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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 08, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1918-11-08/ed-1/seq-6/

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No Change of Session
When School Opens
In reply to many Inquiries and
lnceaaant questioning over the tele
phone, Prof. Severance announces
that with the reopening of school
students will report at the same time
they did prior to the Influenza epl
People of Harrisburg Who Want Shoe
Will Surely Find Them Here
Ladies' Brown and Gray ' Indies' Smart New Boots
Boots—High lacc models with —Of Ko Ko Brown, Gray, Tan
cloth tops to match. Louis, and Black Calf. High top
Cuban and Military heels. A models with Louis, Cuban and
smart model. All sizes. Ac- Military heels. Every size. A
tually worth $0; flfl genuine $7.50 $6.00
Book's Price ® ' boot at
Ladies' $5 Boots—gray,
brown, champagne and $0 95\f f
black kid—some with cloth 1= *
tops. Popular new styles. Y® •
A great value at \* *
\ • •
Ladies' and Growing •'
1 1 "cSL Girls' Tan Shoes extra. \\ •
V g*Bk heavy calf for street wear. \1 " \
\ Military heels. Strong \1 \
\ V so^es " value at 'j ,i \
\ j| s 5 m A
/ Ladies' and Growing 711 jil
J ?T Girls' English Lace /A /> fjr
/. Boots guaranteed ij
Vamps with black hid J
f 'V or 6 ra y c l°th tops. A / y
$4.50 value at /
'men ! You Really Save On
luLul • Your Shoes at Book's
Men's English I.acc Dress I Men's Wide Toe Dress
Shoes—Narrow recede toes; j Shoes Blucher lasts, in
dark brown, tail and black brown, tan and black calf
calf; fine makes; all sizes; | skin and soft vjcl kid; nil
Ato D widths; as 9 value at j sizes; really worth s7.i>o;
r\f\ Hook's price, ,
S 7M $6.00
Men's SI IVorfc
blacks; all new Fall and 4 °* stout tan and black
Winter styles; try to dupli- *" u P^ rs „ S^f
cate at $6 elsewhere; Book's les: wcllstttched,
price $4 work shoe at
SSM $2.95
Children's Footwear
—_ At Pleasing Small Prices
• Misses' Tan and Gray Dress Shoes
;/——•/ '.LU —high lace styles with narrow and
' J*l 'l*l wider nature shape toe styles. Smart
LI ;/./ new Fall and Winter styles for
• tf Fl dress. Fine quality. Sizes (t Q. 95
• U •[/ to 2. Ass shoe at DO
• 1 'lf Misses' and Child's Dress Shoes —Neat
/ If ** new styles In patent and dull leather;
I / * r *\ luce and button models; strong soles and
/ '\l \ uppers; all sizes to 2; $2.95
$3.50 values at
L \ A Misses' Gunmetol Shoes—An cx
([[ tra sti*ong shoe for school and
L . di-css; good heavy soles; neat but
s'cclalat: Sl'9s
'' Girls' Everyday Shoes—Of
stout black leather; button
\ style; sizes 8% to 2; a real
s2* value priced $1.69
(Brown. Gray, Patent Leather Black Kid but- 1 Slippers felt
Clia 111 p a gnc anil Black Khl ton shoe; a . i path .
and Patent Shoes; button good wearing
Leather Shoes; styles; all sizes shoe for every- er sol cs : fur
plain and col- to 6; a $1.50 day; sizes 1 to trimmed; a
ored tops; value at • 5, at good $1 value,
$2.50 grades,
$1.75 98c 79c 69c
English toe, button and blu- SHOES—A line wearing dress
Hut- styles. In tun and black shoe of tan cordovan; lace and
cnlf; good solid makes; in all button styles; sizes to i*A ;ac
• Sdf T*'.*" 0 .. 53.45 *,svr" . $2.95
SHOES - For school wear; Tan and black stynn ca If, a
heavy tan and black grain up- good waterproofed (EIQC
pers with full double soles; the shoes; sizes 9to 13J4
kind you used to $2.95 Siics 1 01 $2 46
get; sizes to 5%....
