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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 08, 1918, Image 17

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1918-11-08/ed-1/seq-17/

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May Complete Official
Vote Count Tomorrow
Judge S. J. M. McCarrell may com
plete the official count'of votes cast
In the city and county by noon to
morrow. When the session closed
yesterday afternoon the tellers had
tabulated votes cast In 40 of the 63
city districts. At noon to-day they
had completed the city and 6 of the
71 county districts. Returns con
tinue to come in from the soldier
camps, but will not be opened until
# the latter part of the month.
Will Pay For Bridge. —The County
Jbmmlssioners appropriated 0649.54
to defray one half the expenses of
constructing a bridge across the
little Wiconisco creek in Upper Pax
ton township, near Mlllersburg. The'
structure is of concrete, 28 feet long.
Letters on Estates. —-Letters of ad
ministration were Issued on the fol
lowing estates by Acting Register
SPANISH INFLUENZA
Do Not Fear When Fighting a
German or a Germ!
By DR. M. COOK
The cool fighter always wins and
so there is no need to become panic
stricken. Avoid fear and crowds.
Exercise tp the fresh air and practice
the thre C's: A Clean Mouth, a-
Clean Skin and Clean Bowels. To
carry oft the poisons that accumulate
within the body and to ward off an
attack of the influensa bacillus, take j
a good liver regulator to move the
bowels. Such a one is made up of
May-apple, leaves of aloe, root of
jalap, and is to be had at any drug
store, and called "Pleasant Purga
tive Pellets."
If a bad cold develops, go to bed,
wrap up well, drink freely of hot
lemonade* and take a hot mustard j
foot-bath. Have the bedroom warm
but well ventilated. Obtain at the
nearest drug store "Anuric Tablets" |
to flush the kidneys and control the I
pains and aches. Take an "Anuric" j
tablet every two hours, together with }
copious drinks of lemonaje If a I
true case of influenza, the food j
should be simple, such as broths,
milk, buttermilk and ice cream; but
it is important that food be given
regularly in order to keep up pa
tient's strength and vitality. After |
the acute attack has passed, which is i
generally from three to seven days, |
the system should be built up by the j
use of a good iron tonic, such as |
"Irontic" tablets, to be obtained at |
some drug stores, or that well-known
blood-maker and herbal tonic made
from roots and barks of forest trees
—sold everywhere as Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery.
The GLOBE Will Be Open Saturday Evening Until 9 O'clock
The Whole Town Is Talking about
THE GLOBE'S JSi
LIBERTY SALE
Of Men and Young Men's m -' .
SUITS & OVERCOATS fjl
$ 25100 <s#
The big and steady response the announcement of oui* LIBERTY /
SALE brought was even greater than we expected and created more /, ,
talk than any other like event we have ever held. / j „ jig
Little the wonder. The values we offer in Men's and Young } f JrO
Men's high-grade suits and overcoats at $25.00 are unequalled. , J ' J m
There are no ifs, b uts or ands about it. The values are here. / J , m \ flj
The suits and overcoats shown in our windows tell their own I I ? M M
story. See them the n come in and try them on. We know what 1 I M; : v Jfi
your verdict will be. JP T|
THE SLITS— - -C-J 1
Every garment is ALL-WOOL —smart styles to please men and young
men alike —cassimeres—worsteds and cheviots —all elegantly tailored. 11l
THE OVERCOATS—
Form-fitting overcoats —single and double breast ulsterettcs—easy-fitting If. sFi'Jr\
plain box coats —plain and nobby mixed patterns.
rri \kj* j * . _ " Your Kind of Hat
lUe W ide-Awake Boys Are Coming By that we mean the Hat
To THE GLOBE For Thrift Stamps ST™-
• Ask Us About Our Plan VhoE ySK
Patrick Mackinaw* For Boy-$18.00 and o,b "
the most wonderful Mackinaws ever made —made from Patrick to JjJO
cloth, direct from the sheep's back to -you—the storm and wear- CupS""
defying cloth that put Patrick Mackinaws in a class by themselves.
Sold exclusively by THE GLOBE.
