Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 28, 1919, Page 9, Image 9

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Anti-Tuberculosis Society Re
quests Early Slaughter
* * of Disease-Carriers
"Swat the Fly."
This is the cry heard from the
Anti-Tuberculosis Society of Harris
burg and vicinity, which is already
starting its campaign against the
disease carrier that they may be kill
ed before tliey have multiplied to any
great extent.
The society will carry out ita cam
paign largely through its organi
zation of school children of the
county, "The Modern Health .Cru
saders" as they have been termed
by the officials of the society. In
struction has been given by officials
of the society to the children that
the insect causes the death of more
people than all of the beasts and rep
tiles of the jungles.
The campaign provides for the de
struction of all possible fly-breeding
nests. The society says that many
of the flies that have survived the
winter have already iaid their eggs
and urged a cleanup of possible har
bors of eggs ut once.
This campaign is in line with one
inaugurated by Mayor Keister after
conference with State Health De
partment officials. He has requested
the city health department to make
investigations and take steps to over
come nusiances which are possible
fly breeding nests, at once. It is un
derstood. also, that the Civic Club
will conduct its usual "Swat the Fly"
Useless Matter Sent by
"Dead" War Bureau Is
Cluttering Wire Service
"Telegraph, telephone and mail ser
vice, now days behind in the distribu
tion of business messages, are clogged
because useless government bureaus at
Washington are "shooting money out
of fourteen-inch guns," according to a
statement issued yesterday by former
I,ieutenant Governor Frank B. Mc-
Claln, now director of the State Council
of National Defense.
Triplication of "messages that are
"positive subtractions from the sum of
human knowledge" are daily occur
rences, according to Mr. McClain, who
protests against the continuance of the
activity of "dead relics of the belliger
ent era."
Not a word of protest lias ever been
recorded by Postmaster General Burle
son against the abuse of the wires and
the mails. Mr. McClain declares.
Most of the abuse comes about be
cause bureau heads at Washington re
fused to heed notices that state Coun
cils of National Defense had isbanded
after the armistice, he says. Notifica
tion was sent in December that the
Pennsylvania Council of National De
fense intended to demobilize its 22,000
workers February 1 at the latest, but
form letters and telegrams are still
pouring into the offices of Mr. McClain
in the Finance Building.
"The result of all this is to 'clutter
up' the wire service in Pennsylvania,
to the disadvantage of business enter
prises. Most of these suggestions that
come from Washington at the present
time, both by mail and by wire, have
no real value, and many of them are
positively subtractions from the sum
of human knowledge, said Mr. McClain.
"Possibly there are some states in the
Union that had, as compared with
Pennsylvania 'imitation' or 'carbon
copy' state councils of national defense
that are still in existance in name, but
Pennsylvania during the time of war
had a real council of defense that ren
dered real service, and we cannot help
but feel that the variety of boards,
bureaus and commissions which the war
emergency gave birth to at Washington
have outlived their usefulness, and that
those at the head of the same, in most
Instances are 'dead and don't know it."
Of course, we agree that these ex
tinct specimens of a belligerant era
should be given a decent burial, but
in the same breath, in the interest of
national economy, we feel that the ex
penditures involved in the practices
herein recited should come to an end.
That money should no longer be 'shot
out of fourteen-inch guns' and that for
the good of the state and the nation,
the early internment of many of the
national boards, bureaus and commis
sions is imperative."
Use McNeil's Pain Exterminator--Ad
formerly of 1446 Market
Street is now occupying a
newly equipped six room
office of the most modern
kind at
302 Market St.,
(Over Claster's Jewelry
Spray Fruit Blos
soms and Have
Perfect Fruit
Spraying with "I* V ItOX" will
prevent wormy fruit, prevents
"falling off"—kills eating insects.
" 1 lb., 40c; 5 lbs., $1.50
10 lbs., $2.75; 25 lbs.,
$5.75; 50 lbs., $10.75;
100 lbs., $20.00.
(1 lb. makes 5 gal.)
All the llrst InseetieideK—Arsen
ate of I.end Soluble Sulphur —.
Bordeaux—Sealecide, etc.
SI'RAYEItS— aII the best makes
and all styles.
