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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, March 17, 1916, Image 19

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1916-03-17/ed-1/seq-19/

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STYLES foEsfll
ißitßiililrf l
l,OOo,OOoMenWear"Uniteds ,, |
A "United" Is not merely a hat. But a Crown of Fashion,
L\ designed for style as well as service. See our Sprlnsr
* * Fashion Show Windows of the nationally famous I I
"Uniteds" to-morrow.
Or«ler» Postpaid ■****—s
I PK ciTi , i« iL 3rd & Market Sts | 111
J 'U
m i ■
For Sore, Tired, Swollen Feet; For Aching, Tender,
Calloused Feet or Painful Corns-Use "Tiz!"
mole year s.foot use fiz when
comfort for only ee ' ac^e > bum
25 cents C or puff up. It's fine!"
Good-bye, sore feet, burning feet, smaller shoes. Use "Tiz" and forget
swollen feet, tender feet, tired feet. your foot misery. Ah! How corn-
Good-bye, corns, callouses, bunions fortable your feet feel,
and raw spots. No more shoe tight- Get a 25-cent box of "Tiz" now at
ne.-s, no more limping with pain or any druggist or department store,
drawing up your face in agony. "Tiz" Don't suffer. Have good feet, glad
is magical, acts right off. "Tie" draws feet, feet that never swell, never hurt,
out all the poisonous exudations which never get tired. Beware of Imita
puff up the feet. Use "Tiz" and wear lions!
fOf her Personals on Page 10]
Joseph E. Cieckner, of 62ft Calder
street, has been confined to his home
lor several days on account of ill
Charles P. Sa.vlor, of 133 South
Fourteenth street, is spending: some
time in Heading where he is visit
ing his father.
The Rev. Dr. James Fry Bullitt, or
Bellevue, has returned ,home after
spending several days in Chambers
burg, where he conducted a mission.
Miss Elsie Sheafifer, of Lewlstown,
and Miss Elizabeth Hilleary, of Camp
Hill, arc spending some time with the
No Bed Sores
11 patient is dusted with
J < SI/k&sA
Trained Nurse Rice,of Herkimer, N.Y.
says, "There is nothing to compare with
Sykes Comfort Powder to keep sick peo
ple free from bed sores, skin irritation
and soreness. It is the 'Nurse's best
Sykes Comfort Powder has been heal
ing, soothing and comforting the skin
of infants, children and sick people for
more than 20 years. A medicated pow
der with extraordinary healing power.
At Drue and Dept. Store*, 2!ir.
Stock Transfer Ledger
The Pennsylvania Stock Transfer Tax Uw (Act of June
i, 1915) which Is now In effect requires all corporations In the State,
no matter how large they may be to keep a Stock Transfer Ledger.
We ara prepared to supply these I/edgera promptly at a very nominal
The Telegraph Printing Co
Printing—Binding—Designing-—Photo Engraving
, Rev. Dr. and Mrs. James Fry Bullitt,
] of Bellevue.
A party was held at the home of
I Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Johnson. 50
j Balm street, Wednesday evening, in
i honor of Miss Myrtle Beck. Games,
music and refreshments were enjoyed.
In attendance were the Misses Bes
sie Montgomery, Ina Felix, Mable
I laney, Laura. Hides, Mildred Shoop,
Myrtle Beck, Edith Swigart, Francis
: Young, Katherine Troup. Gertrude
! Beil, Ethel Straub, Ethel Fray, Leola
Beil and Pearl Moyer; Russell John
son, Clarence Wright, Clinton Hand,
Waiter Myers, Robert Fornwald, Jr.,
J Chester Wolfe, James Eveler, Paul B.
Fray, J. W. Irwin, Aaron S. Beck,
Francis Straub, Harry Finley, Leo
i Bon, Milton Bongart, Mr. and Mrs. W.
JW. Johnson.
1 Mrs. James Fry Bullitt, of Belle
; vue, left yesterday for New York and
Knglewood, N. J., where she will visit
at the home of her brother, N. H.
| Emmons.
The Y. L. X. C. Club entertained
their husbands at a St. Patrick's so
cial at the home of Mrs. Samuel Mc
\ Elhocs.
