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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, February 05, 1915, Image 10

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HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
Established itsi
ms=. t . . :
PUBLISHED BY
TUB TIIJEGRAPH PRINTING CO.
X. J. STACK POLE
President and Editor in-ClUef
T. n. OYSTER
Secretary
CUS M. STEINMETZ
Managing Editor
Published every evening (except Sun
day) at the Telegraph Building, 211
Federal Square. Both phones.
Member American Newspaper Publish
ers' Association. Audit Bureau of
Circulation and Pennsylvania Associ
ated Dallies.
Eastern Office, Fifth Avenue Building,
New YOik City, Ha?brook, Story £
Brooks.
Western Office, Advertising Building,
Chicago. 111., Allen &. Ward.
Delivered by carriers st
<BJptK<fc33Jtl> six rents a week.
Mailed to subscribers
at SS.OO a year In advance.
Entered at the Post Office In Harris
burg, Pa., as second class matter.
Snorn dally nvrrnge for the three
★ months ending ,1au.31,1V15.
21,757 Tf
Average for the year 1914—23,213
Average for the year 1U15—11,577
Average for the year 1912—21,175
Average for the year 1011—18,851
Average for the year 191 C »-17,495
FRIDAY EVENING, I'EB. 5.
A MUNICIPAL HOSPITAL
MEMBERS of the Dauphin County
Medical Society have appointed
a committee to investigate the
need of a new municipal hos
pital in Harrisburg. The object is a
very worthy one, but the physicians
might have admitted at once the need
for such a building and directed the
efforts of their committee to devising
ways and means for its construction.
There is no doubt in the mind of any
body familiar with the situation that
the old so-called "sanitary" hospital
in the vicinity of the county almshouse
has long since outlived its usefulness.
The city compels all people within
its borders who are found to be suffer
ing with certain types of contagious
diseases to undergo quarantine and
treatment at this hospital. It should
be, therefore, the duty of the city gov
ernment to provide modern and ade
quate facilities for the accommodation
of its enforced patients. Doubtless
the Health Board and Councilmen
themselves arc fully cognizant of these
facts and in all likelihood some pro
\ ision will be made in the near future
for stich a structure as is needed.
However, the investigation of the
Medical Society's committee may be j
beneficial in hastening tho improve
ment.
UP-TO-THE-MINUTE HARRISBURG
MANUFACTURERS are not cast
down because of the war in
Europe and disturbances at
home. Many of them are cour
ageously facing the future and some
of them are about to broaden the Held
of their operations by inquiring into
the possibilities of foreign trade.
Among these is to be noted the Mor
ton Motor Truck and Tractor Com
pany, of Harrisburg, which is sending
its representative, Robert L. Morton,
to Europe with the object of selling
its product to the English market.
The local concern will be in big com
pany, Mr. Morton's sailing partner be
ing no less a personage than a repre
sentative of one of the very largest
automobile manufactories in the
country.
This is the kind of enterprise that
makes for the growth of the city from
an Industrial standpoint. The man
with the vision is the man who suc
ceeds. The business firm that looks
beyond its immediate horizon is al
most sure to expand, in many cases
far beyond the expectations of its
founders. Those Harrisburg concerns
that are casting their eyes abroad
have a very proper conception of the
place that American products are to
hold in the world markets of the
future and they are preparing to take
advantage of the turn of the tide that
now seems to be setting in.
It is just such a spirit that has
< nabled Charles M. Schwab to bring
home from Europe orders that justify
a 123,000,000 extension to his Beth
lehem plant. He didn't wait for trade
to come to him. He went out to look
for it.
JEWS IN THE W'Alt
ONE of the most peculiar features
of the war in Europe is that
members of the Jewish race are
to be found in every one of tho
conflicting armies. As illustrating this
point one Harrisburg family has cous
ins in tho French, the German, the
Austrian and the English ranks, and
still another cousin an officer in the
Swiss National Guard that has been
mobilized to protect the borders of
of that little country against the pos
sibility of invasion. It is doubtful
if similar conditions ever before ex
isted in the history of the world.
