OCR Interpretation

Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 15, 1919, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-01-15/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 3

P. A. Chronistcr Among 113
Pcnnsylvanians Named on
Casualty Reports Today
- .Inn. Jnn. 15. —One hundred
thirteen Pennsylvanian's were
*3?. d on today's casualty lists from
"eneral Pershing, which listed 627
is?n altogether. One hundred and
f-rty-two died of wounds, 121 died
Of disease, 286 were wounded severe
ly, 44 were killed in action, six died
fu, a result of accidents, four as a
result of airplane accidents, two
were wounded, degree undetermined,
two were wounded slightly, and <
twenty are reported missing in ac
The Pennsylvania casualties are as
George Neisman Kemp, Strouds
if "g.
James R. McKenney, Pittsburgh.
Robert Ray Morgan." Dorranceton.
Hobart S. Wilson. Pottsville.
Frank B. Crisstnan, Bellefonte.
Frank E. Machmer, Shoemakers
Frank Mondell, Philadelphia.
Oscar K. Musgrave. Somerset.
Franklin N. Rodehaver, Mercer,
llnrry Monroe Smyser, Meelinnles
James A. Young, Clearfleld.
Robert P. Beatty, Sharon.
William J. Carby, Philadelphia.
Robert Goldstein, Philadelphia.
Lawrence F. Haas, Philadelphia.
Russell B. Hartman, Stroudsburg.
Fred Kocher, Jr., Taylor.
Hiram Livingston, Wilmington.
Harold B, Merg. Phildaelphla. |
Georgo 11. Hunter, Loyalhanna.
Tracy Sickenborger, Starford.
..John M. Myers, Easton.
How a Father Has Learned to
Save Shoe Bills.
"My son is very hard on shoes, so
keeping him properly shod has been
quite an expense to me," writes Mr. J.
Allison Allen, of Amity. Arkansas.
"But since I started to buy Neolirr
soled shoes for him I have found that
it costs only about a third as much to
keep him in shoes."
This is because Neslin Soles are so
tough and durable that they wear a
very long time. Shoe bills are kept
down because you don't need so many
You can get Neolin-soled shoes at
almost any good shoe store. They
come in all styles and for all members
of the family. Neslin Soles are also
available everywhere for re-soling.
They are produced by a scientific pro
cess to be what soles ought to be: com
fortable, waterproof and long-wearing.
They are made by The Goodyear Tire
& Rubber Company, Akron, Ohio, who
also make VVingfoot Heels, guaranteed
to outwear any other heels.
lleolin Soles
Trau Mark Res. U. 8. Pat. 08.
"lken can be beautiful,
bealtbr, roar-cheeked, ateadr
n.rTcd women without iron. When
the iron foes from the blood of
women, tho roeee go from their
cheeks—their charm and uttract
iveneae depart. I always insist that
my patients take organic iron—
Nuxated Iron—(not metallic iron
which often corrodes the stomach
ant does more harm than good).
Nuxated Iron is easily assimi
lated, does not blacken nor in
jure the teeth nor upset the
stomach. It will increase the
strength and endurance of weak,
nervous, irritable, careworn,
haggard women in two weeks
time in many ca3es. I have
used it in my own practice
with most surprising results."—
Ferdinand King, M.D.. well known
New York Physician and medical
author. (Satisfaction guaranteed
or money refunded—On sale at all
j good druggists.)
We Build Mausoleums
and make them classic In sim
plicity or as ornate as may suit
your Ideas. In any case you will
find our work o£ the highest class.
Our charges are always moderate
when you consider the character
of our work.
Granite, Marble and Tile
Ilarrlsbtug, Pa.
f ' "
(QQ £, i
cai.i.usis j
j y
Charles Swoger, McKees Rocks. 1
Edward D. Baker, Pittsburgh.
John S. Conrad. Lancaster. .
■Walter Murawskl. Pittsburgh.
Cdrl W. Eielsch, Johnsonburg.
Fred Ferrari. Pittsburgh.
Andrew Frew, Punxsutawney.
