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IS PROCLAIMED <swvernor Announces Next Monday as Holiday in Honor of Former President Next Monday, October 27, was proclaimed as Roosevelt Day and made a public holiday in a procla mation issued by Governor Sproul to-night. The proclamation eulo gizes the personality of the former president and is as follows: WHEREAS, Monday, the taventy-seventh day of October, •ne thousand nine hundred and nineteen, • will be the sixty necond nnnversary of the birth of Theodore Roosevelt. In times of perplexity and unrest it is well to have fixed Btars to steer by. The great men of the Nation's history are those to whom, under God, we 6hould look for inspiration and guidance. Their lives are a rich storehouse of national recollection, and out of its treasures the spirit of this free people must be formed, animated and preserved. Theodore Roosevelt was one of America's noblest sons. His life is a great, beacon of real Americanism. The organized movement to create a worthy memorial of him should have the whole-heajted support of all the peopleaof Pennsylvania. Organization is being effected throughout the country and the Commonwealth to make enroll ments of members of the Na tional Roosevelt Memorial As ciation during the week begin ning October twentieth, and to reteive free-will offerings from the people in sums of one dollar and upward. NOW, THEREFORE, I, Wil liam C. Sproul, Governor of the Commonwealth of Pennsyl- i vania, in order to forward this ! patriotic movement and to give to all citizens an opportunity to honor a valiant Son of the Re public, do hereby proclaim MONDAY, OCTOBER 27 y 1919, , as ROOSEVELT DAY, and commend to all of the people, both the children in the schools and citizens of mature years, the work of the Memorial Committees throughout the State, that all may enroll them selves, and, by so doing, chow their regard for the memory of an outstanding patriot, afllrm their loyalty to American insti tutions and traditions, thoir respect for law and order and their iirm determination to pre serve unspoiled the wonderful heritage with which wo have been blessed. I Comfort I Gart^r^?) THE GLOBE I I How Dry I Am— Getting in out of the wet doesn't necessarily mean staying indoors— j Ilt means get- i ting inside of a GLOBE RAIN- I ! COAT. Our Raincoats have style as well i as efficiency. -• You'd know • them better if you ' had one. / ;v [j $12.50 to $50.00 I | | THE GLOBE WEDNESDAY EVENING, STATE WILL BUY ITS OWN BONDS A Million Dollars of the Sink ing Fund Will Be Invested in the New Road Bonds : Pennsylvania 1 s ' W\ jrjv arranging to in vest a million dol- WMW nary arrange i wBwSSIJJJ mPn ' s have heen Fund Commission whereby the Commonwealth will purchase a million dollars of the $12,000,000 road bond issue, the first installment of "the $50,000,000 road bond issue to be sold, for the slnk ing fund for the redemption of the road bonds. . ' The sinking fund for redemption of the road bonds was established by the last Legislature, an item in the general appropriation bill pro viding for the payment of certain sums out of general revenue for the purpose. This payment is about to be made and the investment will follow. It is probable that this policy will be followed from year to year. Tlie first big payments for the es tablishment of the State teachers' annuity fund have been made by the school districts of Philadelphia and Pittsburgh. The Philadelphia pay ment amounted to $37,000 and the Pittsburgh payment to $14,000. The members of the State Com mission to revise the banking laws, which was ordered to be continued by action of the last Legislature, havfe been notified by Governor Wil liam C. Sproul that it is not neces sary to recommission them, but that he desires that they shall, keep on at work and report to the next Legis lature. The commission is composed of George D. Edwards, Pittsburgh; James A. Walker, Philadelphia; John M. Reynolds, Bedford; C. C. Lanier, Philadelphia, and Mayor A. T. Con ncli, Scrnnton. Samuel Matlack, of Philadelphia, is secretary. Govr rnor anil Mrs. Sproul and Mrs. Klahr leave late to-day for Pittsburgh, where they will welcome the King and Queen of Belgium. Asa Root, prominent resident of Hazleton, was here yesterday. Congressman A. 11. Walters, of Johnstown, and Senator G. W. Sassa man, of Reading, called on the Governor. •Toe L. Dickson has been appointed alderman of the Siond ward of Uniontown to /ill a vacancy. Governor Sproul has asked the State War History Commission to get into touch with local communi