During our own Civil War there
tterc instances of brother fighting
against brother and the present con
flict in Mexico has brought to light in
stances of fathers opposed to sons, but
nothing approaching this breaking up
of family and racial tics in Europe
ever has been set down in print. It
becomes very apparent that not only
is the Jew a Jew wherever found,
but he is also a loyal citizen of what
ever country he may have adopted in
his centuries of wandering throughout
the world.
After this display of self-sacrifice
and devotion it is hard to see how the
( Czar and his allies on the one hand
( nnd Germans and tho Austrians on
the other will evtr dare in the future
to heap on this long persecuted race
any of the indignities and wrongs that
. have marked their course- throughout
tho history of Europe, both ancient
anil modern.
The Russian Jews in particular have
heavily and voluntarily of
FRIDAY EVENING, HAHMSBURO t#36& TELEGRAPH FEBRUARY 5, 1915.
their wealth to the government's war
fund, for the support of the Red
Cross, the maintenance of hospitals
and for every other purpose for which
Russia has asked aid. More than
that, they are sacrificing t'.ieir young
men at the front and not a few He
brews have so distinguished them
selves as to win the commendation of
their officers and promotion for dis
tinguished service on the battlefield,
ifhey have redeemed their promises
"that the Jewish people will do their
duty to the end," and when tho war is
over it will go hard with the Russian
government if it does not fulfill with
equal good faith and generosity its
pledges of future fair play. The same
may be said with almost equal force
of all the other contesting nations.
SCHOIiASTTC BASEBALL
STUDENTS of the Technical High
School have voted almost unani
mously for the reintroduction of
baseball as one of the sports to
bo fostered by the School Athletic As
sociation. It is difficult to understand
why baseball was ever dropped by
students of either high school. It is
good, clean sport, with much more to
commend and much less to condemn
than either football or somo of the
more strenuous forms of Held and
track athletics.
It Is to be hoped that the team to be
developed and the patronage of the
student body will be such during the
coming season as to make baseball a
permanent feature of the Technical
High school during the years to
come.
I'ILIJNG A GREAT NEED
MELiVIN TROTTER, a rescue
home promoter of national
reputation, ought not to have
any great difficulty in placing
the rescue home in Harrisburg on its
feet and endowing it for a year with
an income sufficient to meet its needs.
The generosity of Harrisburg people
is proverbial when the needs of any
local institution or proposed institution
are brought properly to their atten
tion. as witness tho money that is be
ing constantly poured out in the erec
tion of the Young Men's Christian As
sociation and Young Women's Chris
tina Association buildings and their
maintenance.
There can be no question of the
needs of a rescue home such as is pro
posed in this city. The town is con
stantly growing: it is a central point
of transportations and naturally draws
to It many men, hundreds of them
worthy, who for one reason or iin
other find themselves on our streets
temporarily out of work, moneyless,
helpless and with 110 means of better
ing their condition. True, we open
for such on cold nights the hole un
der the Courthouse known as the
"lockup" and the police do for these
outcasts whatever in their limited
means they find able, but no sys
tematic effort whatever is made to put
these wanderers back upon their feet.
They are turned forth in the morning,
if indeed they are fortunate enough
to find any shelter over night, and
literally cast into the gutter without
even resort to a breadline for their
breakfast.
An effort will be made shortly by
the local sponsors of the rescue liome
movement to build the total contri
butions up to $3,000 and it is esti
mated that this amount will run the
mission for one year. The superin
tendent is willing to work for the
modest salary of SSO a month and
the only items of expense incident to
the operation of the home will be
small sums given to worthy persons to
help them to food or a night's lodg
ing. Ever}' police station application
for lodging will be sent to the mission
and upon receipt of a card from the
superintendent will be entitled to bed
and breakfast at the expense of the
police department.