Other Mackinaws at $7.50 to $15.00. Sweaters By
Boys' Military Overcoats—sß.so to SIB.OO The Hundreds—
They are the cutest little Overcoats imaginable for the young- Sudden weather changes are
sters up to 12years—nobby stjles in Olive Draff and mixed fabrics dangerous to most persons—3
HATS Hoys High-grade Suitß—slo.oo Upward GLOBE Sweater will protect
We always were Headquarters for Boys' Suits this season is y° u a £ ainst cold - Choosing a
of N Ha?the no exception. Our faithful allies have been the celebrated Sweater from our big stock of
and VeU™. in PlU a"u Right-Posture and Wool-Wear Suits (exclusive with THE all st y les - weaves and colors is
shades, are GLOBE) —the two very best boys' suits on the market to-day— an eas y matter
s 3 to $5 snappy military model:!—big pattern range to select from. Men's, $5.00 to SIB.OO
J Boys', $2.50 to $7.50
T Buy your soldier boy's
SoT^r n il mCr ,h " n | ML JtlXj \J Jj EJDO "iT NOW *
k * V
FRIDAY EVENING,
The Same to You y Bill—Without the Barrel ,
' ' ____
James G. Miles: Harry B. Hoagland,
late of the city, who died at Camp
Colt, Gettysburg, to Virginia Hoag
land; George \V. Brown, late of
Highspire, to Jennie Brown; Ira Gar
onzik, to David and Harry Garonzik;
John David Lingle, late of Harris
burg, to Thomas W. Lingle, Ltngles
town. The will of Conrad Miller, late
of the city, was probated and letters
issued to Albert Froehlich and Fred
erick R. Smith. The will of Eliza
Saul, late of Penbrook, was probated.
Hunters' Licenses Issued. —County
Treasurer Mark Mumma has issued
9,036 hunters' licenses this season
and it is believed now that an addi
tional number of tags will be required
as there are less than 500 in the
j office now.
SMITH GETS HEARING
John Edward Smith, Middletown,
charged with bigamy, was given a
hearing this afternoon at 2 o'clock
I before Alderman George A. Hoverter.
HKD CROSS AIDED BY
MEY IN PENITENTIARY
I "Although we are behind prison
J walls, we have not forgotten to love
j our country, and to show that love is
sincere I have enclosed sixty small
ilag pins to be sold by the Red Cross.
The proceeds are to go to your funds."
Thus writes Cpnvict No. 19, of the
Eastern State Penitentiary to the
Harrisburg Chapter, American Red
Cross. The flag pins, small bouton
niere emblems of Old Glory, have
been placed on sale at Red Cross
Headquarters at ten cents each. The
proceeds will go to the work of the
local chapter.
F. D. HERBERT KILLED
According to word received by H. B.
Herbert, of Camp Hill, Frank I>. Her
bert. Jr., of Greensburg, a brother,
was killed in France while in action.
Private Herbert who was 28 years
old, was a nephew of Alderman
George D. Herbert, of the Eleventh
i ward, this city, and a son of Frank
I D. Herbert, of Pittsburgh, brother of
1 Alderman Herbert.
fiDORJtISBTJRG TELEGK3LPH
"F" HUTS ON CAPITOL
STEPS TO INDICATE
HOW YANKEES PLAY
Peace Negotiations Not to Hold Up Drive Because Soldiers
Need Comforts of Home at Battlefront; City's
Quota Is SIBO,OOO
Plans for the practical demon
stration of the work of the seven
war relief organizations which are
making their united appeal for funds
during the week of November 11 to
18, are materializing rapidly, it was
said by Henderson Gilbert, chairman i
of the "stunts" committee, this
morning.
The demonstration, which will
take place in a replica of a "Y" hut
to be erected on the steps of the Cap
itol, will begin Sunday afternoon at
3.30 o'clock. A band, a chorus of
trained voices, a soldier quartet, a
speaker and representatives cf the
seven war relief organizations will
comprise the great open air demon
stration.
To show that the completion of
peace nogotiations would not mini
mize the importance of the work of
these organizations, a demonstration
of the.il work during the period of
demobilization will be enacted. All
their war-time activities also will be
acted on the stage, to show Harris
burgers just what is toibe done with
the SIBO,OOO quota the city has been
asked to raise.
Secretaries Act Parts
The speaker will explain the work
of each great war-time agency in
detail. Following his speech, a "Y"
camp secretary will appear on the
stage and act the part of an actual
"Y" overseas secretary. A detach
ment of twenty soldiers from Middle- J
town will act as the soldiers overseas.
The "Y" secretary will be followed •
by Miss Marjorie Bolles, local Y. W. *
C. A. physical directress, who will
show what the Y. W. C. A. does over
seas. The Knights of Columbus, War
Camp Community Service and Jew
ish Welfare Board will be represent
ed in the same way. R. P. Bliss,
from the State Library, will repre
sent the American Library Associa
tion, and Captain Claude E. Bates,
the Salvation Army. Captain Bates is
an actual Salyation Army worker,
lent the city by the Speakers' Bu
reau of the State United War Work
organization.