ties and counties having war work committees so that the work of com pilation of Pennsylvania in the war may be expedited. He had an ex tended talk with Director Albert E. McKinley. The State Highway Dei>artmeiit has revoked the automobile license of James Gallager, Langhorne, fol lowing certification from the Bucks county court that he had been con victed of operating a car when in toxicated. This is the first action under a recent act. Dr. Thomas E. Fincgan, State Su perintendent of Public Instruction, is to be one of the speakers at the Founder's Day exercises at Swarth more on Saturday. Col. David J. Davis, Chief or Staff of the new National Guard, was here yesterday to see friends. He was warmly congratulated upon his ap pointment. Tlic Public Service Commission adjourned its executive session last evening after acting upon the taxi cab regulations. Insurance Commissioner Thomas B. Donaldson has been in New York in connection with the Birdseye in surance cases. A scries of Interesting lighting tests has been made upon automo bile headlights in this city by men connected with the State Highway Department. All "Taxies" and "Jits" Under State Control All taxicaos, auto buses, jitncy3 and other vehicles operating as com mon carriers in Pennsylvania were formally placed under State regula tion by the Public Service Commis sion yesterday as the outcome of the exhaustive investigation conducted in Philadelphia the last few months by Commissioners Samuel M. Clement, Jr., atul James S. Benn. The com mission adopted a code of regulu tions # drafted by the two Philadel phia commissioners which will be submitted and play an important part in the hearing to be held in Philadelphia on Friday, when the complaints of the commission agaii.st the three taxieab companies in thai city and the presentation of the ap plication of the Quaker City Com pany for approval of its tariff will he heard. Tils hearing will be held in Common Pleas Court No. 1, Room B. Friday morning, and will be im portant to the State at large. Thurs day hearings will be held in Pitts buigh on much the same Questions. Briefly stated, that commission places the taxicabs and similar car riers under a system of applications, hearings, records and inspections hi its bureau of public convenience with Chief Examiner Garfield Phil lips in charge with power of super vision. all inspectors in the bureau of accidents being transferred to this bureau as a general inspection force in addition to Iheir work on grade crossing inspection and accident in vestigation. One inspector will be permanently located in Philadelphia and one in Pittsburgh. Issuance of certificates, which will be a pre requisite for operation of such ve hicles as common carriers, is placed on a very definite basis. Alfred T. Ringling, Famous Circus Man, Expires Suddenly Dover, N. J., Oct. 22.—-Alfred T. Ringling, head of the firm of Ring ling Bros., circus owners, died sud denly yesterday on his big estate at Oak Ridge, N. J. He was 56 years old and was born in McGregor, lowa. He is survived by his widow, one son, Richard, and two brothers, John and Charles, who were associated with him. The Oak Ridge estate is the winter head quarters of a large part of the Ring ling circus equipment and animals. HOELZ AGAIN FIRED Berlin, Oct. 22. A group of ten armed men recently forced an entrance into the jail at Burgdorf. demanded the surrender of the Spartacan leader, Hoelz, and took him away in an auto mobile. This is the third time l-Lelz hail escaped trmn. jail through the aid of friends. I - To counteract adverse conditions of city life plunt mortf*lrees. | BEST ROAD IS REALLY CHEAP Highway Commissioner Sad ler Gives Some Straight Talk on Economy in Highways Highway Commissioner Lewis S. Sadler informed a delegation of York countians who came here to discuss expenditure of the two and a half million highway loan recently authorized by the county for road building that the best road is the cheapest in the end. "Why build a cheap highway, the maintenance cost of which in a few years woould be greater than the first cost and why not plan the building to care for the traffic of the years to come, say twenty-tlve years from now," re j marked the Commissioner, i The York county plan is for I twenty miles to be built next year and a total program covering as much as possible within four years, all roads to connect with State pri mary highways. The delegation as sured the Commissioner that plans for all work would be taken up for co-operation with the State and that hard surfaced roads