Prize contests and music were en
joyed and refreshments were served
to Mr. and Mrs. Earl Graeff, Mr. and
Mrs. Giles Bowers, Mr. and Mrs. Her
bert Ttunkle, Mr. and Mrs. John Mil
ler, Mr. and Mrs. Chalmer Enck, Mr.
land Mrs. Herman Carr, Mr. and Mrs
|I. W. Atchley, Mrs. Walter Swope*
| Miss Margaretta Balthaser, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel McElhoes.
D. W. Cox. of 1011 North Front
street, is spending the day in Phila
delphia with his daughter, Mrs. Guy
j Alton Colt, who is ill in the Orthe
paedic Hospital.
I Miss Martha Ann Fletcher, Miss
j Mary K. Boas and Miss Alice Marie
j Decevee, students at the Osslning
school, Ossining, New York, will ar
| rive to-day to spend the Spring recess
at their homes.
' I <rV \ |
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jv \
/ <fiuc/HS ) \ )
Tills line, on whose behalf Rockefeller Interests are reported to bo buying: into the Philadelphia and Reading, extends
from Connellsville, I'a., to Baltimore, with an important branch extending from Cumberland, Aid., to the coal Holds cen
tering around Elkins, W. Va. Between Hagerstown and Baltimore important spurs reach York and Hanover in this
Mate, and from Hagerstown a branch extends to Shlppensburg, Pa. It is at this point the. Western Maryland connects with
j ?S?. . tnereby securing an outlet by way of liarrisburg and Reading: to Philadelphia, a.s well as to New York City
and Uilmington, Del. By its .junction with the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie, at Connellsville, it has an outlet to Pittsburgh
and Cleveland, so that control or a compact with the Heading would give a compact system, extending from the Great
Lakes to the Atlantic in New York harbor and the Delaware River. Crosses mark their principal terminal of the West
ern Maryland system.
Semi-annual Conference of Of
ficials of P. R. R. Y. M. C. A.
Takes Place Tomorrow
! The semiannual conference of Hie
. employed officers of the P. R. 11.
| Young Men's Christian Association
east of Pittsburgh and Brie will be
I held at Derry. Pa., to-morrow. I-iar-;
| risburg will be represented by general!
secretary Prank H. Gregory, of the I
local association. The meeting will
open at 10 o'clock to-morrow morn
ing with devotional exercises conduct
ed by C. A. Kirker, of Derry. Gen- !
eral Secretary Gregory will have >
charge of the opening exercises in the J
afternoon. The speakers and topics;
j will be:
"The Value of Personal Religiousj
! Interviews," the Rev. J. C. Brown, j
South Fork. Pa.; "The Place of the \
| Association in the Pennsylvania Rail
road Athletic Movement," C. T. Dab- j
j ney, Philadelphia; "How to Encourage!
Thrift Among Railroad Employes/' [
W. X. Xorthcott, Chicago, and "The
'■ < 'onditions. Needs and Outlook of the!
| Associations of the System," H. O. Wil
liams, New York.
B. W. Hoffman Funeral to
Be Held at Smithfield
The funeral of B. W. Hoffman,
j Pennsylvania railroad brakeman, who
j was killed near Huntingdon yester
day. will take place to-morrow aft
jernoon. Services will be held at 2
o'clock at the home of the parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Hoffman, at
| Smithfield, near Huntingdon, and will
be attended by a number of Harris- I
| burgers.
The survivors arc a widow and one
■son, George; one brother, George P., j
641 Dauphin street, Harrlsburg, and j
j four sister, Mrs. Laura Baker, Hunt
jingdon; Mrs. William Jacobs, Altoona;
Mrs. Myrtle Irwin, Mapleton; Mrs. Su
san White, Mt. Union. Brakeman
I Hoffman was a member of the Penn
| sylvania Relief Association, and work
ed on the Middle division for thir
teen years.
Railroad Notes
I William Stonebraker, an employe j
lof the Pennsylvania railroad at Mill
| Creek, is visiting in Harrlsburg.
Samuel Shope, an engineer of the
| Philadelphia division of the Pennsyl
vania railroad, attended the funeral
j of I-I. H. Laub, Sr., at Lewistown yes- i
, terday.