Alvin A. Gochenaur, Lancastor.
Ard Kline. Pottstown.
Joseph William Kohuth. Gipsy.
Jllke Teplica, Johnstown.
Robert Fullerton Gordon. Philadel
John G. Jacobs, Brinesboro.
Sergrnnt. ..
William J. Ferry. South Bethlehem.
Edgar Scott, Lansdrwne.
Samuel L. Cassldy. PhUadlephia.
Jesse F. Allingham. Willamsburg.
William D. Ayres, Philadelphia.
William J. Devereux, St. Marys.
Alexander B. Irwin, Rigby.
Andrew Sefriclc, Sharon.
Max J. Kozlowsky, Priceburg.
Joseph Richer, Lancaster.
William B. Salmons, Philadelphia.
John K. Sehroll. Delta.
Robert Zimmerman, Sprags.
The following cabled corrections
are issued as an appendix to the reg
ular casualty lists at the request of
the several press associations.
Wounded I Degree Undetermined),
Previously Reported Killed in Ac
Thomas Curran, Olyphant.
Killed In Action. Previously Report
ed Wounded Severely.
George M. Gauss, Myerstown.
Killed In Action, Previously Report
ed Missing In Action.
William E. Hare, Lansdale.
Frank W. Brady. Scranton.
William J. Boyleh, Adelaide.
Percy A. Clironistcr, 1533 North
Fourth Street, llarrlsburg.
Conrad Eggenberger, Greeley.
Henry G. Fetherlin. Washington.
John R. Giftord, Crosby.
Guiseppe Giovanni, Mocanaqua.
Joseph T. Girmscheid, Philadelphia.
Paul Grabowski, Braddoclt.
Frank J. Grygier, Erie.
James L. Hawk, Swayersville.
Ernest Hoover, Pittston.
Elmer A. McCauley, Philadelphia.
Harry T. Rogers, Philadelphia,
ported Missing in Action.
Died from Wounds, Previously Re-
Harry Hahn, Philadelphia.
Died of Disease, Previously Reported
Missing in Action.
Died. Previously Reported Missing In
William P. Cray. Columbia.
Samuel S. Crouse, Somerset.
James McGlone, Philadelphia.
Joseph J. McManus, Homestead.
Charles S. Spence, Peachbottom.
John Fred Stis, Rldgway.
Wounded Severely, Previously Re
ported Missing In Action.
Martin A. Yuengert, Reynoldsville.
Frank Castronove, Campbell.
Sterling E. Smeltzer, Red Lion.
Wopnded Slightly, Previously Re
ported Missing In Action.
John E. Reichert, Pittsburgh.
Edmund H. Schneider. Philadelphia
Louis W. Harter. Pittsburgh.
Bruno Landinl, Blythedale.
Louis Martin, Pittsburgh.
Wounded (Degree Undetermined)
Previously Reported Missing In
Nelson Crappel, South Forks.
Lloyd G. Rhincr. Lancaster.
Arthur P. Cartwright, Plymouth.
Joseph G. Croyden, Philadelphia.
Michele Davanti, Edgehill.
Santl Diamati, Monessen.
W. E. Ekis. Hilliards.
Harry Kaplan, Philadelphia.
Alexander G. Keller, Philadelphia.
Charles Lord, Clifton Heights.
Frank G. McGill, Dunmore.
William Markp, Throop.
Francisco Mastranda, Mt. Washing
John Osterrieder, Allison Park.
Walter N. Riley, Philadelphia.
Samuel Torrens, Philadelphia.
William Zeleskle, Peckville.
Sick in Hospital, Previously Report
ed Missing In Action.
Thomas W. Hutchinson, Pittsburgh
James 11. Mack. Williamstown.
Returned to Duty, Previously Report
ed Missing In Action.
Brooke Edwards, Philadelphia.*
Raymond J. Pace, Pittsburgh.
Frank IX Bassler, Queen Lane.
Roy Charles Marshall, New Cum
I Charles J. Daly, Philadelphia.
Howard Evans, Brandywine Sum
, Michael J. Fern, Scranton.