The whole influence of the insti
tution, if carried out along the lines
proposed, cannot but be helpful and
beneficial. It ought at least to be
given full opportunity to demonstrate
what it can do for the period of one
year for which contributions are now
being solicited.
GETTING OUT THE TOOLS
JUST as the ardent trout angler a
month before the opening of the
fishing season begins to fondle his
tackle and burnish up his equip
ment, so does the enthusiastic
amateur gardener commence now to
polish his tools and lay his plans for
that season immediately following the
traditional reign of his honor, the
Ground Hog.
The real enthusiast sce3 in every
patch of lawn where tho snow lias
melted some signs of coming Spring.
Tie sees green grass where another
less observing notes only the brown
and withered stalk 3of last year'a
growth. In every southern breeze that
blows he feels the tonic of awakening
life as keenly as does the perennial in
the warmth of the bed along the
southern exposure of his garden. Be
fore him rise visions of well-kept rows
of thriving vegetables, the fragrance of
flowers and the harvest ready for tho
garnering.
Only the man who loves to delve in
the soil knows the pleasures of grow
ing things. As some one lias said,
"mere money cannot buy what love
must do in the garden." Better a hand
breadth tilled with loving care and
thorough understanding than an acre
neglected and grown with weeds. Now
by the fireside must the plana be
made, but only by the sweat and labor
of coming Spring and summer may
the man who has a garden in his mind
realize the full fruition of his dreams
and expectations. By all means plan
a garden for yourself, no matter how
small the spaco may be, but don't
expect bumper crops without putting
labor as well as seeds Into the ground.
AX EVENING THOUGHT
Better a dinner of herbs where
love is, than a stalled ox and
i hatred therewith. Proverbs 13:
i 17. . ' '
I EVENING CHAT I
It Is probable that steps will be
taken by municipal officers In the
third class cities of the State to pro
vide that tire chiefs and heads of fire
companies shall be given information
about the construction and the lay-out
of business buildings, especially stores,
factories, hotels and other establish
ments so that they may be in posses
sion of data to enable them to fight
fires with greater security than they
havo enjoyed. The details of tho
plan have not yet worked out but a
number of men who arc officials in the
smaller cities of the State and legisla
tors have been talking over the
scheme and have found that it has
worked very well in the large cities
and that some of the smaller ones
have tried it with success. According
to men who have given the subject
attention the scheme is to have the
building inspector supply the Are chief
with drawing's showing the construc
tion of all new buildings and for the
inspector and other officers having to
do with structures in uso to make In
spections of buildings with the fire
department officials. A plan followed
in one city is for men connected with
each fire company to make tours of
the business buildings of the city and
also to familiarize themselves with big
building's in their home neighborhoods
so that when a fire breaks out they
will know the lay of the floors and be
able to place their hose lines at stra
tegic points. Most of the trouble
some fires in this city lately have been
in places where there are elevator
shafts and large cellars.
"Harrisburg tiremen have had their
share of big fires this winter and have
handled theni very well considering
the size of the blazes. The llres have
been kept down to comparatively
small areas, as indeed most of the
llres in this city have been for years.
Such a thing as a lire spreading over
a block is unknown here and the bulk
of the trouble has come from old
buildings and old style construction.
Henry Hornbostle, the architect of
the Pennsylvania building at the San
Francisco exposition, and well-known
to many Harrlsburgers, has been
chosen as the architect of the new
building of the Bureau of Mines at
Pittsburgh. There was keen com
petition for this building's plans and
the exposition architect won because
of designs of unusual character.
The saddest exhibition of lack of
care for an animal was given yesterday
afternoon in Market street, when a
horse was driven along without the
usual winter precaution of being
rough shod. The horse slipped almost
every yard and the driver was told to
go sec a blacksmith by a number of
people along the street, illustrating
how people feel about such lack of
care. A policeman took the man's
name and told him if he came on the
street again with a horse which had
to go so slow because of smooth shoes
he would be arrested for blocking
traffic.
Among visitors to the city yesterday
was W. H. Schwartz, editor of the
Altoona Tribune and one of the most
prominent newspapermen in Central
Pennsylvania. Mr. Schwartz is one ,of
the trustees of the Pennsylvania State
Hospital and comes here to attend
meetings and occasionally to see how
the legislative mills are working.
In the days of yore, cold weather as
a rule put an effective stop to all
manner of public improvements, es
pecially such work as required exca
vation to any extent; successful meth
ods of overcoming conditions brought
about by unsatisfactory weather in
the last few years, however, have been
followed with excellent results in Har
risburg's big jobs but it is doubtful if
so much progress has been made on
any particular work as on the railroad
improvements in the lower end of the
city. In the coldest weather, even
with snow a few inches deep, the big
steam shovels have steadily scooped
away the earth for the "Pennsy"
freight station site: here and there on
the new Cumberland Valley bridge job
little schemes have been adopted for
overcoming the temperature difficul
ties. For instance, early in the Kali
a great pile of clay and sand had been
heaped on the river front wall under
the bridge for use in the pier founda
tion construction. When the frost
hardened this pile, the contractors
didn't quit and discharge the men be
cause the material couldn't be work
ed in—they just scooped out a space
beneath the pile, built a fire under
it and as soon as the ground was suffi
ciently thawed the operation of tho
wheel-barrow lines was continued.
1 WELL KNOWN PEOPLE 1
—Charles M. Prince, Philadelphian,
active in banking, is taking a southern
trip.
—Congressman W. S. Vare has gone
to Florida to spend a couple of weeks.
—Colonel W. \V. liartz, U. S. A.,
well-known to many Pennsylvanlans,
has been made superintendent of the
State. War* and Navy Department
buildings In Washington.
—George F. Buss, of Wilkes-Barre,
who was here this week, Is county
treasurer of Luzerne.
—Dr. F. W. Meyer, the engineer
who fortified Tsing Tau, has become
a resident of Pittsburgh.
—•W. J. Stewart, Pittsburgh, has
been elected president of the retired
Pennsylvania railroad employes asso
ciation.
r— bfl VOU KN6W—I
Tliat Ilarrt>burg is a center for
the grain traffic or thlb part of the
State?
Which Win#
Mr. Manufacturer?
Manufacturer JTo. 1 says:
"After 1 sell the dealer It'* up to
him to sell the goods. They are
his not mine."
Manufacturer \o. 2 says:
"The more I can help the dealer
sell my goods the more he will
buy from me."
This latter chap follows his
salo to the dealers with news
paper advertising in their cities.
He believes in keeping his
goods moving.
Naturally the local dealers
work with him. Thev push these
newspaper advertised goods be
cause they are easier to sell.
It is not very hard to figure
out which of these two types of
manufacturers is going to make
the most money in the long run.
Manufacturers anxious to get
dealer co-operation are invited to
address the Ilureau of Advertis
ing, American Newspaper Pub
lishers Association, world Build
ing, New York.
LAME DUCKS LAND
IN POWELL'S DEPT.
Kreider and Lenker, Who Went
Down in the Rout of Novem
ber, on State Payroll
KREIDER'S SECOND JOB
Governor Brumbaugh Victim of
Quadrennial Story About
Turnovers on the Hill
Dr. J. H. Kreider, of Harrisburg,
and W. W. Lenker, of Wllll&mstown,
two of the lame ducks of the Progres
sive party's last rout, are on the pay
roll of the Auditor General's Depart
ment for the present at least. Just
how long they will stay has not been
announced at the Capitol.
Dr. Kreider was chairman of the
Washington party county committee
In the rear guard action of 1912 and
was rewarded by a job said to pay
$2,400 a year in the Auditor General's
Department. Last year he became
obsessed with the idea that he could
be elected to Congress and he had to
resign from the department in order
to prosecute his campaign of discovery
that he was not in it as a Progressive
candidate when compared to the vet
eran Colonel H. C. Demming, who ran
in 1912 and whose vote is supposed to
have inspired the doctor to try and do i
better. Yesterday It was announced
that the doctor was back on the pay
roll of the State, although Auditor
General Powell did not state to what
position or at what salary the leader
of the 1914 disaster in this district had
been named.
—The other lame duck to be taken
care of by Mr. Powell is ex-Represen
tattve W. W. Lenker, of Williamstown,
who has been doing some clerical
work, classed as temporary, in the
Auditor General's Department. Lenk
er was also routed last Fall when he
sought to be elected to the legisla
ture on his own merits and with no
Roosevelt wave to carry him for
ward.
—Mr. Powell has been very kind to
thege two erstwhile progressive lead
ers.
—•State civil service to include
everyone connected ■with the State gov
ernment except elective officers, those
appointed by the Governor with the
consent of the Senate and labor with
a possible clause permitting counties
and third class cities to have local op
tion if they desire it, is proposed in a
bill which representatives of the State
Civil Service Reform Association will
submit to Governor Brumbaugh next
week. The bill will embody some of
the ideas of civil service bills of the
past with a commission of three, the
chairman to get 55,000 a year with two
others and a chief examiner at $3,000
each. The bill would affect about 4,-
500 persons If It included all medical
inspectors and employes of the State
Highway Department. •
—Governor Brumbaugh has been
studying the report of the Economy
and Efficiency Commission which
gives the nume, position and salary of
every person connected with the State
government and has been having
heads of one or more departments
meet with him every day or so. This
has given rise to the quadrennial story
that a "probe" and a "shaketip" and
"clcanouts" of departments are un
der way. This story appeared when
William A. Stone took office after the
Hastings administration and has ap
peared every four years since.
—The Philadelphia Record of to-day
says: "Governor Brumbaugh is ex
pected to go unusually slow in mak
ing appointments to ofllcc under his
administration, and it is doubted if
there will be any serious shakeup on
Capitol Hill until the Legislature is
well under way. The Governor has
clearly indicated that he is far more
interested in legislation than in jobs,
for the present at least, and is giv
ing chief consideration to the passage
of his pet measures. Close friends
of the Executive declare that far from
being 'a woolly lamb,' as he was term
ed by Colonel Roosevelt during the
campaign, the Governor is demon
strating that he is sufficiently familiar
with the political game to realize the
value of patronage and to postpone
all rewards and punishments of office
until the Legislature has acted."
—Ex-State Senator William Flinn,
head of the Bull Moose movement in
Pennsylvania, was in Philadelphia
yesterday on his way to Florida. He
said he was not there to confer on
politics or to discuss with local Wash
ington party men the selection of a
new party name to be used by the
Bull Moose followers in the next ma
yoralty campaign. Flinn inquired as to
the likelihood of friction between Gov
ernor Brumbaugh and the Republican
leaders in the General Assembly over
promised legislation. "1 have never
met Brumbaugh," said Flinn, "and
would not know him if he came in
here and I would not like to venture
a guess as to whether the Governor
will stand up for his views to the
point of fighting the Republican or
ganization."
—Congressman A. Mitchell Palmer,
it will be noted, voted against the
President in the immigration bill bat
tle at Washington. Palmer's term as
congressman is drawing to a close
and It might be added that so is his
term as Democratic leader.
—Congressman John J. Casey, of
Wilkes-Barre, who has bucked the
Democratic machine in the matter of
appointments for his home county, has
been selected to take the place of
Palmer on the ways and means com
mittee of the House at Washington.
Casey has never been one of the crowd
to gather around Ihe windmill here.
—Up to date nothing has been ar
ranged hy the financiers of the Cen
tral Democratic CUib for a Jefferson
day banquet and some are wondering
if the national administration has no
cabinet officers to spare for Harris
btirg Democrats this year. ,
—And now Senator Sprotil is bsing
trotted out by the Democrats as a
candidate for United States senator to
succeed Senator Oliver. Inasmuch as
Senator Penrose lives in the next coun
ty to Senator Sproul the item has an
importance from a geographical stand
point if nothing else.
who are languid, sleepless and
physically run-down get im>
mediate relief and lasting bene
fits from the regular use of
Scott's Emulsion after meals.
Its chief eonstitsent is nature's
greatest bodj-bwMiii( fores to
1 1 strengthen the organs and
1 nerve centers, train by
» J grain, to rebuild physical y*,
jj\ and mesial energy.
No alcohol or opiate
in SCOTT S.
tUfaam Sabmtitutet. JF/'J 1
I
I OUR DAILY LAUGH )
PAPA'S OUESB.
What Is an "es-
Guess It's a
tablec ' oth >
r There ' s usually a
"JV. y iB JS}\ blot on it I know.
QUTTE DIF- ft.]);
FERENT. W
I fear I must .Mki4|
seem Uke a Sa- ■
hara of dullness Ml fc) ,
this evening, Miss '.va?
Oh, no, Frank, jMlijuf
you are not at all
like a desert, a jl \Jl , ftW : ~~^~
desert has sand. 97 ™ V •
SHE AS
I ujgß' V, 'y lt! H#: 1 * ot up
T3381» . wAj feeling: like a
.lArf i * lark this mora
le ifl lnr.
) j- "-v rV She: Then you
\jJJ weren't out on
3^ l °ne last night.
MY GOODNKSS
By n ilia Dinner
This morning, when I came downstairs,
I grabbed The Patriot,
And as t glanced the headlines o'er
A nervous chill I got.
1 wasn't sure I was alive
When my two eyes caught sight
Of its admittance that Boyer,
Director, was quit© right.
Oh gee, oh gee, oh. hully gee,
This man 'gainst whom it's fought
Is now O. K„ according to
The daily Patriot.
I'll wager when the news was seen
First by the well-known rat
In the composing room, he said:
"What do you think of that?"
r— v
STORY RITEN'
By the Messenger Boy
I have a stummick-ake and grip
from too much work and can't make
up a story about anything that liap
pincd so I'll tell some histry about
myself to fill up, although I know it
aint modest to talk so much about
you rself.
I was born in the year 1901 A. D.,
in October, up in the country near
Dauphin and was half-way taught in
the schools there until my father mov
ed to this city. I started to go hero in
the fifth grade and I had several
scraps with teachers so I got tired goin
and started to play hookey. Then my
father sent me back to my uncle's
farm to work because I wouldn't go to
school, but he said I was no good for
ans'thing and then I came back to
Harrisburg last summer and jist loaf
ed around and wouldn't start to school
again. I took up a extensive course in
readin. makin a specialty of deteck
tive stories where I learned lots of
new words and inkreased my vokabl
lary, with which I can now rite these
tales.
I am Irish linage with a sprinkel of
Pennsilvany Dutch, which is a mix
ter to be proud of, says my father—
he is part Scotch and part Irish, too.
My bad spellin is doo partly to my
cut-off kareer at school and part to
my big brother who never spelled a
word korrectly when I would ast him
how.
My job with the Webster's Union is
owin to the mayor, Mister John Royal,
who told me to go to work or he might
pinch me. This is how it happened.
I had went into a dary lunch with
some bad companyons down the alley
and bought a nickels worth donuts and
coffee, and as I went out, I took too
many blocks of sugar out the sugar
bowl. which made the prop, mad and
ho called a cop who took me to Kernel
Hutchison, and he stroked his big
mistache and said I'd have to go be
fore the mayer.
Mister Royal studied kind of hard
and puffed like an engine on a big
worm-eaten cigar and played with his
pensil and told me I ought to be
have better. He was awful nice and
said he wouldn't do anything this
time if I promised to get a job inside
five days, and then come to him and
tell him: which I done, and now I am
a messenger boy from Websters Un
ion. and I am hopin to be a reporter
some time.
HAVE YOU HAD the GRIP?
The debility and depression follow
ing an attack of the grip is not a fan
cied disorder. "Post-grippal neuras
thenia" is the medical name for this
condition and its seriousness is recog
nized by all medical writers.
One authority says: "Broadly
speaking, every victim of the grip will
suffer from post-grippal neurasthenia
also. Lowering of nervous tone, with
increased irritability is the most
striking effect of the disease, with lan
guor of mind, and body, disturbed
sleep and vague pains in the head and
elsewhere."
Every sufferer will recognize tho
symptoms. What is the remedy?
After the fever has passed and the
influenza has subsided the diet should
be more liberal but be limited to ar
ticles easily digested: rest a'hd suffi
cient sleep are essential and Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills are the only medicine
required in most cases. This treat
ment should be continued until the
patient is completely restored to nor
mal health and spirits. It. is a spe
cific treatment and rarely ir ever fails.
Send to-day for the booklet "Build
ing Up the Blood." It is free if you
mention this paper. Address the Dr.
Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady,
X. Y. Your own druggist sells Dr.
Williams Pink Pills.—Advertisement.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
TIME TABLE
in Effect May 14, llli
TRAINS leave Harrisburg—
For Winchester and Martlasburg at
1:03, *7:60 a. no.. *3:40 p. m.
For Hagerstown, Chambersburg. Car*
lisle, Mechanlcsburg and intermediate
stations at S:O3, *7:50, *11:63 a. ml
•3:40, 5:32. *7:10. *11:00 p. m.
Additional trains (or Carlisle ant
Mechanics burg at 9:48 a. m.. 8:18, 8:17.
8:80, 8:30 a. m. '
For Dlllsburg at 8:03. *7:68 and
*11:88 a. m.. 1:18, *3:40. 8:81 and
P 'Dally. All other trains dally except
Sunday. H. A RIDDLE, *
J. H. TONGB. OTP. A.
Qnick Relief tor Coughs. Colds and
Hoarseness. Clear the Voice—Fine for
Speakers and Singers. 25c.
i - DRUG STORES
| Try Telegraph Want Ads.
| Care in the making—
: plus finest materials—
: mean quality in
m Our Sales Agents in Harrisburg are
* J. H. Boher F. J. Althouse Cunningham's
' Huyler's Cocoa, like Huyler's Candy, is supreme
i
[From the Telegraph, Feb. 5, 1865]
Sherman Mobilizing
Washington, Feb. 4.—Sherman is
advancing on Augusta. His forces are
now concentrated near Charleston.
Joe Gorge Breaks
Cairo, Feb. 4.-»-The ice gorge near
here on the Mississippi broke this
morning. Several lives were lost and
a few boats with large cargoes. I
Major General on Visit
St. Louis, Feb. 4.—Major General
Pope arrived here to-day.
I*o VIS'S LA BO It
I had all that love could do.
But t spared some love for you.
And I go forth in the morning
With the ringing song of life
Leading on to life's adorning
As I bear amid the strife s
All the naked love that's beating
In my heart and soul for men—
And though I had all love could do,
I turned to love again.
Mighty Hercules strove seven
Times in labor to complete
Kor the world the tasks that heaven
Hurled in thunder at his feet.
But the labor that love enters
In this world of aching need
Casts the mighty hero's labors
In the shadow oft indeed;
For love that hath all love can do
Still finds love again for you.
All day long and through the night
I with love strove main and might,
Every hour and every moment
Kult of love's immortal foment.
To and fro and hour by hour
Kept I moving in love's power.
Having all that love could do.
Yet through golden gates of morning,
Sweet with dewy fresh adorning.
I still brought some love for you,
I have spared some love for you.
—Baltimore Sun.
! DRINK HOT TEA
FOR A BAD COLD)
i :
Get a small package of Hamburg
Breast Tea, or as the German folks
call It, "Hamburger Brust Thee," at
any pharmacy. Take a tablespoonful
of the tea, put a cup of boiling water
upon it, pour through a sieve and
drink a teacup full at any time. It
is the most effective way to break a
cold and cure grip, as it opens the
pores, relieving congestion. Also loos
ens the bowels, thus breaking a cold
at once.
It is inexpensive and entirely vege
table, therefore harmless.—Advertise
ment.
e
3(<u-nj ©itroujo
Insurance Agent
1617 N. Second St.
—————d
Merchants & Miners Transportation Co.
FLORIDA TRIPS
"BY SEA"
BALTIMORE TO
JACKSONVILLE retur* *33.89
SAVANNAH anil return 920.00
Including meals and stateroom ac
commodations. Through tickets to all
points. Fine ■teamers. Best •frvice.
Staterooms do luxe. Baths. Wireless
telegraph. Automobiles carried. Steam
er Tuesday and Friday. Send for book
let.
W. V. TURNER, G. P. A., Baltimore, MA,
MOOSE BAZAAR
Big Ladies' Meeting Sunday Afternoon, Feb. 7, 1915
ARMORY HALL
Diamond ring given away Free to some lady attending
this meeting. We want 100 ladies to assist us in making our
coming bazaar a grand success.
Each member should have at least one lady at this meet-
L. O. O. M. BAZAAR
Latest Euorpean War Map
Given by THE TELEGRAPH
T* rrtrr reader presenting this COUPON and lfl rente to cove*
promotion expenses.
BT TUT ATT.. —in ottir or outside, for lie. fHampi, eash or mosey
order.
Thla 1« the BIGGEST VALUE EVER OFFERED. Latest 1»14
European Official Map (5 colora) —Portrait* of II European Rulers:
all statistics and war data—Army .Navy and Aerial Strength.
Populations, Area. Capitals, Distances between ClUes, Histories
of Natlone Involved, Previous Decisive Battles, History Haru*
Peaoe Conference, National TJ»bts, Coin Values. EXTRA J-color
CHARTS of Five Involved European Capitals and Strategic Naval
Location*. Folded, with handsome oover to lit the pooket.
IN HARRISBURG FIFTY
YEARS AGO TO-DAY
[From the Telegraph, Feb. 5, IS65]
Mormon to Speak
The Kev. J. Milton, a Mormon, will
preach in the markethouse Sunday.
Will Leettire
Artemus Ward will be here next
Monday and Tuesday to lecture.
Soldiers May Vote
The Governor has signed the act
allowing soldiers to vote at municipal
elections in this city.
ORRINE FOR DRINK HABIT
TRY IT AT OUR EXPENSE
We are in earnest when we ask you
to give ORRINE a trial. You have
nothing to risk and everything to gain,
for your money will be returned if
alter a trial you fail to get results
from ORRINE. This offer gives the
wives and mothers of those who drink
to excess an opportunity to try the
ORRTNE treatment. It is a very slm
pl • treatment, can be given in the
home without publicity or loss or time
from business, and at a small price.
ORRINE is prepared in two forms;
No. 1, secret treatment, a powder; Oli-
HINE No. 2, in pill form, for those
who desire to take voluntary treat
ment. Costs only $1.00.a box. Come
in and talk over the matter with us.
Ask for booklet. George A. Gorgas,
Iti North Third street; Join. A. Mc-
Curdy, Steclton, Pa.; H. F. Li-un
house, Meehanicsburg, Pa.—Advertise
ment.
For
Tight
Colds
For Colds that are deep seated,
I hard to loosen and which have a
I firm hold on the system, there is
no better remedy than our
Tar, Tolu and White Pine
Its loosening and soothing power
is soon noticed.
25c per bottle
Made and guaranteed by
FORNEY'S DRUG STORE
426 Market St.

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