Trim out the dead branches—see
our combined pruner and shears —
every fruit grower should have
Walter S. Schell
Quality Seeds
taoT-iaon MARKET ST.
tit J and suburban town delivery.
Even Regulars Knew Nothing
of Modern Warfare,
Writes Captain
New York, April 28. —Captain j
Archibald Roosevelt, son of Theo- j
tlore Roosevelt, has taken up the j
fight for American preparedness. He !
has written for Everybody's Maga
zine the story of the unprepared
state in which even the regular army
entered the conflict.
Captain Roosevelt writes to put on j
record into how demoralized a state \
from a military point of view the i
nation had been brought by iSacifists,
and how many lives were uselessly
sacrificed in this way by "those
bloody priests of inefficiency."
He charged that even the regulars
went to France at the outbreak of
war utterly ignorant, officers and
men alike, of the rudiments of mod
ern battle science. Not only this,
hut also without even the most nec
essary offensive and defensive equip
ment to meet the troops of Germany.
Virtually all of this equipment, he
says, had to be borrowed from
France or Britain.
Wood Punished For Efficiency
It took a month, he says, after the
First division landed in France be
fore the men could be sufficiently
outfitted by the Allies even to begin
It took four months before what
the people at home called "our
splendidly equipped and trained reg
ulars" were able to go into the
trenhes for training. Even then
they were sent in with three French- j
men for every American. He begins j
his exposure of the utterly supine .
unpreparedness of America with the i
introduction of the Plattsburg idea
and what that disclosed. He says:
"Genera! Leonard Wood was the
only man in the United States able
to combine deeds with words. He
not only spoke for preparedness,
but because of his position he was
able to start a system of summer
military training camps for boys in
high schools and colleges—this in
spite of the active hostility of our
then pacifist government.
"Though poorly trained, the per
sonnel was good. But modern ma
terial was entirely lacking. The auto
matic rifle (where the recoil is
taken up by the body of the man)
and the machine gun (where the
recoil is taken up by a fixed tripod)
were unknown, not only to the stu
dent officers, but to nearly all the
officers of the regular army.
"The Lewis automatic rifle, three
years successfully used by the Brit
ish and Belgian armies in actual
warfare, had been, after several
highly successful trials, condemned
by our War Department: hence its
advances were known only by a few
who had seen the trials. 1 was with
General Wood when these trials
were given in 1916. The Benet-Mer
cier, too heavy to be carried by a
'doughboy,' yet not placed on fixed
rests, liad the disadvantage of be
ing neither an automatic rifle nor a
machine gun.
Now Weapons Unknown to Them
"It was here that the inefficiency
of the Regular Army when dealing
with present war conditions became
glaringly evident. The men training
there to become officers of the new
National Army had no training with
grenades, hand or rifle. The Stokes
mortar and the steel helmet were
utterly unknown to them. There
were no airplanes, no gas masks nor
poison gas drill, and an entirely in
adequate equipment for artillery or
cavalry training.
"Many a weary hour have we
wasted on wigwag and semaphore
signaling, only to find out later that
the European armies had long since
, abandoned these methods as 4m
; practical and substituted the blink
er lights. T. P. S. (ground wifeless)
and wireless. Not until long after
1 bad landed in France did I even
hear of those methods, to say noth
ing of learning how to handle
Just before going into training
Captain Roosevelt was transferred
to the Twenty-sixth Infantry. The
men lacked gas mastks and had to
borrow them from the French, aft
er a disastrous experiment with
masks sent out by the War Depart
ment. These latter leaked like
sieves. The "splendidly equipped reg
ulars" were also without automatic
rifles, machine guns, grenades, rifle
grenades, steel helmets, signal
rockets, carrier pigeons or equip
ment for blinker signaling. All of
these were supplied to the regulars
by the French or the British.
" "Lack or equipment and lack of
training and organization made it
impossible to start our actual train
ing in modern warfare, based on the
lines developed by the English,
French and Germans, until July 24, ]
1917—one month less than two days
after our arrival in France. And
even then we could only simulate
the varied equipment required by
an infantry company iti modern
warfare. Pucli vitally necessary ar
tiles as gas masks and steel helmets
did not arrive until August, 1917.