J C. L. Branpon, of Altoona, a freight i
conductor on the Middle division, who
| was taken ill on Wednesday was sent 1
jto his home from Lewistown hospital'
H. C. Miller, a Middle division sig-i
nal man, is on a vacation and is visit
j ing his home at Millerstown.
| James K. Linn, secretary of the Mu- !
Jtual Beneficial Association of Penn-!
sylvania Railroad Employes, will at-I
tend a meeting of the Schuylkill dlvi- I
sion assembly to-morrow night at;
j Heading.
G. J, Johnson, conductor on the'
Baltimore division of the Pennsylvania |
railroad, is ill at his'home in York. I
The Middle division paycar will j
visit Ilarrisburg the latter part of next '
John Albright, 1133 North Sixth
street, an engineer on the Philadel
phia division of the Pennsylvania
railroad, is in the Presbyterian Hos- \
pital, Philadelphia, recovering from i
an operation for appendicitis.
Fred LaVauglian, whose home is in 1
Harrlsburg, and is known as Landis, j
j the magician, gave an entertainment i
l at Mt. Holly last night. LaYaughan
is a newsboy on the Reading and runs ;
between Harrlsburg and Lebanon. He
was assisted by "Kid" Jones, buck
and wing dancer and pianist; and
| "Kid" Prentice, monologist.
David R. P. Orner, a retired con- !
ductor of the Pittsburgh division of
(the Pennsylvania railroad, died at his I
home at Altoona yesterday. He was
75 years of age and held a record ser- I
j vice of 54 years. He was a native of j
Summit, Pa., and was retired !n ■
I 1901.
' iiMnniinmnKi
| Rheumatism!!
SAs soon as an attack of *
Rheumatism begins, applv 5
! fe Sloan's Liniment. Don t 3
S waste any time and suffer M
* agony unnecessarily, a few *
C drops of Sloan's Liniment 5
Z on the painful ipot—don't rub— 5
E it all you need. Keep a bottle 5
in the home for emergencies. 5
[ Sloan's i
g Liniment;
g Price 25c. 50c. 11.00
National Commerce Men
to Discuss Wage Demand
Kansas City, March 17.—Railroad
| officials, employes and men high in
the industrial world looked forward
! with interest to the expected discus
j sion before the executive hoard of
! the chamber of commerce of the
j United States here to-day of the eight
hour day and wage demand of 400,-
■ 000 trainmen employed in the nation's
! railways.
In stating the attitude of the organ- 1
ization, Elliott H. Goodwyn, general
secretary of the board, said:
"The Chamber of Commerce of the
United States is concerned in the pos
sibility of a threatened strike which j
: the industrial world does not want.
A committee to be named to-day by
j the executive board will work
[ on a plan whereby the railroads and
\ their employes can work out their
disputes among themselves."
Pennsy Grants Half Fare
Rates to All Clergymen
I Fully ordained clergymen living in
Philadelphia or elsewhere on the
I Pennsylvania Railroad lines east of j
i Pittsburgh, now may get half-fare!
tickets to any point on the entire;
I system outside of this State.
This means that half regular pas- j
I senger rates are now open to clergy- !
I men virtually to all points in the)
United States, as the railroads west
from Chicago and St. Louis sell clerical |
j tickets. Within Pennsylvania the State
j law bars the sale of half-fare tickets j
I for the use of clergymen.
I This action of the Pennsylvania j
| Railroad is taken to remove a dls- j
j crimination which long existed against!
Philadelphia and which in effect was
causing clergymen going west to
I travel first to New York in order to I
I get the advantage of greatly lower]
[rates to be had over certain lines.
Standing of the Crews
j Philadelphia Division— lll crew first
to go after 11 a. in.: 121, 118, 123, 120.
I 107, 117, 131. 101.
! Engineer tor 120.
; Conductor for 107.
! Flagmen for 111. 118.
Brakemen for 118, 123.
Engineers up: Letever, Tennant, |
Keane, Matter, Gable, 8. K. Stefi'v. i
Ford, Albright, Grass, May, Andrews, I
Speas, Schwartz, Biankenhorn. J. H. !
j Gable, lfanpersett. A. K. Steffy, Bis- I
singer, Wiker, Brooke, Martin, Bru
Firemen up: Walker, Hoffman, T. J.