Fred F. Herman, Greensburg.
Martin L. Lloyd, Olyphant.
Wilber J. Loung. Mount Pleasant-
John T. McCullough, West Decatur.
Bruno Rosche, Carbondale.
Harry L. Schwartz, Btrdsboro.
i World Campaign Planned
For Moorhead Company
W. C. Alexander, assistant general
manager and' sales director of the
Moorhead Knitting Company, in a
booklet published in celebration of
the ninth anniversary of the manu
facture of Monito hosiery, an
nounces a world-wide campaign for
the sale of this Harrisburg product.
Already the firm is sending large
shipments abroad, but this branch
has been somewhat curtailed by the
! war and will now be greatly en
larged upon. So favorably is the
Harrisburg product regarded abroad
that recently, when freight ship
ments ould not bo arranged, dealers
In South Africa gladly paid the par
! eel post rates on large shipments.
| The firm now has branch offices In
I Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Can
ada, Chile, Costa Illca, Cuba, Ecu
ador, France, Nicaraugua, Panama,
Peru, Philippine Islands, Porto
Rico, Portugal, South Africa. Spain, j
Switzerland, Venezuela and the
Island of Malta. In the United
States the company has offices in
Atlanta. Birmingham, Boston, Chi
cago, Cleveland, Columbus, Dallas,
Detroit, Indianapolis, New Orleans,
New York, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh,
Reading. St. Louis and Washington.
"The outlook for business is very
good." said Mr. Alexander to a Har
risburg Telegraph man to-day. "We
are planning bigger things for 1918
than ever before and are looking
forward to u very prosperous sea
son." ,
Store Closes Regularly Store Closes Regularly
On Saturdays at Six 0n Saturdays at Six
Important / g " ii
be sure that tliev arc holiest, above-board and founded w
The Bowman Millinery Department I
on a legitimate cause. Then, too, we carry only depend- 58 •
I ' Announces A Complete Showing Of The 1
Ours is a store of standard service—a store you can yS £§£
always rely upon for service and satisfaction. cS ■ *
Hand Embroidered Models | New Millmerv 1
consisting of center pieces, children's dresses, nightgowns, yg? 23
towels, napkins, bibs, luncheon cloths, etc. v§9 " a?!
Half Price jgj * a
tp A showing that is complete in that it includes an excellent
TA \ variety in the most highly favored of the new millinery for
rew Ilmely Suggestions I v: " ~ ; I
8 V \ immediate wear. 1 his Millinery Department has earned an 22
From Bowman's Basement p I 1 \ \h enviable reputation for being far in advance of the average ||
Lyknu furniture polish, once used always used; 25c, 50c, \ / millinery store in showing newly created fashions worth j|jj
Elastine for making your floors and oil cloth shine like a j (| j|\ / while.
looking glass, not affected by hot or cold water; 85c for a J \ iVj) PV/ 88
pint to 5.50 for gallon. 7/ j' wm s|j|
O'Cedar Mop; the mop no introduction; 75c. 2|] <§fl
Johnson floor wax, in liquid form; 50c to $2.50. SR VJ
Johnson floor wax, in paste form; 75c to $2.75. pxj ' ,!
Sponge holder, nickel plated on brass; 59c. m Many new and wonderful creations may be seen in this display. yr jgflft| A
Bath sprays; 59c to $2.00. Shapes that are new and unusual. Some large, some small, others /-T)
——!§§ rather fantastic. Colors that arc bright, while others are subdued, jf
Kenny shower; put a needle spray on the body with- Lots of flowers and fruits for trimmings. Some of these hats are \1 111
out splashing on the floor. Very special at ?4.98. g trimmed with smart perky wings and bows of silk. 'JJ 1
Soap dishes, white enameled; 50c. i Materials such as Faille silk, georgette and taffeta. Nearly all Vn. 1
Bath tub seats, white cnamled; 89c to $2.00. g| are combined with a bunch of braid of various materials, not necessar-
Kitchen outfit, consisting of rack, holding kitchen knife, ily Straw. - S
steak kiiife, cleaver, can opener, etc., $1.25. u -n i • t i- , a i V?