"Eventually most of our borrowed
regalia did come, and in October we
were all cheered by the news that
were to go to the trenches. The en
thusiasm was somewhat dampened,
however, when about two weeks be
fore we started we found all our
1917 rifle ammunition to he defec
tive. It had passed the factory tests
and the careless eyes of government
inspectors, and had been sent to us
overseas where the difference meant
the difference between life and death
to our soldiers. Fortunately, it had
been discovered by the troops in
time to substitute the 1916 and 1917
"I believe it was October 18,
1917, that we moved up for the first
time into the firing line. Nearly four
months after landing in France our
•splendidly equipped and trained
regular division was considered by
I the Allied command only sufficiently
I trained to he placed in the line with
the proper battalion portion of one
American battalion to one French
| regiment of three battalions."
Leave For a Trip to the
Oil Field of the Midwest
\V. R. Houser. vice president of
Midwest and Gulf Company, left to
day for Oklahoma with some 30 per
| sons composed of stockholders and-
I directors for a tour of inspection of
their holdings in Tulsa and Chelsea,
Ckla. This Company has been excep
tionally successful in securing leases
and their operations have resulted In
satisfactory production. A well was
brought in <sn Good Friday that is
producing over 150 barrels per day. On
their trip they will visit the deep
drilling sections in Texas as well as
Kansas. Mr. Houser received word
I just before leaving that his company
had brought in a good well on Sat
urday, and that another is expected
to roach the oil sand to-morrow. Mr.
Homer will be joined in St. Louis
by stock holders from other sections
I of the c'ountry, and they will be ab
sent about two weeks.—adv.
Pennsylvania at the Front
124434 ■
Twenty-eighth Division Ration Dump. Twelve different organizations drew their food for twenty-four
hours from this dump daily, to right: Sergt. G. A. Davis, in charge, A. B. Schultz, Sergeant C. I*. Cooper.
Next "ltogers," French orphan adopted by these men, Private W. P. Brown, .1. M. Steward and E,. M. Sternberg.
All of Quartermasters Corps, from Pittsburgh and suburbs. The picture was taken at St. Gemme, Rlarne, France,
September 8. 1918. This picture was produced by the Signal Corps of the United States Army, and if interested
in obtaining copies apply to the U. S. Army Recruiting Officer, 325 Market street, this city.
Rev, Lewis Harnish Says Wil
son Has Taken Wrong
"President Wilson has made a seri
ous and tragic mistaken which may
cause the withdrawal of Italy's
friendship for America though many
The speaker was Rev. Lewis Har
nish an alumnus of Franklin and
Marshall College and Seminary who
graduated at the latter institution
in the same year with the Rev. Mann
Irvine, now of Moatfersburg School,
and who wajt chosen by the Y. M. C.
A. shortly after America declared
war, to represent that activity at
Florence, Italy. Rev. .Harnish came
from Huntingdon county stock, of
good, old Reformed Church faith, the
family being identified with farming.
A brother, William, is now a promi
nent lawyer in Lancaster, and his
brother-in-law is Rev. Homer Skyles
May, pastor of the Fourth Reformed
Church at Market and Sixteenth
streets, where Rev. Harnish last
night addressed the audience.
After a period of hard work in a
remote section of this State, Rev.
Harnish was called to the city of
Hartford. Conn., where he has long
been the head of that city's social
service functions. From there he
resp%nded to the Y. M. C. A. call, and
retuiyied Only yesterday morning for
a brief visit here.
Rev. Harnish consented to talk
with a Telegraph representative from
the single motive of truth as he sees
it and with the very keen desire
that America should get a real under
standing of the Italian attitude in
the present agitation. At the head
of the great "Y" work in his district
he explained that in the course of
one and a half he personally
shook hands with perhaps, two and a
half million Italians, soldiers and
civilians. Being a responsive person
and accustomed to dealing with facts
in his social labors at Hartford, he
concentrated on gathering facts.
"The peasants of Italy nre chil
dren," he began with the poised cau
tion, of a trained observer. "Their
living system is entirely different
from our; the padrone owning the
land; the contandino doing the agri
cultural work. It is a relic of feu
dalism. The country should be a great
one for manufacturing, for it is
blessed with transcendent resources
and untold man-power, but they liave
rj fuel.