/ Xs. GAIN —Boys' shoes, strong
/ gunmetal leather; Eng- \
Llb llsli lace and button styles; \U. \
tf \ ;,M all sizes, Ito !>%; really \I, /\
A \ H( $2.50 grades; <sl QC Vfii / \
\ n special at ® 1 ***° tti \
\ \. : 3 —Good wearing black sat- 4
Vi vrf In calf Icatlier, with stout / \ /
V \ soles; sizes 9 to 13 A; / I
extra special $1.25 rs/
demlc. There will be no change of
■•■ alone.
BetUehen. Nov. L— City Com
nilssloner Alexander C. Graham died
suddenly of heart failure here to
day aged 5S year.. He was a promi
nent manufacturer and real estate
dealer and a truatee of St. Luke a
Former Ambassador Makes
Touching Plea For Na
tion's Fighting Men
America must play the part of a |
big brother to the exhausted war
ring nations after the great conflict
Is ended. This was the statement
mad by Henry Morgenthau, former
ambassador to Turkey addressing a
rousing meeting held in the inter
est of the United War Work Drive
In Chestnut Street Auditorium last
night. Brimful of praise for the
American and Allied troops who
are fighting against the forces of
autocratic nations, the ambassador's
address was a brief outline of the
causes that led up to the war and
the reasons why America, and
Americans must get behind the 'ads
on the fihting line through the co
operating agencies in the United
War Work campaign.
Opening his address with a sketch
of the way in which Germany
paved the way for her plan for
world domination by the occupation
without rifijit of Schleswig-Holstein,
the speaker described the causes
leading up to the present war. "Go
back to 1865," he advised. "It was
then Prussia under Bismarck's
leadership determined to be a great
military power. Snatching the prov
inces of Schleswig and Holsteln
from Denmark, she later occupied
Alsace-Lorraine and gradually .ab
sorbed the colonies which lßter made
up the German Empire."
Tells of Changes
The German people of 1870 were
very different from those of fo-day
declared the ambassador giving evi
dence to show that the change from
a peace-loving citizen to a power
mad mass was coincident with the
growth of the German Empire.
"The German people of 1870 were
peace-loving, fond of nature, loved
songs, were domesticated and were
not ambitious. They were gradually
taught to revere their fatherland
more than their God. They were
told tho world was divided into two
classes: The governing and the
The German people were In
structed that they wera the govern
ing power to rule the rest of the
world, Mr. Morgenthau explained.
They realized they could not domi
nate the world without absolute con
trol of all countries. Therefore in
1870 they started to prepare what
the speaker described as the "most
stupendous military machine in ull
history" to accomplish their end.
"But they made a terrible mis
take," the speaker continued. "They
didn't figure on the spirit and
patriotism of their enemies. That
is why they failed!
Swinging to another angle the am
bassador gave high praise to the
nation's chief executive for his pol
icy of watchful waiitng. He de
clared that because of America's
state of unpreparedness, if she had
entered the war immediately after
the sinking of the Lusitania she
twould have been defeated along
with the Allies. Comparing the fact
that when the Turks secured control
of a major portion of Europe it took
450 odd years to wrest It from their
grasp, he said that at the same Tate
if Germany had won it would have
meant a struggle of a thousand
years or more before she could be
sent back to her original confines.
Why Germany Failed
"Germany has signally failed be
cause this great country has recog
nized this war as our war. It is a
war of those who believe in justice
and right against those who believe
in enslaving the world. When the
Allies were virtually exhausted
America entered the war and de
termined the outcome.
"The first chapter in the great
drama is finished. We ought to
realize this. We are going to take
a forward step of the sort ;hnt is
taken only once In centuries. Atner
ica is going to play the part of a
big brother in the second chapter.
We have lost an Infinitesimal per
centage of men and resources for
which we are very sorry. Here we
are! We will have to undertako
the reorganization of the world.