Bixler, Hepner, Paul, Taylor, J. A. Pet
ers, Smith, Shawtield, Reeder, Weil,
! Strickler, Walters. Mailev, Hivuer,
I Clark. Wright, Hamm, Parker, Shand
' ler, Hayes, Kugle, Karhart, Cable, Bow
Conductors up: Bitner. Keising.
Brakemen up: Dowliower, Booker, !
Owens, Sipe, Sterner, Ktinbcrling,
!Ai der, Crosby, Fissell, Hoover, Ashen
! felter, Kirk. Miller. Welsh, Houdcshel,
Lloyad. Stone. Frank, Kilgore, t.utz.
Middle Division —24 crew first to go
; after 12:10 p. 111.: 216.
Preference: 20 1. 8, 10.
I Engineer for 24.
Fireman for 24.
; Brakeman for 24.
I Engineer up: Harris.
Fireman up: Reeder.
j Brakemen up: Miller, Shlvely, M. M.
' Campbell.
Yard Crown—
Engineers for 10, first 21, second 24,
! 28, 16, fifth 8. Three extras.
! Firemen for first S. 10, first 22, 26. 28.
| 62, 64. fifth 8. Three extras.
Engineers up: McCartey, Leiby, Ful
\ ton. Foils, McMorris, McDonnell.
! Firemen up: Berrier, Hit'/, Peiffer,
Snell, Jr., Fleisher. Blottenborger,
i ! Weigle, Burger, Alcorn, Wagner, Rlcli-
I ter. Keiser, Ferguson, Six, Cumbler,
j Cain, Williams, Warner, Myers.
Plilludrlplilii Division —22."> crew first
(to go after 12:45 p. m.: 223, 241. 21 1.
! 200, 233. 222, 255. 256, 259, 227, 219, 228.
I Engineers for 21 1, 233. 245.
I Conductors for 255, 259.
Brakemen for 209, 228, 232, 233, 211, '
J Conductor up: Shirk.
Brakemen up: Stauffer, Lied, Newton, j
Brown. Funk, Hastings, Shade, Winter-'
i myer, Olewine, Stover.
Middle Division —237 crew first to go
after 12:45 p. m.: 223, 212. 231, 217, 231,
Crew*—To go after 4 p. m.:
Engineers for second 108, first 121,
• 122. 134.
Fireman for first 126.
Engineers up: Rider. Hill, Boyep, I
j Kling, Smith, Branyon. Knuffman.
Firemen up: Eichelbertrer, Liddlek, !
Linn, Yost. C. 11. Hall, Gelling, Handi- I
I boe. Brown, Sellers.
llnrrlxluirst Division 2 crew first to ;
go after 9:15 o'clock: 23, 12, 15, 19, 3.
| Enstbound: 55. 52, 70. 68, 69, 53.
! Firemen for 12, 15, 19.
j Conductors for 2, 3.
! Flagman for 103.
| Brakemen for 53. 70, 15.
Engineers up: Wiroman, Martin.
I Firemen ur>: Stoner, Alvoid, Heisler,
I MeMalien. Warfol. N'owark, Lindley, !
Smith. Cullison.
Conductors up: Warfel, Sipes.
i Brakemen up: Duncan. Reem. Wick- !
| enheiser. Ensminger, Wise, Stauffer, i
I Fenstemacher, Grimes.
Joseph Parker Norris, Jr.,
Noted Shakespearean Scholar
and Lawyer, Is Dead
Philadelphia, March 17. Joseph.
! Parker Norris, Jr., widely known
j Shakespearean scholar and prominent
| member of. the Philadelphia bar, died
I to-day. He was 69 years old. Mr. Nor
! ris was the author ot several books on
I Shakespeare and considered an au
thority on the life and writings of the j
j Bard of Avon. His collection of'
Shakespearean was the result of years |
I of research work.
Mr. Norris' ancestors occupied a dis
| tinguislied place in the early history of !
this country. Thomas Norris, founder
of the family in Pennsylvania, who
settled in Philadelphia in 1693, became
a. wealthy merchant. He helped Wll- I
liam Penn ii> arranging matters with |
the Fords in England and aided In I
getting Penn out of jail.