"To estimate the spirit which
moves the country in this crisis one
should know that the first people to
settle in Italy proper were the Etrus
cans, an enterprising race who flxed
themselves there before 'he Latins.
Many marks of this industrious race
are still to be seen, and their pro
gressive spirit is still the foundation
of this race, cropping up at just such
times as this. It is the moat real
thing in Italy and President Wilson
has ignored it.
"No foreign rule is the key-note cf
this ancient sentiment; Garibaldi
realized it and that was his slogan.
With the impetus he and other pa
triots exerted, Italy would now be in
a state of progress but capital lias
been lacking and she has been kept
poor by Germany, which had supreme
■ I
When a brakebeam dropped from an engine on the Philadelphia and
Heading railroad yesterday at White Hill and struck against the first of a
trntn of cars heavily loaded with coal, eleven cars were derailed and eight
of them damaged beyond repair.
When the beam dropped against the first of the cars, the coupling
between it and the engine tender was torn and the car, with seven otlfers,
started down over a steep embankment. Practically all of the coal from
these cars was thrown over the embankment and the eight ears piled on
top. No persons were injured.
The eastbound track w. s damaged a distance n *. Ann ""* tfc west.
I bound track was also considerably broken up.
.. .. • ... . ■ - i
economic dominance, manufacturing
practically all the goods used there
and manipulated all linance. Her
traitors teemed in every village, cul
tivating the populace to Germany's
"Unfortunately, the Italians are
poor propagandists. What they need
is a live American to show them the
benefits of a systematic publicity
which will bring other peoples t# this
splendid country. Their fault is that
they have no patience with other na
tions who do not understand them.
But there is a deeper feeling of fel
lowship of this country than I have
observed any where. The whole pop
ulation loves its country, loves it pa
thetically, and until this crisis it
loved America with about the same
intensity. The Y men with me and
I myy>lf, were affected almost to
tears at their demonstrations. That
is the real substance of the Italian.
I attended many gatherings where
the spirt of Garibaldi, Mazzini, Ca
vour prevailed and thousands raised
their wonderful voices in that na
tional song they sing, 'The Bells of
San Juisto,' sounding the hour when
slavery shall cease. I believe this
country is ready for republicanism."
Speaking of Italy's claim for Fi
ume. Rev. Harnish explained: "It is
just the same to Italy as the Monroe
Doctrine is to Uncle Sam; or perhaps
to make the comparison more nearly
it is the same as Alsace-Loraine to
the French. That section on the oth
er shore of the Adriatic was Italian
from an early day as Alsace was
French. The Germans conquered and
tried to grow their language there,
but it did not wholly succeed. The
feeling Italy has for this territory is
precisely identical with that which
the French have for Alsace-Loraine."
Honors For Franklin
County's Returning Soldiers
Cltambersburg, Pa., April 28.
Plans for the demonstration in honor
of the Franklin county boys who
have returned from military service
were given brief discussion at a
meeting held in the courthouse here
on Friday night. The attendance
at the meeting was small and those
in charge decided to stage a second
meeting next Thursday evening and
appointed a committee of seven per
sons to invite churches, lodges and
other organizations to the meeting
and to kindle interest in other ways.
The members ol' this committee are:
Mrs. N. 11. Heefner, Alfred Suesse
rott, F. Hayes Harmon, Crosby Tap
pan, G. Fred Gibbs, H. A. Kottcamp
and Arthur G. Houser. The meet
ing was presided over by Postmaster
William Alexander and Stuart L.
Brown, secretary of the local Cham
ber of Commerce, served as secre
tary of the meeting.
The initial subscription to the fund
for the proposed demonstration was
made by the Chamber of Commerce
when that body donated about $75,
the proceeds of the lecture given
in the Orpheum Theater here on
Thursday evening by Sergeant Wal
ter Shaffer, the Dauphin aviator.
Chnmbcrsburg, Pa., April 28.
The girls of Penn Hall, the local
girls' preparatory school, left on
Saturday morning for Chelsea, N.
J., where they will spend the month
of May, as is their annual custom.
They were accompanied by the fac
ulty of the school including the
principal, Frank S. Magill, one of
Franklin county's representatives in
the State Legislature.