But I want to say we need not lear
to do so! We have gained in manv
ways. We are richer in energy, re
sources and spirit' Now we must
impress upon the nations that whefl
we sit at the peace table we a-e not
taking the place of the bullies now
disappearing from the worid. It we
sit down at the table, convincing
tho world of our altruis'le motives
wc will take the leadership easily
and wholly."
Touching upon unfunded rumors
to the effect that an arm atice with
Germany had bee.i signed the Am
bassador was dubious about the gen
uineness of the report but optimis
tic about the conference. "The Gtr
mans would not have sent their men
to Koch's tent except to surrendet
unconditionally, I believe. There
are many causes fo:- this! downfall.
Internal trouble seems to be promi
nent among them." At this point
in his address the ambassador dis
played a side thoroughly human
and thoroughly American when he
said that while he wished the Ger
mans no bad luck, he would not cry
very much if they had Internal
trouble and were forced to treat
each other with the same measure
meted out to their enemies and to
the non-combatants.
Get Behind tlio Boys
After an eloquent tribute to the
splendid men In khaki the speaker
made a passionate appeal to his
audience to get behind the noldlers.
"The boys want affection," he de
clared telling of their eagerness to
receive the letters and parcels from
home and reminding his hearers that
the sentiment Innate in the heart of
virtually every man has not been
quenched by the fires of war. He
told a touching story of how, when
he had charge of three Red Cross
hospitals. Interpreters were kept
busy and boys begged eagerly for a
chance to write letters home. This
incident was connected with an ap
peal to give the boys a tourh ol
home through the agencies of the
United War Work drive. "Haven't
we so much to be grateful for?"
he appealed. "What we give to the
drive alone Isn't what we should
do. We should use every means
and method to show the meir we
feel they are heroes in oar midst.
"I was out there and I saw rome
of the boys coming back to Paris
for a little vacation. If it hadn't
been for the Y. M. C. A. they'd kavo
done what we saw some other sol
diers do. They were half-drunk,
coming through the streets with
French girls on their arms.
Nothing Too Good
"I was ambassador to Turkey at
one time, but now I feel as though
X ware the self-constituted ambas-
Here With Message
From Belgian Raler
■ f ;
\ .
The Rev. Pierre Blommaert, chap
lain in chief of the Protestant chap
lains of the Belgian army, has just
arrived in this country with a mes
sage to the American people from
King Albert, whom he saw a short
time ago at the front. While in
America he will be the guest of the
Federated Council of the Churches of
sudor from our army to. you. Is
anything too good for the boys?
Think what we're going to do when
they get back! but it s right. NOW
they've got to have help. They are
reaching out to try 'Fo- God's sake
keep us pure! Don't lot us go
astray;'," he concluded.
Ambassador Morg.inthau was in
troduced to the which
filled aomfortably the large hall, by
Rabbi Louis J. Haas of Ohev Sholem
Temple, folowing a prayer by Bishop
Philip R. McLevitt. After the ad
dress a rising vote of thanks was
given the speaker. The Municipal
Band played "America" while the
audience sang. The Rev. H. W. A.
Hanson, pustor of Messiah Lutheran
Church pronounced the benediction.
Many prominent Harrisburgers
and Pennsylvanians were in the
audience and on the platform. They
included Red Cross and church offi
cials as well as those nigh in the
councils of the state, county and
city. Officials of' the United War
Work Drive were also present. As
an evidence of the interdenomina
tional character of the sr.ccting,
Jewish rabbis. Protestant clergy
men, a Catholic and an Eplscopul
Bishop were among those on the
Standing of the Crews
harkisbirg side
Philadelphia Division The 102
crew lirßt to go ufter 4 o'clock: 121,
Engineers for 102, ,121, 126.
Fireman for 121.
Flagman for 102.
Brakeman for 102 (2).
Engineers up: Peters, Mann, Ryan.