, ... .' . , . n It will be interesting to see these new styles.
lvnite sharpeners; that will do the work; 40c. eg ° J gf
BOWMAN'S—Basement. 6S • i
Table Linens i . 1
' j|S \\ e shall be glad to have you see the many and pretty hats, whether 2*
__ . Wi you wish to buy or look. Be among the first to view the new fashions S
and White Goods 1 i
s-. hi hd i' , d k7O ■, d 1 Come Tomorrow! 1
Silver bleached linen table damask—/0 inches wide; Qs
will launder white and give an excellent service. A splen- eg] W
did fabric for hard wear. $1.50 per yard. ' S'
Imported mercerized table damask—7o inches wide; . BOWMAN'S— Third Floor.
finished with a beautiful satin lustre; looks like real go ' • S
linen; $l.OO per yard. __________________ §S
pefya'td whi,e voileschccks ' stripcs2ie
White dimity in stripes and checks; 19c per yard. TOMaSmagajaaMgaga
. White voile—4o inches wide with tape selvidge. 1 his , cS
fabric is of good quality and is an exceptional offering. tgy 59
25c per yard. - Rgf % - • 195 :
Longcloth—36 inches wide; good serviceable quality; y# • 1 f m f\ Z 1 Of I Be?
29c per yard ® /j I f)t ()t 1/ B
White nainsook —30 inches wide; a soft dainty fabric KJ L/\/i/ vIA/V M—J\J 1/ J
for children's wear; 25c per yard. Sg . ,
BOWMAN'S—Second Floor. jg Kg
Men's Union Sits~ | Jf Wi " ter Co3tS 9W j
Prked Ver y Low at SL6S | fflktim Reduced To /Ifi 1
A heavy cotton, fleece lined union suit; not the stiff harsh £& Mf ttHMjl f© k
kind, but a soft garment ideal for a present day wear for out j|Y Wf V jvJ/IP \
BOWMAN'S—Main Floor. j $38.75 ■ 1 UifW I
Hill Muslin ;; W
This is a splendid lot of coats 1 11 ! l i;|~f
j from our regular stock reduced for "HIP' 7 j
On Sale Thursday i Hi ! [ j j 'J quick clearance. Some with fur ||| ]j fjjj j|j jj | |j|j
'M and plush collars. Velours, broad- \ 1
This brand of muslin needs no introduction, as it has feP 1 .1 1 „_J I if// ! Si
been a standard household article for years. A |HH HL-J Cloths, plush and cariCOl Cloth. \\ \ IjJ U| g
Cut from the piece; perfect goods; 250 yd. Full length coats, prettily made Up
BOWMAN'S —Second Floor, §5 /\i //II with buttons and belts. Some with \dA j M
. 1% VvN r H kimono sleeves. Colors, Copen, j||
Ladies' Union Suits, $1.49 8 Brown and Burgundy. I
We are closing out "Li Falco" brand of ladies' union suits. HS OT j. A_l (f* ACi Cf\
A perfect fitting, well made union suit, long and short fig J/ ' KJOCtTS uIT I / CJL/ §1
sleeves; medium weight cotton ribbed garments; regular and
extra sizes; an exceptional value. Si) ®
BOWMAN'S— Main Floor. ®'• Coats in excellent materials made up in fine styles, from groups that have sold for consider- S
7 — able more money. One fine silvertone with otter ful collar, others with raccoon collars and near- ||
. j —, ' |§ seal. Also crystal cloth, plush and velours. Many desirable colors in light and dark shades. jsT
L/dUIcS V>OllOll OtOCKingS Some short coats in Behring seal, hip length with large self-covered buttons and with belts. ®
p Very popular this season. ' ' ' > • ®
BOWMAN'S—Third Floor. " fijg
A soft cotton stocking in black, white and tan; full length, §
double toe and heel. All sizes; an unusual stocking for 25c. ■■ ®
BOWMAN'S—Main Floor A

xml | txt