Senator Penrose Awaits De
velopments in Charter Mat
ter; to See the Governor
Opinion was prevalent on Capitol
Hill to-day that there was a chance
for some agreement on the Philadel
phia charter bills so that their course
might be smoother than anticipated
forty-eight hours ago and avoid
mussing up the State legislative pro
This was based upon the statement
that Senator Penrose was not inclin
ed to fight an amendment to the bills
allowing municipal work to be done
by contract if three-fourths of the
council and the mayor agree. The
Senator stands firm on the rest.
Senator Vare has not spoken pub
licly on this proposition and the Gov
ernor has not been heard from. Both
are looked for later in the day.
Senator Vare is expected to speak
his mind in regard to the District
Attorney and other bills in the Sen
ate to-night and the Senator has
withheld comment until he does so.
There is considerable comment in
the Legislature about the reference
of the latest liquor bill presented by
Representative W. T. Ramsey, of
Delaware, to the judiciary general
committee. Other liquor bills have
gone to the law and order commit
tee which plans a general cleanup
to-morrow and will report out the
Vickerman and Fox prohibition reg
ulators and negative the Ramsey
"2% per cent." bill. The second
Ramsey bill is almost the same thing
and this gives it a chance in the ju
diciary general committee.
Governor Sprout's stand is against
the State defining what shall consti
tute a drink with a "kick" and the
Ramsey bill will likely be vetoed if it
ever gets to him.
Between the charter and the liquor
bills chances for the session ending
in May are growing dim and up State
members are not very well pleased
with the prospects.
Captain Stackpole Speaks
to Men of Company M
Captain and Mrs. Kdward J. Stack
pole. Jr.. returned Saturday from a
three days' visit to batrobe. Pa.,
where they were the guests of Mrs.
Thomas B. Anderson, widow of Major
Anderson, who, as commander of the
Third Battalion, One Hundred and
Tenth Infantry of the Twenlv-eighth
Division, was killed in action in
r ranee.
Moat of the men of Company M,
One Hundred and Tenth Infantry,
commanded by Captain Stackpole,
volunteered from Latrobe, which
I town boasts of a splendid war record
About 15 per cent, of the originai
company are home as wounded casu
als. A special meeting was held in
the high school auditorium, where
Captain Stackpole addressed over 800
of the relatives and friends of the
men in the company, telling of the
heroism and fighting qualities of Com
pany M s members.
11th Ward Republicans
Called For Meeting
A call has been issued for a meet
ing of the Eleventh Ward Republican
Committeemen on Thursday evening
at 8 o'clock, at 344 Muench street;
Important business will be transacted
at this session.
Now Is the time to plant them. Yellow, quart, 8c; 4 qts 30c!
peck, 65c; % bushel, 90c; bushel, $1.40. White, quart ' 13c
-2 qts., 25c; 4 qts., 45c; peck, 80c; % bushel, $1.25; bushel's•' 25*
Buy now; plant later for large Onions to carry you over the winter!
Sweet Corn, any variety. 20e| Hand Cultivators, $1.25 to $1"
per pound. I *
Beans, Dwarf C.rcen, 25c per Sh °' p Manupc I'ert Hirers,
pound, any variety. Spray Pumps and Spraying
Wax Varieties, 30c per pound. Materials,
Pole liimas, 30c per pound. Everything for the garden.
We deliver any place In the city, towns on West Shore, Steel,
ton und Mtddletown, Penbrook and Progress, Tuesday and Friday,
Both phones, use them. Speclnl attention given phone orders.
Service and efficiency our watchwords.
Peasants Eat Oats and Make
Braad Out of
With American Forces in North
Russia, April 28. —Russian soldiers 1
returning: from Germany to their
homes in Northern Russia find their '
fatherland vastly changed since they
went to war. Scores of these sol- !
diers are passing through the 80l- :
shevik lines and making their way :
to the American and other Allied
They tell tales of pitiful suffering
from hunger in the villages through |
which they passed. One of them, F. !
Evlampieff, of Archangel, thus dc- 1
scribes his experiences when he re
turned from Germany:
"At Petfograd, we were sent to
barracks, where a Bolshevik com
missar started to read us the Soviet
program. The prisoners protested.
" 'Give up first something to eat.
and then read us your program,' l
they cried.