Prof. Phillip's "Liberty Singers"
will lead community singing and the
famous Middletown soldiers' quartet
will sing.
Industrial Reports Soon
The canvass of the industrial es
tablishments is nearing completion,
and workers in the city are making
ready for the homes canvass next
week which will complete the drive.
With the opening of the public
schools next Monday, the enrollment
of the Victory Boys and Girls will
begin, and by Thursday evening,
when the homes convassers hold
their roundup meeting in the Chest
nut street auditorium, it is confi
dently expected that the city will be
well over the top in the United War
Work campaign.
Numerous industrial establish
ments liave thermometer emblems
which are registering 10<J degrees,
which is 100 per cent, patriotic. Em
ployers and employes are responding
generously, and when the sixty-four
industrial team captains under
i Chairman William P. Starkey meet
in the Harrisburg Club at noon Mon
day, it is felt that their report will
be highly encouraging.
Homes Canvassers Meet
The ward leaders, precinct lieu
tenants and canvassers of the homes
committees in the Second, Fourth,
Seventh, First, Eighth and Fourteenth
wards, will meet to-night. They'will
be addressed by speakers and in
structors and receive all the neces
sary cards, receipts, buttons and em
blems for the homes drive. They also
will receive final instructions for the
parade to the mass meeting in the
Chestnut Street Auditorium Monday
evening when the homes canvass of
ficially begins.
The meetings to-night are as fol
lows.
7.30 O'Clock
Second ward, A. Carson Stamm,
McFarland Printery Auditorium,
leader, George W. Relly, instructor,
Flavel L. Wright, speaker; Seventh,
James P. McCullough, leader, Cam
eron school, Paul Johnston, instruc
tor, Thomas Lynch Montgomery,
speaker; Fourth ward, Joseph Clas
ter, leader, Y. M. C. A., J. William
Bowman, instructor, E. J. Stackpole,
speaker.
8.40 O'Clock
Fourteenth ward, H. R. Ortiwake,
leader, 3118 North Front street, Mr,
Johnston, Instructor, %lr. Montgom
ery, speaker; First ward, Charles H.
lluntor, leader, Calvary chapel, Mr,
Bowman, instructor, Mr, Stackpole,
Hpeaker; Eighth ward, J. E, GHpple, ]
leader, tJncoln school, Mr, Relly, in
structor, Mr. Wright, speaker.
ENGINEERS TO
INSPECT ROADS
Annual Conference Has Been
Arranged For Next Week;
News of the Capitol
\\\ way Department
annual Inspection
I Of state highways
after a confer-
ence with High
covering about
600 miles during
which they will'observe various types
of construction and methods of
maintenance which have been desig
nated by -Deputy Commissioner
George H. Biles in charge of engi
neering work.
The inspection will cover some
of the sections of the Lincoln high
way on which repair and mainte
nance forces have been concentrated
because*of the heavy movements of
Army trucks and the new construc
tion which is under way in varioys
sections to facilitate the movement
of war material. These will in
clude work near Philadelphia and
Pittsburgh.
Arrangements have been made for
construction of snow fences along'
the lines of the Lincoln and main
traveled highways where needed. It
has been found under present con
ditions to be cheaper to build such
fences than to pay men to shovel the
snow and in exposed sections and
j where conditions are not favorable
■ to wofk orders have been glvep to
men in charge of sections to erect
I fences- This has caused attempts to
charge the state high rentals for
use of land for the fences.
Troop Lenders Here.—The situa
tion in regard to the strength of the
four troops of the state police was
discussed at length to-day at a con
ference of the four captains with
Superintendent G. C. Lumb and
Deputy L, P. Pitcher. Reports of
the captains showed that the state
police had been extensively engag
ed in influenza work, some acting
at hospitals and others as ambu
lance drivers.
State Kilters Suits.—The Attorney
General's Department to-day brought
twenty suits, the first of a large
number to be entered, for the re
covery of money alleged to be due
the State Highway Department from
boroughs and townships as their
shares of highway construction and
maintenance. The actions were
brought as the result of a recent 1
decision of the Supreme Court in!
what is known as the Adams county •,
case and while no statements were :
, Hied it is at the Capitol j
that thousands of dollars are in- j
volved.