Gemmlll, Hogentogler, Gunderman,
Firemen up: Glbbs, Novak, Reisch,
Hiltske, Frank, Graham, Sheets,
Bralley, Fry, Fetterhoff, Crisswell.
Brakemen up: Burns, Davis, Bren
zier, Werdt, Burger, Lutz, Mohler,
Middle Division —The 25 crew first
to go after 1.45 o'clock: 15, 259, 33,
20. 31, 219, 16, 35, 26, 249, 38.
Engineers for 16, 26, 38.
Firemen for 36, 31, 16, 35, 38.
Conductors for 25, 35.
Brhkemen for 25 (2), 20, 36.
Engineers up: Earley, LelTard, Cope,
Corder, Titler, Rathfon, Sheely, Glf
fle. Blizzard, Dunkle, Kauffman,
Firemen up: Fortenbaugh, Burk
hlmer, Brown, Peterman, Myers, Rum
berger, McLaughlin.
Conductors up: Biggane, Lower.
Rrakemer. up: Nicholas, Richards.
Woodward, Young, Crane, Regester,
Baker, Furlow, Manning, Myers,
Harris, Warner, Barmont, Stewart,
Harris, Clouser.
Yard Board Engineers for 2-7 C,
4-7 C, 6-7 C, 5-15 C, 6-15 C, 26C, 30C.
Firemen for IC, 8-7 C, 5-VC. 10C,
11C, 12C, 4-15 C, 18C, 23C.
Engineers up: Shell, Getty, Balr,
Eyde, Keever, Ford, Crawford, Boyer (
Hamilton, Miller, R, B. Miller.
Firemen up: Snyder, Cunningham,
Reber. *
Philadelphia Division The 216
crew first to go after 3.45 o'clock:
205, 237, 255, 203, 248.
Engineers for 216, 237, 237.
Middle Division —The 114 crew first
Stieff Piano
Looks like new. In our charge for disposal for
cash price
Big Bargain For Quick Buyer
At the same time look over our Talk
ing Machine line, including a full line of
Columbia Records. We sell the celebrated
Columbia . Graphonola standard the
world over in quality and price.
Buy the best. Call at once while stock
Spangler's Music House
• 2112 N. Sixth Street
to go after 3.40 o'clock: 308, 109,
104, 113.
Engineers for 114, 109, 113.
Firemen for 114,. 113.
Conductor for 114.
Brukemen for 114, 109, 104.
Yard Board— -Engineers for 4th 129,
Ist 132, 135.
Firemen for 3d 126, 3d 129, 4th 129,
Ist 102, Ist 104, 2d 104. 109, 112.
Engineers up: Liddlck, Fenicle, B.
F. Brown, Brown," Zellers, Blckhart,
Zeiders, Potter, Kawel.
Firemen up: Uroff, Knacksted,
Ready, Fisher, Miller, Fake, Koch,
Chapman, Lightner, Frank.
Philadelphia Division Engineers
up: Fleam, Kennedy.
Firemen up: Everhart, Copeland.
Blelch, Althouse.
Middle Division Engineers up:
Buck, Kelley, Miller, Smith, Keane,
Crimmel, Crum.
Firemen up: Simmons, Colyer,
Bruker, Hunter, Stauffer, Kohr,
Bortel, Hoffman, Belsel, Bender,
Johnson. Fletcher. Stephen*. Sheat*
Arnold. Fornythe.
The 65 crew first to go after 11.45
o'clock: 8. 63. 60, 16, 7. 70, 31, 11, 20,
72. 6, 23. 14. 64.
Engineers for 55. 60, 70, 11, 20, 21,
Firemen for 33. 60, 10, 72, 6, 8,
20. 21. 23.
Brakemen for 56, 58, 72, 6, 7, 11,
14, 25, 20, 21.
Engineers up: Hollenbaugh, Kohl,
Zimmerman, Bowman, Moyer, Ncid
Firemen up: Woland, Kuntz, Rel
isch, Heckman, Bender, Looker, Har
ris, Stone, Fritzgerald, Noggle, Kelm,
Shuff, Burtnett, Yelngst, Speck.