"Then the commissar gave up try- !
ing to read the program, saying we
were not lit elements for propaganda
and left us. Each of us received 25
rubles in advance on his salary.
Grind Up fiats
"Famine was reigning in Petro
grad. The first category (working
people of Bolshevik sympathies) re
ceived one pound of oats daily. The
second category received one-hal,f
pound. The citizens grind the oats
in coffee mills, to make flour for
bread. For Christmas the Pctrograd
inhabitants received two potatoes for
each person. A slice of bread is sold
for 2 5 rubles. There was no to
bacco. People smoked cabbage and
"The situation at Vologda was the
same as in Petrograd. It was fam
ine and the population stood in line
for bread sometimes for two days.
There was no private commerce. The
shows were empty."
Bread From Straw
On his way from Vologda toward
Archangel a commissar tried to coax
Evlampieff into serving in the Red
Army and, on his refusal sent him
back to Vologda. A peasant hid him
in a load of hay and carried him to
his uncle's home in Torozk. In the
villages he passed through, he said,
there was famine. The peasants cut
straw, cook it and make bread.
Eventually after a long journey on
foot through the snow Evlampieff
reached his home in Archangel.
When such prisbners reach the
territory of the Provisional govern
ment of the North they are cared for
as well as possible. Many of them
voluntarily have joined the White
Guard Army because of their hatred
of the Bolsheviki.
Impressive Service Held
For Moose Memorial;
Five Died in France
From every point, the annual me
morial services yesterday afternoon in
the Majestic Theater of Harrlsburg's
Royal Order of Moose, were the most
impressive and largely attended in the
history of the lodge.
Six thousand tickets were given out
and the big theater was filled to over
flowing. The stage had been beauti
fied with flowers, palms and flags, the
latter having special Significance be
cause so many members of the Lodge
were, and still are, in the service. A
big number will arrive with the 28th
Division and a house-warming of pro
portions will be given these heroes.
The roll of those who died in the
last year totaled 59. fove giving their
lives for liberty in France, and a
dr. matic incident of the afternoon was
the receipt of a cablegram from France,
just when Gabriel Moyer was eulogiz
ing the warriors, announcing the death
of young member, who passed away
in the hospital at Brest.
The Rev. Floyd Appleton, pastor of
St. Paul's Episcopal Church, conducted
the prayer service, and the splendid
musical program, under direction of
Prof. Frank A. McCarrell, included the
most distinguished artists of Harris
burg: Mrs. Roy G. Cox, AJiss Grace
Deal, A. W. Hartman, George W. Up
degrove. Mrs. ,T. G. Sanders, Albert
Gans, Merrell Shepherd, Hasslor Einzig,
Clifford Blair and the Pennsylvania
Railroad Glee Club.
The Moose committee which planned
and carried out this most impressive
memorial consisted of: S. M. Miner,
chairman, and Messrs. Bond, Quigley,
Cameron and Bogar.
C. M. Goodyear Home
After Long Army Service
Charles M. Goodyear has returned
to his home, at 2549 North Sixth
street, after serving for nearly two
Star Carpet Cleaning Works
i Let Us Clcaii Your Carpets Now
General Upholstering
Awning Making
Give Us a Trial
Joseph Coplinky
Eleventh and Walnut Streets
Bell 308-R Dial 01)51
ycnra in the Fnited States Army. Of
tiiis time, eleven months were spent
in France and' Italy. Private Good
year enlisted June 21, 1917, and was
sent to Columbus, Ohio. From there
ho was sent to Camp Sheridan. Ohilli
cotlie, Ohio, where he was utiaehed
to the Three Hundred and Thirty
si i end Recipient. He saw active ser
vice on the Piave front with the
Italian Army.
llefore leaving for the *states the
j "Sure! We'll Finishj
i Our Job" !