were favored, •all roads to be sixteen feet wide and to be laid down with the idea of caring for movement of agricultural crops and general transportation. ; "The thing the York county road builders must fight is the mainten ance of the thoroughfares they put down," Commissioner Sadler told the delegation. "You must figure whether it is true economy to build a road the maintenance cost of which is $lOO a mile per year or a roadway of macadam the mainten ance cost of which will be $l,OOO to $1,500 a mile per year. The State of Pennsylvania has a lnrge mileage of macadam roads. On our Lincoln Highway the maintenance cost will average $1,500 a mile per year. In addition, traveling public is subject>- LET "DANDERINE" BEAUTIFY HAIR (Girls! Have a mass of long, thick, gleamy hair Let "Danderine" save your hair and double its beauty. You can have lots of long, thick, strong, lus trous hair. Don't let it stay lifeless, thir.% scraggly or fading. Bring back its color, vigor and vitality. Get a 35-cent bottle of delightful "Danderine" at any drug or toilet counter to freshen your scalp; check dandruff and falling hair. Your hair needs this stimulating :tonic, then its life, color, brightness and abundance will return—Hurry! Ig Lot o Hay Fever Jokes But Kentucky Man Sajr—"People Who Belong to Hay Favor Colony aro Kidding Themselves." Wouldn't Be Any Rose o. Hay Fever if Simple Home Rem edy Was Given a Chance. "Yes, there's a real NTNTY-NINL per cent effective remedy for hay or rose fever," frankly states a drug gist In a prosperous Kentucky city. "But I don't qxpect anyone to be lieve me, because the treatment la so easy and the cost not worth mention ing." "The annual crop of hay-fever Jokes would be mighty scarce if people would get an ounce of Mentholized Arclne and by Just adding water that has been boiled make a pint of liquid that will prove a real help to all who aufi'er." "Many of my hay-fever friends tell oae that by starting to gargle and ■tuff or spray the nostrils a few times ■ day the expected severe attack often fails to appear bd(l In cases where It does show up Is very mild and does not annoy." "The Better Class of Pharmacists" who dispense Mentholized Arclne say It will greatly modify any attack even when taken three or foty days after hostilities begin. Go to a real live druggist when yoa get ready to make a pint Tiiiuß If Your Nerves Are Shaky Because of Over-indulgence In Tobacco or Alcohol or by Excess of Any Kind, 810-Feren is What You Need Right Away. Don't grow old before your time, don't let nervousness wreck your hap piness or chances in life. The man with strong, steady nerves Is full of vigor, energy, ambition and confidence. You can have nerves of steel, firm step, new courage and keen mind by putting your blood and nerves In first class shape with mighty 810-Feren, a tew disci very, Inexpensive and effi cient. Men and women who get up so tired In the morning that they have to drag themselves to their daily labor will In Just a few days arise with clear mind, definite purpose and loads of ambition. All you have to do Is to take two 810-Feren tablets after each meal and one at bedtime—7 a day for 7 days— then reduce to one after eaah tiieal until all are gone. Then If your energy and endurance haven't doubled, If your mind isn't keener and eyes brighter, If you don't feel twice as ambitious as before, any druggist anywhere will return the pun chase price—gladly and freely. 810-Feren Is without doubt the grandest remedy for nervous, run down, weak, anaemic men and women ever offered and Is not at all expen- j sive. All druggists in this city and vicinity have a supply on hand—sol many packages. 1 •> RXJIRiaBUHG tELEGRXPa ed to much annoyance on this and other macadam thoroughfares. Nec essary oiling operations cause dis comfort for two weeks or more each year and every five years additional inconvenience is caused because the road must be entirely re-surfaced. When you have the monev for road construction, why not put these roads in the right place and build tnem right? If you do that you will have no trouble getting more money with which to build more roads. The people of Pennsylvania do not begrudge funds to public servants who expend money wisely. I sug gest to you that you decide upon which roads you wish to build first and advise us immediately your choice so that these thoroughfares can be surveyed, advertised and the contracts let soon after the first of" the year." In the delegation were Cdunty Commissioners F. P. Lauer, Whor | "The Live Store" I I "Be Sure of Your