C. H. Ewing Advanced to Gen
eral Manager and J. E. Turk
lo General Supt.
Announcement was made last eve
ning by A. T. Dice, president of the
Philadelphia & Heading Railway, of
the following promotions:
Charles H. Ewing, from general
superintendent to general manager,
and J. E. Turk, from superintendent
of the Shamokin division to general
superintendent, succeeding Mr. Ewing.
This makes the organization virtual
ly the same as it was in 1912, when
the company had but one vice-presi
dent, the late Theodore Voorhees.
Before his election to the presidency
on Wednesday Mr. Dice was vice
president and general manager,
whereas Mr. Ewing succeeds only to
the title general manager.
Changes Two Years Ago
In 1913 the Reading created two
additional vice-presidents, Mr. Dice,
who was general manager, being made
a vice-president as well. John F.
Aucli, who was freight tratile manager
also being made a vice-president.
Later Mr. Aucli received the title
vice-president and traffic manager, the
word "freight" being dropped.
When Theodore Voorhees was elect
ed president no one was named to
succeed him as vice-president and the
place was dropped, leaving but two
vice-presidents. Now there is only
one, Mr. Auch.
Mr. Ewing was born May 28, 1566,
in Chester county. Pa. He entered
the railway service August, 1883, as
a rodman.
Athens Declares Enver
Pasha Is Still Alive
London, March 17. According to
reports from the Turkish Legation at
Athens there is no truth in the story
that Enver Pashn, Turkish war minis
ter, was attacked by a would-be as
sassin, or that he died from his
Previous dispatches told of rumors
of Enver Pasha's death. One report
stated that he had been attacked by
an assassin in Jersusalem.
Advance of Crude Oil
Takes it to Record Price
By Associated Press
Pittsburgh, March 17.—Another ad
vance in the price of crude oil at the
opening of the market this morning
carried the Pennsylvania grade to
S2.GO' a barrel, the record price, which
was last paid on April 18, 1895, when
it was maintained for only twenty-four
fours. On that occasion it reacted to
$2.40, but there is no such movement
in prospect now, according to leading
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
Suture of tAa&tfMZgk
It will pay you to visit our »v
store and see the wonder- >
ful array of stylish Spring : ,
and Summer clothing. w \
Over 1,000 Suits
to select from. All the lat- I| t /'J|.
est fabrics made up to I'v •' \w^'
meet the ideals of stylish,
well dressed men. ;p J Wjj J
Save $5 to $8 llf Pi
and get better style, better wear, better satisfaction.
We Challenge the World to Equal
Our Values
211 Market Street
I took th' horses to th' brook to water
'em, you know,
Th" air was cold with just a touch o'
And as we went a-Joggln down I
couldn't help but think,
O* city folk an' all the things they lost.
O' course they have their lighted,
Their Great White Way an' such,
O' course they have their buildin's j
large and tall;
But, my! they never know th' joy o'
ridin' ter th' brook.
An' somehow I don't envy em at all!
J%r the foot is greatly weakened.
S This causes annoyance, exhaus
f —ti° n and pain. Many people be
lieve they have rheumatis^i,
; from broken-down arch and
nothing more.
Miracle Shoe
T works wonders with the feet. It relieves the arch
\J of all strain. Its built-in support holds the arch
' in its natural position, makes walking easier and
prevents the fatigue felt by persons who have
weak ankles and arches.
The Miracle Shoe
creates and conserves foot energy. , - ig.
It is handsome in appearance and
always in good taste* The price fs£{y
is $6. On sale at
Bowman & Co.
Popular Dept. Store <^/jf
314-316-318 Market St.
Perhaps I'd like it, fer a while, to
hear th' songs an' laughter,
But somehow, X don't know exactly
I'd feel th' country callin' me; Jt'd long
again fer silence.
An' fer God's mountains, blue against
th sky.
I took tli' horses to th' brook to
water 'em, you know,
Tli' day was pretty as a day can lie;
An' as we went a-joggtn' down t
couldn't help but think
O' city folks an' all they never see!
—Margaret E. Sangster, Jr., in The
Christian Herald.

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