\k *
I Victory Liberty Loan f
J I I*l I*3 1H l J
* Perry County Chairman *
> . i
f Juniata County Chairman *
k ★
; f Ss Ri (s h i *
!ir Frank Braudtner Toboync Township ★
jr Samuel Wolf - T '- A- N °el. chairman ★
J Kdw. K. Bolton Foster T.Seager ★
1 J. l,andis Strtckler James O'Donnell, Jr. *
1 Walter R. Hoernet- Russell Johnston
itr Raymond U. lloerner Lye Township ★
<k John A Ebersole Harvey I.uckenbaugh, chairman *
;£ Curtln Shoop Rev. L. E. Teter ★
if M. M. Englc J Sn! J
ir William B. Shope Mrs. lithe Bell
k Pr. W. W. Fox A. R. White *
k Edgar C. Hummel Goo. A. Myers
* Ralph Heisey w m . He shley *
f Edw. I>. DeHart H - A. Miller *
k RHey Kramer 6 " 5
I M. S. John J Patterson. Jr.. chairman. *
f William H. Lebicher m.ni *
f William F. R. Murrio .. Mi HI i iitow-nßorongh *
i k -T. B. Leithiser J " N - , K ° Uer - chahman. *
b John E. Snyder Mclntyre.
I S. D. Clark Andrew Banks.
! k ir N Herr Max Nes ße r *
if S.C.'stochcr V Mul s? He , t , rick '
y. Ezra P. Hershey James Sterrett. *
k A. P. Hcllman Clarence N. Smith. *
V- Loyalton Frank Patterson. *
t Elmer Uombergcr Maxwell Manbeck. *
f H. H. Snyder Charles W. Muyer. . *
f Fred Harncr Townsh, P *
k Royalton Oscar Deckard.
t H. T. Kauffman {Jon. J. C.. Shelley.
• j y G. H. Ehrenzellers. J
j I PERRY COPXTY JP'a'rP' Deckard. . *
. I * uTnuii. itv N. S. Graybill. *
if ■ .. . f. . W. S. Neimond *
I I lilam Borough and Jackson F R uirich *
y Township port Royal Borough
! , Creigh Patterson, chairman j j. p arson , chairman J
j I y P* R- Stokes pomeroy * *
' , £ D. C. Dromgold clem c . Johnson *
f W. Frank Gray A Heckerntun *
I k iY* Wentz Mervin lioyle *
t D. E. Book Charles D. McConnell j^.
k Itloomlield Borough and Centre Thompsontown Borough *
f Township E. S. Thompson, chairman *
f Luke Baker, chairman. B. 11. Branthoffer
! k H. W. Robinson' A. G. Haldeman 'J
l k George W. Keller Henry C. Itowe
.jf J. C. Motter Dr. W. H. Haines *
i I ir Buffalo Township W. A. Sellers
' Ir G. B. M. Bair, chairman Mifllin Borough
t S. W. Billow Lyman Guss, chairman J
i l Z. T. Shuler W. Wilson *
£ J. C. MeGinnes D. Bruce Beale *
[ t w f Prow -I. I'loyd Hartman -*■
lit ' ' ° arrnll TWnship J
g- J - Carman, chairman Beale Township -
■I *" J'J'L '^ nn * ii m i Edward L. McWilliams, chai.-man
k H. C. Gutshall , K „ J
i * C. S. Henderson William Telfer
iiri? r ',^ n P e Cloyd B. Paden
■ * 5' b i ent c Hoy Kellcy i
*r g- g E. M. Nipple *
s * H - u Smith T w Hostet ier *
k Duncannon Borough and I'enn Wilson lines *
II 1 Township Luther Woodward *
, Jf B. Stiles Duncan, chairman David 11. Deen
,I k M. N. Lightner Delaware Townslt ! p
j * W. Stewart Duncan A. F, Dimm, chairman *
i k Dr. George H. JohnstoH James Smith *
■ I George E. Boyer E. T. Nelson *
I k William Lathlean Frat\k D. Gross
t k Irving M. Martin \V. A. Doughton J
i * J. Frank Stcelo j. e. Allen *.
I * I.inn C. Lightner 0. s. Ford *
J Charles L. Snyder Oscar Kagel *
! k C. D. Bates B. O. Martin
• * Win. Wills Greenwood Township
! * C. M. Gross Pfister M. Cox, chairman
* M. L. Morrow Ralph Cargill *
t I John W. C. Kuglcr j, L. Gclnett . *
.t -k R. M. Barton Milnor Kerstatter
* Chas. JJJ Harling j. w. Cox - Z
1 * Dr. B. F. Bcalo Eli Zeiders *
I j * John S. Kennedy Lack Township *
s; i C. C. Raub j. M. Barton, chairman *
.| k J. L. L. Bucko W. A. Lotliers ff
• * R- F. Duncan Elmer Love +
| * Liverpool Borough anil LlTerpool It. F. McCahan ★
Township It. A. Woodsido ★
! J John D. Snyder, chairman W. D. Kcemcr
* H. A. S. Shuler W. F. Simonton
, * Geo. Y. Xlillor Spruce Hill Township +
' * Wesley Catiffman J. G. Graham, chairman *
J Jas. L. Snyder T. N. Hcckerdorn ★
' J W. 11. Lvtev Clayton Book *
> J Mttthson Township g- g- k
*W. C. Gitrber, chairman ?^T ve 2. P ® *
* it .John hsn ir
k Snvllle Township fiuy Conn #
* James O. Gray, chairman Hcn w . Gibson *
Hloyd Smith Tus<-arora Township • J
: + Samuel SWJ;.> John J. Patterson, chairman
* J. C. Gray R. M. Gray ir
* It. Brady Ttodgers s F Crawford ★
i * Foster Rumbaugh j ]r ra nk Barton *
' k Laiiilislmrg Borough H. c. Lawson
j k James It. Wilson, chairman Robert Hammond I
! ★ M. 11. Shcibley Mark Stitt ★
I * J. L. Shcibley Fayette Township ★
I J W. 11. Gray W. H. Seiber, chairman *
k George ltltter John A. Shellenbcrger *
.★ C. T. Smilii Layman Leyster
I * Albert Billman C. A. Musser
j * J. C. Waggoner Benjamin Koush
ff M. R. Bower Oscar Cupp *
* Marysvlllo Borough S. L. Stuck
I * Senator Scott S. Lciby, chairman C. R. Rodcr
i ★ j w Peers Charles E. \an Ormer
; 1 i V W licit) J. A. Shelley J
* a! B. Doaohue Turbctt Township *
* W. C. Robinson D- S. Kepnor, chairman *
* L. F. Piatt W. E. McMeen *
'* W. H. Kennedy .John Heralcr *
ff W. H. lisnch . J; f;
1 k Simon Lick R; McCluro #
i ★ 11. D. Ellenberger ?f- A. Grouingor *
! ★ H. J. Deckard O. P. McConnell *
J New liulTalo Horoufi, l and Watt, JJarrc,i^Kohler
;t v r, r spa,™ H „ ry
jj KcaVHcllow.
* Newport Horotvgh* Howe, Junlntn k, I'artnor
* mill Oliver Townships c H Zo0l(
I Frank P. Witmer. chairman Fermanagh Township *
* Whcatiicld Township D. Irvin ilai'aoro, ciialrmr.n
* E. T. Charles, chairnuin T. J. Sulotf Jf
; J J. 15. Wcldon D. Banks Stouffcr k
k Mlllerslowii Borough and en- H. I. Zoolc ★
* wood Township Wellington Smith ★
i * A. L. Long, chairman Floyd Writchcr -
! * E. C. ltolslnger James 11. Howers J
! I Calvin Kerchner Srifwpteluiuna Townsiiip *
1 J Dr. A. T,. Tlolma* H. C. Kiliinger, chairman ★
* James Beaver I- J- Freed ★
* Wm. Blain G. Sheaffer *
t Tiiscaro.it Township c - Ku ":^ , ' Tnm ,. llin
*h' 11' i'-PT 11 " 5, chairman rr r Hn) . s chairman k
* t iil L,, W. 11. Elehmon ★
* ' George W. Kcrchner *
*• .Madison Townsiiip i;or3 Rashoro J
* W. C. Garher, chairman .lehn I. Book
*. Sandy Ilill Townsiiip 15. G. lloirick
* 11. M. Clark, chairman Floyd 11. Baahoro
Thrco Hundred and Thirty-second
Regiment, of which he was a mem
ber, was presented with the Lion of
Ht. Murks by the Italians. The regi
ment was also decorated before leav
ing Genoa, Italy. They participated
in the Victory Loan parade, in New-
York. last Monday.
Private Goodyear is the son of
Simon W. Goodyear. He was the only
Harrisburger uattuched to this regi