Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 22, 1914, Page 13, Image 13

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"LOST Between Harrlsburg and
inllfax via. Peters mountains, light
eight black overcoat. Finder will be
(warded. Notify Rujs. sroJt>.,„5 ro Jt>.,„, c ,5
ream Plant, Sixteenth and Walnut
Lreets. ___
LOST Will the lady who
He black lynx muff in Place of her own
t Handshaw's- Hall. Wednesday even
ig, please return to 317 Walnut street
nd get her own? ,
A THOROUGHLY experienced Inside
•1 reman; man capable of taking charge
t work. Apply this evening at 284
outh Thirteenth street, at Webbs
llectric Supply Store.
BOY over 18 to assist in grocery
tore; give reference and experience,
ddress B„ 498, care of Telegraph.
lOundhouse, Rutherford. Fred A.
avens & Co.. Contractors.
TWO good tree trimmers, to work
flth forester; must be able to climb,
•pply Hershey Improvement Co., Her
hey. Pa.
WHITE boy, 16 years of age, for
eneral light work. Apply in person
•onaldson Paper Company, 113-116
orth Second street, Harrisburg. Pa.
YOUNG men, between the ages of 21
nd 30, with selUng ability, now em
loyed but not satisfied, can better
lelr opportunities by selling lif© insur
nce. Address P. O. Box 503. Harrls
Help Wanted —Female
AN energetic, educated woman, desir
lg a permanent position, with good ln-
Jme, will Inquire F. D., 909, care of
IN small family, competent white
aok; also chambermaid and waitress,
iference; good wages. Apply on
orth Second street.
SEWING MACHINE operators, also
sarncrs, to make aprons, etc. Harrls
urg Apparel Co., over City Star
aundry, State street, rear entrance.
TWENTY more thoroughly experi
iced operators on power machines,
ennlngs' Manufacturing Co., 414-lt>
tate street.
TWO energetic lady canvassers for
ouse-to-house work. Nothing to sell.
Weekly salary paid. Apply Room 3,
econd Floor, 307 Market street.
WANTED l2 girls over 16
ears of age. Apply, Silk Mill.
WHITE girl of 18 or 20 years, to help
I light housework; small family; g°°"
ome; no washing; references required..
eply by letter at once, 8., 90<, care or
ele graph.
WOMAN not afraid of work as cook;
Iso dishwasher. Apply Lunch Itoom,
II Walnut street.
Situations VV anted —Male
A POSITION as chauffeur in a pri
ate family or a garage or a factory by
young man. G. T., Box 91, Steelton,
BY young man, 17 years of age,
raduate of one of leading business
in Central Pennsylvania,
on at office or clerical work; can fur
ish reference. Address G., 496, care
f Telegraph.
MIDDLE-AGED man wants work in
rocery store; three yeas' experience;
>eaks six foreign languages. Ad
ress P. O. Box 791, City.
WANT worlf as driver of automobilo
r auto truck; not afraid of work;
rove cars for last five years; can give
ood reference. F. E. K., 1646 Swatara
treet. City.
WORK of any kind by man with
imily; have had experience in collect
ig and clerical work. Addross 8., 903,
lis office.
YOUNG boy, 16 years old, desires po
tion of any kind. Call, or address,
IIT Grape avenue.
YOUNG colored man desires position
i butler, or houseman. In private fam
y; can give reference. Call, or ad
ress, 132 Liberty street. ■
Situations Wanted —Female
BY colored woman, work by day or
eek. 315 Nectarine street.
COLORED woman wants position as
>ok In hotel or boardinghouse, or to
o general housework. Call, or address,
20 Brown avenue.
DAY'S work of any kind by colored
Oman for Wednesdays, Thursdays and
aturdays; references. Call 616 Church
RESPECTABLE colored woman
ants position as cook In boardlng
ouse, restaurant or hotel. Call 1915
ogan street.
WHITE woman wishes washing and
■oning to do at home. Call, or address,
>33 Logan avenue. City.
YOUNG colored woman wishes any
lnd of day's work. Apply 1229 North
eventh street.
YOUNG lady desires position ss gov
rness. Address G., 499, care of Tele
Salesmen Wanted
SALESMEN. We want capable men,
rith small capital, as State and County
■gents for our newly patented Automo
lle Heater. Heats from exhaust. Can
e installed in thirty mlntues. Sells
or |25. Every owner needs It. Dem
nstration insures sale. