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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 10, 1915, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1915-11-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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FATHER STEALS
HIS DAUGHTER
lieorge Nagle, of Heckton. Kid
naps Little Child From
Grandmother's Home
Dauphin. Pa., Nov. 10. Yesterday
morning- while playing: on the front
porch at the home of her grandmoth
er. Mrs. George GUday, Elizabeth Na
gle. aged 3 years, was kidnaped, it Is
alleged, by her father. George Nagle.
of Heckton. Nagle and his wife, who
was Miss Grace Gilday, have not been
living together for several veare and
this is the second attempt, it is said
Nagle has made to procure his young
est child. The older child has been In
charge of Nagle, while the mother has
kept the younger one. An attempt
will be made to get the child back.
A Great Kidney Remedy
According to 1 housands
of Reports
My wife has been suffering with
kidney and bladder trouble In a bad
form since she was nine years of age.
She was in such a condition that she
was confined to her bed and several
doctors here treated her but to no ef
fect. About nine months ago she be
gan to take Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
lioot and began to improve imme
diately. She is practically well now
and is able to do all of her work.
At the time she was sick she suffer
ed greatly and it looked as if she
would die. but thanks to your valu
able remedy, she is now a new wo
man. I can recommend Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root as the best kidney and
bladder remedy on earth and if you
desire you may publish this letter in
the hope that it may enable other
sufferers to get relief.
Yours very truly.
G. T. CURRY.
R. F. D. 3. Box 39. Hubbard. Texas.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this sth day of April, 1912.
H. C. BISHOP.
Notary Public. J
Gentlemen:— I sold the above Mr.
G. T. Curry the Swamp-Root.
J. Kltt, Druggist.
to
! Dr. Kilmer «V Co..
j Blngrbamton, X. Y.
PROYE WHAT SWAMP-ROOT WILL
DO FOR YOU
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co..
Binghamton, X. Y., for a sample size
bottle. It will convince anyone. You
will also receive a booklet of valuable
information, telling about the kidneys
and bladder. When writing, be sure
and mention the Harrisburg Dail;
Telegraph. Regular fifty-cent and one
nollar size bottles for sale at all drug
stores.—Advertisement.
fCHAS.H.MAUR
THE
UNDERTAKER j
Slmtk aad lUOmr JomH
■"» Nawfft
C mM '!5 pb « , V
Motor terrice. No hml 100 Bull Nino to!
nptniirt. UupcW. Tom, nolt «o_
M chart* ** '
Photo by Kellberj.
Which Is Your Child?
<5 Glasses may do as much for your child as they
have done for this one.
<J Eyestrain is affecting the health and retarding the
mental and physical development of one-third of
the school children in the country,
<| But a small percentage have received the atten
tion they require.
<1 This is the age of efficiency but the habit of care
ful, accurate work must be formed in childhood or
efficiency can never be required.
<1 The 75% men and women of to-morrow are the
75% children of to-day.
t| A little care now may put your child in the 95%
class and you will be relieved of the responsibility
for its future failure.
<1 Don't blame the teachers. This is an obligation
that YOU, as a parent, cannot evade.
tj A few moments in our office will make the doubt
a certainty, one way or another.
<J Our long experience and exceptional facilities
fully qualify us to render the best service.
With H. C. Claster, 302 Market St.
WEDNESDAY EVENING,
Recent Deaths in
Central Pennsylvania
Special to The Telegraph
Blain. Funeral services of Mrs.
I Thomas Reisinger. who died sud-
I denly at her home at Ickesburg on
! Sunday afternoon were held to-day.
'She was formerly Miss Mary Ann
I Gutshall of Jackson township and
! was about 60 years old.
! Columbia.—Mrs. Elizabeth A. Wll
j son, widow of the late Hiram Wilson,
and mother of former postmaster,
| John S. Wilson, died suddenly at her
: home here yesterday morning, aged
I 80 years.
I Cliambersbursr. Jerre Longeneck
! er, an old-time drover of this place,
was found dead In bed here yesterday
I morning, aged 68.
Eliiottslnirg. John Baer was
! buried from the home of his niece,
'Mrs. Herbert Foose, Monday morning.
Mr. Baer died at the Harrisburg ho -
| pital.
Enders. Adam Snyder died at his
•home near here Monday evening,
aged 70 years. He is survived by his
wife and four daughters.
Right to Sell Jamaica
Ginger to Be Tested
Special to The Telegraph
! Lewistown, Pa., Nov. 10. —Citizens
|of this place have been complaining
for some time about the large quantity
of Jamaica ginger, an alleged alcoholic
beverage, that has been disposed of
to men of known intemperate habits.