Store" 1 Better Than Ever be anything else as long as we try so earnestly and /£/ consistently to make this "Live Store" the best / - ISI All clothing stores are not alike even though they jj vk !l || We've tried to make this busi- I -\i I 1 ness different from the rest, to make it 1 1 stand out as an institution with a definite policy |l fi 9 of service. We assure you the superlative in . [j quality of merchandise, the latest in style, to see , if vSliiii: 1 I that you receive every courtesy, that you are It absolutely satisfied with every purchase you make i § M , I 9 —The best means at our disposal for giving you I i; jfj |& 1 9 this satisfaction is by selling good clothes. * I - |jp '|| B 9 I Hart Schaffner & Marx,\ P / j I Kuppenheimer and y 1 I Society Brand Clothes I I J J3. RjC, Off Aj-r. 10.1915 ' in When you make your purchase at DOUTRICHS I I you always have a comeback. If you are not satisfied you decide whether or not the merchandise is all you expect it to be. There are no unpleasant arguments here We don t only talk about service—we give it. We don't only say greater values they are here for you when you come for them. Remember, low prices mean nothing if the clothes you buy are "built down" to match the price. Anv body can quote low prices for inferior made clothes. If you want "good clothes" that will wear 1 long and look well for a longer period of time than ordinary clothes Come to Doutrichs for standardized, quality, fully guaranteed clothes, together with our dependable service. Try the Dependable Doutrich Service That Everybody Is Talking About — " ley Neff and John D. Jenkins, So licitor R. P. Sherwood; Dr. C. J. Hamme, Dover; A. C. Wiest and J. Paul Trimmer, York; Friezee Alt land, Fast Berlin; Elmer J. "Wise, Bewisberry; H. W. Shaw, Stewarts town; W. D. Brougher, Wellsville; Neal Dougherty, Laurel; H. E. Rebert, Codorus; J. R. Showalter, Woodbine, and H. M. Stokes, Han over. The Commissioner promised early consideration to projects for con struction of highways connecting the Lackawanna and Susquehanna trails in Lackawanna and Wyoming counties, especilly between Clifford and Carbondale and between Le- Grand and Clark's • Summit. This ..delegation consisted of Senator E. E. Jones, Harford; Representative O. D. Stark, Wyoming; D. J. Davis, W. Johns, W. A. Jenson and H. W. Howard, Scranton; J. H. Paul, Car bondale, and D. C. Vosburg, Mill City. "This Department," said the Com missioner, "has now fulfilled 96 per J cent of the promises It made this j year; and It will fulfill the balance. We are not promising anything we | cannot perform; therefore at this) time I can say only that everything! possible will be done for the sections you name." The Commiosioner said that pre-1 iiminary plans are ready for the | construction of 416 miles of road way in 1920, bids for which will be. asked soon after the first of the year. Unusual rainfall, the labor situation and other unforeseen cir cumstances somewhat delayed a number of contractors in 1919; and the embargo on railroad cars for stone and sand shipments, an nounced to-day by the Pennsylvania | Railroad, will further tie up con tractors at work on the 750 miles of \ ; "OCTOBER 22, 1919. | 1918-1919 construction projects now under way. ! Russian Painting Given to Red Cross [ Kharkov, Southern Russia, Oct, 22. Via. Paris, Sept. 20.—"Russia Crucl ■ fled," a remarkable painting by a Russian soldier, has been presented !by General Denikine, Commander in-Chief of the Army of South Rus ! sia, to the American Red Cross. Artists who have seen the paint ing pronounce it a work of singular power and imagination. It represents a female figure in peasant dress, nailed to a cross, while a circle of scarlet devils dance around her. Through a cloud which half obscures its features, leers the face of Trtz ky. General Denikine has express ed the wish that the picture muj' be reproduced as a poster in Amer ica. 13 QUICK RELIEF FROM COPAim Get Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets That ia the joyful cry of thousands since Dr. Edwards produced Olive Tablets, the substitute for calomel. No griping ve.sults from these pleasant little tablets. They cause tne liver and bowels to act normally. They never force them to unnatural action. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a soothing, healing, vegetable compound roixed with olive oil. If you have a bad taste, bad breath, feel dull, tired, are constipated or bilious, you'll find quick and sure re sults from Dr. Edwards' little Olive Tablets at bedtime. 10c and 25c a box.