Jitneys vs. Jitneys- Almost ai
score of complaints were filed with
the Public Service Commission by j
Uniontown jitney operators having I
state certificates against men who j
are running motor bus services in j
that part of Payette county without j
state sanction. The men complained I
of will be asked for answers at once j
and if they are not given orders!
for them to suspend will be made.!
Sixty Report.—Sixty of the com- j
missioners to take the votes of Peniv- l
sylvania soldiers, sailors and marines t
have filed their returns at the office !
of the Secretary of the Common- j
wealth. This is about half of the J
number appointed# Owing to effect i
the military vote may have upon
some congressional and legislative |
contests the returns are being stud- j
ied by a number of visitors to the 1
Capitol from, interested districts.
No More Arrests. —The State De
partment of Health to-day reported
no further arrests for violation of the
closing order in Allegheny county.
Some further modifications because
of improvement of local conditions
in various parts of the state are
possible.
Local Cases Go On.—The Harris
burg trolley Dauphin county water
and other local cases will bo con
sidered by the Public Service Com-
j Today and Saturday Special Shoe Values
that afford unlimited opportunities to effect big savings in footwear for the en
tire family, by taking advantage of these low price offerings now.
special— one hnndrod pairs of BOYS' DRESS SHOES—black
YmkA 5# j/j h,Bh f"" 1 ® Swnp'® Shoes at less than or tan, English last; solidly built
\ ' manufacturer's price. for hafd wear Specia , at
WBmJ'l iff Women's nine-inch high cut Tare . m w
$ Iff Boot, in grey or black vicl kid, full I VL /I
lip ''j ** j Loula heel, lone, narrow toe; hand I
soles; sl4 value. Special at li
(■Hip V JL7 Hh BOYS'ARMY SHOES, Munson
fl last; extra heavy sole, all solid;
tfJSP 'i ' i/! $4.50 value. Special at
Wv Sizes 3, %% and 4 Only
/## AK
% % 3> Women's high cut Boot, In tan calf, gTO fj p
hipli or military heel; long, narrow
vam p; very stylish. Special at '
far f\l" MISSES' BLACK OR TAN
Mil LACE SHOES—broad or English
* toe; for school or dress wear;
$3.50 value. Special at
*
LITTLE GENTS' MEN'S WORKING MEN'S DRESS SHOES
SHOES, extra heavy SHOES, medium or in black or tan, regular or
tail leather, regulation heavy weight, In black MiMl EngUsh cut. Goodvear
Munson urn, last. or tan; wiU give the '
Special, best service possible.
"$2.95 EH* $4.95
OUTPLACE
CUlat #o Ar? BOYS'AND YOUTHS'
$d.45 H JS H install S^!
LITTLE GENTS' heavy 'sole; very &er
, HIGH CUT SHOES In vlceable. Special, JT
' heavy sole; $3 value.
Factory Outlet Shoe Co.
SEKL a*. 16 North Fourth
NOVEMBER 8, 1918
mission next week on the dates set,
it was announced at the Public Ser
vice Commission to-day.
Biff Calendar.—The calendar of
the Public Service Commission for
next week will be a huge affair.
Cases are being grouped as rapidly
as possible now that the Health De
partment has raised the ban on
meetings and hearings.
Bids Rejected. Owing to the
United States Highway Council dis
approving road construction projects
in McKean and Erie counties all
bids have been rejected by Commis
sioner O'Neil.
Pride is Knitted
into every pair of .
Afcrntm i
Hosiery
We don't know which is stronger ,
the desire we had at the beginning to
make the best Hosiery possible, or the
ambition now—to maintain the achiev
ed standard, and surpass it if possible
I
In the font to factory there is
more attention paid to the QUALITY
than the quantity of production. Every
single solitary pair that leaves here
has gone under the severest scrutiny.
They must measure up to the fullness
of our guarantee. The wearer sits in
judgment on MorxTTo Hosiery—
and there must be no room for th<
slightest complaint.
We're making satisfaction; the
store-keeper is selling satisfaction—
and you are buying satisfaction in
Jfonild Hosiery.'
Silk—Silk and Lisle—Lisle
For Men and Women
Solid colors and exclusive novelties
Full fashioned and seamless

Made Here—Sold Everywhere
Moorhead Knitting Co., Inc.
Harrisburg, Penn.
| TO PREVENT INFLUENZA
Colds cause Grip and Influenza —<
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets
remove the cause. There is only one
"Bromo Quinine." E. W. GROVE'S
signature on box. 30c.—Advertise
ment.
Use McNeil's Cold Tablets. Adr,
t •
Chaso H. Mauk "• 22W
Private Ambulunce Phonea
17

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