I Porter Calderwood, a grocer, waa ar-
I rested charged with the sale of a pre
paration containing from 80 to 90 per
cent, of alcohol. Calderwood waived
a hearing and will take the matter
into court, claiming that he has a right
in his business to sell the preparation.'
WILLIAM O. STITES DIES
Special to The Telegraph
Millersburg. Pa.. Nov. 10. William
P. Stites. aged 75 years, died Monday
evening after several weeks' illness
from a stroke of paralysis. He was a
veteran of the Civil War and is sur
vived by three sons and four daugh
ters. The funeral will take place Thurs
day afternoon, at 2 o'clock.
SOCIETY PLANS BAZAR
Special to The Telegraph
Penbrook, Pa., Nov. 10. —Plans
were completed at a meeting of Zion
Lutheran Christian Endeavor Society
last night for a huge bazar in the
town Hall on December 2. A public
meeting will be held in the church
auditorium on November 21, when
plans for the coming year's campaign
will be planned. The meeting last
night was held at the home of Mrs.
Harry Wetterhoff. Following a short
business meeting refreshments were
served to the following: The Rev.
and Mrs. Luther Henry, Miss Mary
Speas. Mrs. William Smyser, Miss
Ruth Ebersole. Paul Henry, and Mr.
and Mrs. Wetterhoff.
FIRE IN LYKENS MINE
Special to The Telegraph
Lykens, Pa.. Nov. 10.—Short Moun
tain Colliery was compelled to discon
tinue operations last Tuesday on ac
count of a fire Which occurred in No.
4 slope. The bosses and a squad of
men were able to put out the fire
after an all night fight.
Bell-ans
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. One package
proves it. 25c at all druggists.
j WEST SHORE NEWS
OONCiUTTK VIADUCT COMPLETED
Lemoyne. Pa., Nov. 10.—At a meet
ing of the Lemoync borough council
the street committee reported the com
pletion of a concrete viaduct at the
corner of Herman avenue and Lome
streets at a cost of $175.
FORMER PASTOR TO SPEAK
Lemoyne, Pa., Nov. 10.—Plans for
the observance of rally day in the
United Evangelical Sunday School on
Sunday are nearly completed. The
Rev. A. H. Irvin, of York, former pas
tor of the church, will be the speaker
of the day.
LEMOYNE CHURCH NEWS
Umo.vne, Pa., Nov. 10. Reports
made at a meeting of the Ladies' Aid
Society of the Church of Christ held
at the home Mrs Lutz, in Hosier ave
nue. last night show that $35 was
realized from the recently held supper.
A speiial meeting of the Mothers
Class of the United Evangelical Sun
day School will be held at the home
of Mrs. Ftrestine. in Herman avenue,
to-morrow night.
Last night a meeting of the Wom
an's Missionary Society of the United
Evangelical Church was held at the
home of Mrs. Ralph Crow, in Hum
melavenue.
A meeting of the ladies' Bible class
of the Lutheran Sunday School was
held in the church last night.
Lemoyne's New Fire Alarm
System Has Been Completed
Pa., Nov. 10.—A special
meeting of the Lemoyne Fire Com
pany will lie held Friday night. The
! final adoption of the new fire alarm
system, outlined by Fire Chief Harvey
E. Mountz. will take place at this
meeting. The system is entirely com
pleted. Painting and numbering of
the plugs has been finished and large
cards will be posted in prominent
places in town and small vest pocket
cards will be given out.
BIBLE CLASS ON* HIKE
New Cumberland. Nov. 10. Last
evening the members of the Ever
Faithful Bible class of the First
Church of God, took a hike to York
county and were pleasantly entertain
ed at the farm of Mrs. Michael Snvder,
a member of the class. Mrs. Tillie
Killheffer. the teacher accompanied
the class.
Social and Personal News
of Towns Along West Shore
Miss Esther Miller entertained the
Kings Daughters Sunday school class
oi Trinity United Brethren Church at
her home at New Cumberland. After
a short business session a social hour
was enjoyed.
Miss Sara Antrim of Middletown,
was the guest of Mrs. Myers at New-
Cumberland yesterday.
Miss Bertha Hess visited Mrs. Hale
at New Cumberland on Monday.
STATE PUTS OFF OPENING
OF EMPLOYMENT BUREAU
Repairs to Office Building Will Not Be
Completed For Week
Philadelphia, Nov. 10. Although
the new State Employment Bureau
was scheduled to open vesterday at
1519 Arch street, the opening ' was
postponed until next Monday, as re
pairs to the building were not com
pleted.
Branch offices will he established
throughout the city after the main
office gets going. The main office will
be in charge of D. T. Campbell, form
erly connected with the local offices of
the State Department of Labor and
Industry.
The new bureau was established
mainly through the influence of the
Emergency Aid Committee, and will
be in touch with labor conditions in all
parts of the State.
point
I is "Crowded with
six more in ■
1 Gum I
IMS! DARKEN
IffiSfflf HAIR
Use Grandma's Sage Tea and
Sulphur Recipe and Nobody
Will Know.
The use of Sage and Sulphur for
restoring faded, gray hair to its na
tural color dates Hack to grand
mother's time. She used it to keep
her hair beautifully dark, glossy and
abundant. Whenever her hair fell out
or took on that dull, faded or streak
ed appearance, this simple mixture
was applied with wonderful effect.
But brewing at home is mussy and
out-of-date. Nowadays, by asking at
any drug store for a 50 cent bottle of
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair
Remedy," you will get this famous
old recipe which can be depended up
on to restore natural color and beauty
to the hair and is splendid for dan
druff, dry, feverish, itchy scalp and
falling hair.
A well-known downtown druggist
«ay» it darkens the hair so naturally
and evenly that nobody can tell it has
been applied. You simply dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and
draw this through your hair, taking
one strand at a time. By morning the
gray hair disappears, and after an
other application or two, it becomes
beautifully dark, glossy, soft and
abundant.
HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
f or TttSr \
LJ|railrom)s >
CmkiSTMAS CASH
FOR RAILROADERS
Increased Business Indicates
Happy Holiday Season For
Penna. and Reading Men
On the next payday on the Penn
sylvania and the Philadelphia and
Reading railroads, employee will re
ceive their first Christmas checks.
There will be two check distribution
days between now and Christmas.
Busy times in both the freight and
passenger departments mean more
cash this year for holiday buying. On
the Pennsy the men are working every
minute the law permits. Extra men
are also making big time. Unless for
sickness, injury or death, none of the
regular men get a layoff on short
notice. Provisions must be made ten
days ahead to till the vacancy during
their absence.
In addition to mp.kitfig full and extra
time, the Heading yard men are busier
now than they have been for some
time. At present there are fortv-six
shifting engines and crews doing duty
in the Heading. Lebanon and Ruther
ford yards. Freight business has
shown a wonderful increase since
August. Crews get only the legal
layoff at home and at tiie terminals,
Reading. Allentown and Hagerstown.
Because of the increased business a
re-arrangement of crews went into
effect last week at Reading.
Standing of the Crews
HMiRISBI RK HDU
Philadelphia Division—ll9 crew iirst
to go after 3:80 p. m.: 122, 111.
Engineer for ill.
Hrakemen for 119, 122.
Engineers up: Hogentogler. Layman,
Dolby. Krooke. Baer, Maden
ford. Baldwin. Peck, Gable. Seltz.
Firemen up: Gillimus, Miller, Her
man, Emrick, Enterllne. Hartz, Stroup,
Shive, Jackson.
Conductor up: Myers.
Flagmen up: Gelirett, Martin.
Hrakemen up: Malseed, Kersey, laitz,
Collier, Hirsh, Cross, McGlnnls. Sterner,
LiUdley, Arter. Stehman, Ashenfelter,
Kimmerltng. Ferguson, Smith. Wolfe.
Middle Division —2l7 crew tlrst to go
after 1:30 p. m.: 238. 244, 21G.
Preference: 7.
Engineer for 7.
Engineers up: Havens. Steele, KaufT
man, Doede. Kugler.
Firemen up: Eckels, Stephens, Beisel,
Gunderman.
Conductor up: Huber.
Brakemen up: Plack, Troy, Piff, Ed
wards.
Varil Crfni—
Engineers for 6, fourth 8. 20. second
22, second 24, third 24, 28, 32.
Firemen for second 8. fourth 8, 10.
20, second 22, third 22, 32. 48.
Engineers up: Kuhn, Snyder. Pelton.
Shaver, trfindls, Hoyler, Beck. Biever.
Blosser, Malab.v, J. R. Snyder, McCar
tey.
Firemen up: McCartney. Pensyl,
Waltz. Brady. Cunningham. B. J. Sny
der. Wilson, Balr, Eyde, Keever.
KXOL.A SI UK
I'hflndelpliia Dlvl«lon—2l2 crew first
to go after 3:45 p. ni.: 249. 237, 230. 207,
124, 204, 245. 216. 236.
Engineers for 249. 236.
Conductors for 36. 124.
Flagmen for 20. 36, 47.
Brakemen for 7, 11. 30. 36, 43. 49.
Conductors up: Hooper, Pennell,
Flicklnger, Murlatt.
Brakemen up: Hastings. Wilson,
Kirk, Taylor, Shuler, Fitzslmmons,
Brenner. Werts, Delts, Shellenberger,
Cassiner, Waltman. Short. Shade. Win
tenmver. Brown. Slioff, Brown, Fair.
Middle Division—24l crew first to go
after 3:45 p. m.: 222, 248.
Yard Crews —To go after 4 p. m.:
Engineers for second 124, third 124,
second 102.
Firemen for second 108. second 124,
130, 132, first 106, second 106. second
102. third 102.
Engineers up: Passmore. Anthony,
Neumyer, Reese.
Firemen up: Eiddick. Barnhart. Zeid
ers. Huggins. Potter. Fortenbaugh, Mc-
Donald, Clark, Quigley, Bair. Kawell.
THE READING
Hnrriaburic Division—l 2 crew first to
go after 6 a. m.: 21, 2, 9, 20, 8, 5, 10, 6,
19, 3. 1. 2, 23. 21. 15.
East-bound —60.
Engineers for 6, 7, 12. 24.
Firemen for 5, 12, 20, 24.
Conductors for 2. 12. 19.
Brakemen for 3, 5. 6, 7. 12. 24.
Engineers up: Wyre. Pletz. Wireman,
Fetrow, Morrison. Middaugh.
Firemen up: Dobbins, Lex. Warner,
King, Spatz. Stephens. Barrell, Forn
walt. Miller. Blngaman. Rumbaugh,
Henry. Stoner, Anspach. Fultort, Long
enecker.
Conductors up: Gingher, Wolfe, Leh
man.
Brakemen up: Cocklin, Fenste
macher. Hardin. Sullivan. Mlnnich,
Shipe. Hiner. Woland. Grimes, Duncan,
Maxton. Lehman, Fleming. Zawaskl,
Miles, Boltz, Taylor.
Comes Home to Find
His Wife Dying
Returning home from work at 3
o'clock this morning, Charles Swen
son. 1012 Hemlock street, found his
wife, Mrs. Mary Swenson. sitting in
a chair in the kitchen, dying. He
hastily called a physician, but Mrs.
Swenson died before the doctor ar
rived.
Coroner Eckinger pronounced death
due to acute indigestion. She is sur
vived by her husband and the follow
ing nine childVen: William, Philip,
Adolph, Herman, Roland, James,
George, Clarence and Miss Ethia
Swenson; her mother, Mrs. Mary Hof
fon. and one brother, Thomas Hofton,
of Middletown. Funeral services will
bo held at the home Saturday after
noon at 2 o'clock, the Rev. R. I.
Moisenhelder officiating. Burial will
be made in East Harrisburg ceme
tery.
Northampton Highway
Is Subject of Dispute
Senator John E. Fox and John R.
Geyer of this city called on State
Highway Commissioner Cunningham
to-day on behalf of the Northampton
county commissioners who are seek
ing to force the State Highway De
partment to take over the road from
Bethlehem to Nazareth. This is a
county-built road which, by an act of
the 1913 Legislature, was added to the
State Highway system becoming
Sproul State Highway Route No. 297.
Under the wording of the act this was
to be taken over by the State on June
1, 1915.
Slate Highway Commissioner Cun
ningham having secured from Deputy
Attorney General Keller an opinion
that he was not compelled to take
over county-built roads on State high
ways until they had been placed In
good condition declined to take over
this route at ttie time designated. The
commissioner will stand on Deputy
Attorney General Keller's opinion.
HIT BY AUTO; BKIfXGS HIIT
F. E. Downer, a traveling man from
New York City, to-day brought suit
against R. E. Wengart, York Springs,
charging assault and battery. Down
er was knocked down this morning
by Wengert's automobile at Third and
Forater streets, and received n num
ber of cuts and bruises on the log.
His clothing was also badly torn. The
case will be heard before Charles E.
Murray, alderman of the Third ward
later in the week.
"7>frg Quality Siore"
Curtains and Draperies
/ W/// Beautify Your Home
It makes no difference what you do pyfT
to make your home comfortable and LW
attractive, no other thing cun add so ifw
much cheerfulness and beauty as well- pW '|®W I
selected curtains anu draperies. Here you /j/'/.VI
will find curtains and draperies that bespeak M'/>'s*?
the last word in style and originality and at /Mv ■ / M 'i
prices that are within your ideas of what they I^
For example we quote, Wii
Lace Curtains at per pair and up. Iffl^'WM?. p!| WPBm'f J a
v'oile Curtains at SI.OO per pair and up. Mpgj 'lyy &jy
Marquisette Curtains, SI.OO per pair f n
Net Curtains at $1.50 per pair and up. n§j
: .infast Curtains at $5.00 per pair and
Curtain Materials ht"'; "If /| it"iT^V|'!iOVt»l
Our showing of curtain materials is most comprehensive and includes all the very
newest style conceptions all perfect goods.
Swiss, Serin, Voile, Marquisette, Lace and Madras at 12tV per yard and up.
Cretonnes at per yard and up.
Extra Special For This Week Only
Regular 50c to $2.50 Ecru Lace Curtains at to $1.75 per pair
Regular $2.00 White Lace Curtains at $1.25 pei pair
Regular $1.29 Ivory Voile Curtains at 89f per pair
And Rugs of Everv Description, Too
Lovers of the "home-beautiful" will always find here a most exceptional as
semblage of really high character Rugs, of all sires. A comparison of other qual
ities and prices will easily justify our claim of superior value-giving at our
prices.
L. W. COOK
Annual Exercises of High
School Alumni at Lykens
Special to 'flic Tc'cgropii
Lykens, Pa., Nov. 10.—At the an
nual meeting of the Lykens High j
School Alumni Association In the <
Cooper building, the evening was!
spent In rehearsing final examinations]
taken by some of the members many '
years ago. The class history was read ■
by J. H. Pink, and Ilay Good delved
into the future for the prophesies
of the members of the class. Harry
R. Bltterman delivered the baccalau
reate address. Miss Cooper, the
hostess of the evening, could riot de
liver and salutatory address because
of throat trouble. Miss Esther Sear
er, who won first honors, was on the
program for the valedictory address.
Those present were: Misses Vera
Cooper, Mary McCaullff, Mabel Heck
ler, Mamie Wllllard, Esther Searer'
and Edna DeLong. J. H. Fink, Ray
jL "Hello! Here's a RECRUIT 'Ad'" J
hA "\X7HY I've smoked those fine, little cigars for years. E
* * This 'ad' reads good, but you can't appreciate
PI RECRUITS' fine qualities come from sun-ripened Virginia
H —the world's finest light tobacco—wrapped in mild, light
colored, Kentucky Burley leaf. That is what you get in
p—j The tremendous RECRUIT demand has been built
gLjm absolutely on quality. Men who seek a combination
economy and quality should try RECRUITS.
Insist on getting RECRUITS, the only little cigars to r ——
receive the Gold Medal of Honor at the San Francisco
Exposition, the HIGHEST award ever given any little
cigar. ••'" .■» ..-'i—
NOVEMBER 10, 191?.
I Good, Earl Lehr, Paul Kaylor, George
| Cooper and Harry Bitterman.
Penbrook Thanksgiving
Services in Lutheran Church
( Penbrook, Pa., Nov. 10.—Penbrook
j Ministerial Association, with repre
sentatives from all of the local
[churches, will arrange to assist the
poor of this vicinity 011 Thanksgiving
j day. Donations will be received from
. the churches and on Thursday morn-
I infr, November 26, baskets of supplies
j will be sent to homes where there is
need. This Is the same arrangement
carried out for many years in this
town.
The Ministerial Association, with all
churches of town and the near vicin
ity, will hold the annual union
Thanksgiving day service on Thurs
day morning in the Bethel Church of
God In charge or the Bev. Luther
' Henry, pastor of Zion Lutheran
Church.
"Hanging of the Crane"
by Boiling Springs Society
Special to The Telegraph
Boiling Springs, Pa., Nov. 3 o.—To-
I morrow evening the Christian Endea
! vor Society of St. John's Lutheran
I Church will give Longfellow'* "Hang
ing of the Crane,' in story, song and
: tableau in the O. U. A. M. hall at 8
o'clock. The following program will
Ibe given: Piano duet, Miss Gladys
' Lefever, ami Miss Kathleen Lefever;
[selections by orchestra; solo, "Love's
| Old Sweet Song," Gilbert Malcolm:
solo, "Love's Sorrow," Miss Sara
i telle Butler; reading, Prank Hare"
I solo, "The Wishing Well," Miss Gav
R. Kuhn; piano duet. Miss Ethel and
| Miss Alma Schnurman; solo, "Believo
i Me," Gilbert Malcolm; solo, "Good
■ by, Sweet Day," "Slumber Song," Mlsj
Sara Estelle Butler. Accompanist, Mrs.
J. C. Bucher, Harrlsburg.

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