Conductor up: Fessler,
Flagmen up: Brady, Zlnk, Stahl,
Travitz, Beach, Wampler, Kapp,
Liebtreu, Epley.
Brakemen up: Spies, Henderson,
Basehore, Neeley, Klmmel, Smith,
j Weaver, Engle, Lininger.
Elliott-Fisher Adopts
Two Belgian War Orphans
Employes of the Elliott-Fisher fac
tory and general offices have under
taken to adopt two Belgian orphans,
and for this reason a contribution
of $152.10 .has just been mailed by
the company to the Belgian Relief
Committee of Pennsylvania. The fac
tory employes contributed $92.10 to
the fund, while S6O was raised at the
general office.
Estimating that it costs about S6O
to provide for one Belgian orphan
for one year, the Elliott-Fisher fund
will provide a home for two orphans
for a perior of fifteen months. Be
sides a home, this will furnish cloth
ing and campanionship for the or
Prior to the recent Allied advances
in Belgium, the Belgian relief com
mittee was unable to get permission
from the Germans, who occupied
the devastated country, of holding
correspondence between the adopted
orphans and their American "guar
dians." But it is expected that such
conditions will soon change. For
the present the generous donors will
be supplied only with the names and
ages of the children whom they
Balkan Problem Is
Hard-One to Solve
Washington, Nov. 8. —The Balkan
problem, according to Entente diplo
mats here, promises to present se
rious difficulties at coming peace
The capitulation of Austria-Hun-
Make the
Acquaintance of
Grand Union
Grand Union Coffees are
special blends and will
' give you a new idea of
coffee goodn^s.
| Angle & Silver Blends
Make an exceptionally
rich and refreshing bev
erage. The uniform qual
ity insures delightful
Phone for a trial pound.
208 N. Second Street *
| Both Phones Quick Service
Gary has not simplified the problem,
but on the contrary threatens to up
set the careful calculations of Ser
bia, In the first Instance, and also
those of some of the other Allied
powers. This arises from the fact
that the so-called Jugoslavia, as ad
vocated by Serbia and by certain
eminent South Slav leaders, and us
Next Sunday —November I Oth
11| ThePhiladelphiaßecord If]
will present to its readers the
latest and most authentic
portrait of England's great
Field Marshal
jlj Sir Douglas Haig |||
: H = The portraits in "The Record's" gallery of
war heroes are reproduced from the favor
ite photographs of each. They are beauti
fully reproduced in photogravure sepia
tints on fine paper and are of a size that
permits economical framing.
|H 1 Order The Sunday Record From Your |H [
Dealer Today | §j \
1A HaLSale§§
But Not of "Sale Hats'" .1<
You know the kind of millinery we have been
showing mostly handmade hats of the very best Ml
materials expressing the most attractive style ideas ||j|
of the season. We have about 250 of these smart
hats made in our own workroom. Among them are
large and small shapes in tailor-made and dressier
models. Wm
These hats have been priced from sls to $25, but §||
I am going to offer them on Saturday for $lO apiece.
Hats of this character are rarely offered at so low a M
price or so x early in the season, but our customers |g|
will appreciate the opportunity to get their Winter
millinery now when it will afford the longest
possible service. |§§
.None C. O. D.— None Charged < jjtj
MBER 8, 1918.
described in the Declaration of Cor
fu, appeurs not to reilcct the wishes
of the Jugoslavs themselves.
The uction of the Croatian Diet* a
few days ago by which the Croatians
expressed their desire to remain
within Austria was unexpected. It
had' been thought, us a result of the
efficient work and propaganda car
ried on by the Jugoslav committee in
London that the Croatlans and
Slovenes, as well as the Serbs of
Austria-Hungary, aspired to a union
with the Kingdom of Serbia, thus
creating a greater state with the
title of Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats
and Slovenes.

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