inside and acquainting yourself with the new offerings that are being
shown from day to day.
In every department merchandise of exceptional quality is to be had now
at prices which you will find more advantageous than you will expect in these
war times.
Probably of more interest to women generally nowadays, than anything
else, is • ~ *
New Autumn Millinery
The smartest models from the best makers in the country in a wide range
of styles and prices provide real millinery economies for
Women's, Misses' and Children's
Trimmed and Untrimmed Shapes
Untrimmed Hats New Read/-to-Wear Hats
Ijirgc assortment of shapes Hatters' Plush Hats Many models with colored
and colors. i facings.
, T , TT Smart models with Beaver
Velour Hats • brims New Tams
Good assortment of shapes <t> • j tt .. A,,cvv 1 o ul
and colors. A rimmeu ilatS ' n Beaver and Velvets.
New Chin Chin Hats New Panne Hats
with Beaver facings. and braids. with Beaver facings. .
New Overseas Hats Childrens Hats
Wonderful Assortments of Ostrich Trimmings, Black apd Colors and Two-tone Combinations.
All at Lower-Than- Elsewhere Prices 1
Practically Every Need For Fall May be Filled
In Departments Devoted to
Dress Goods, Silks, White Women's, Misses' and Toilet Articles, Stationery
Goods, Wash Goods, Children's Muslin Un- and School Supplies
Muslins, Damask, Tow- derwear
els, Curtain Goods, Ribfa Ready to Wear -In
Flannels, Crib Blankets, ns Aprons, Skirts, Dresses,
Pillow Cases, etc.— a Notions Rompers, Bloomers,
veritable store in itself T „ . ~ . , Boys' Waists, Pants, etc.
the Dry Goods Depart- Daces, Embroideries and
ment. Trimmings > Household and Kitchen
Ladies' Neckwear 1 Wear
Art Needlework Materials, T , ~
Supplies and Notions of Gloves and Handkerchiefs In *f nts Dresses, Slips,
j / Gowns, Shoes, Caps,
' Confectionery Bootees, Socks, Novel-
Women's, Misses' and Jewelry and Leather Goods tICS ' etC !
Children's Hosiery Music Men's Furnishings
The* Influenza Epidemic Will Hamper Soliciting Work on the
Liberty Loan Drive. Be a REAL American —Go to
Your Bank at Once and Place Your Subscription
I 2SH 25c Department Store
Where Every Day Is Bargain Day
215 Market St Opposite Courthouse
OCTOBER 7, 1918.
Unprecedented Panic on
Berlin Bourse Is Report
Geneva, Oct. 7.—An indescribable
panic, without precedent, broke out
on the Berlin stock Satur
day. according to the Neueste Nach
richten, of Munich.
Shipping and armament company
shares especially were affecteg. . I
Chance For Men to
Volunteer Service
The Harrisburg, Steelton, Paxtang
and Ellzabethvllle draft boards to-day
called attention to the chances for
white men with grammar school edu
cations to enter the mechanical ser
vice of the Army. Men are wanted
to enter classes at three colleges for
mechanical, truck and similar ' train
ing. They will leave October 15.
' These c#lls are open to voluntary
For the Benefit of Our Patrons We Have Made Special
Arrangements For a Demonstration of
Corticelli Fingering Yarns
to be held in our Art Needlework Department
October 7th to 19th
An expert instructor will be on hand to
show purchasers of these yarns just how to
proceed in making the very latest models in
both knitting and crocheting, also the official
I hmlliA asss. Cross garments.
/ ™l'l ITb* Aside from this
AUi r"fKipr • splendid instruction
A xfgggjr VI /Mil CIliN feature, it will be
\ >' j fES iPiWp' worth your
I vS| time to come in to
/II tg)— see t " le beautiful dis
| \ ■ of finished gar
s (J ments made from
Yarns. You and your friends are cordially invited to at
tend. Please make a note of the dates, Oct. 7to Oct. 19.
Bell 253 Third at Herr St.
induction until Saturday. After that
they will be filled by the draft.
I make all eye examinations
personally and guaranteo every
pair of glasses.
12 V Market' Square, 2nd Floor
a A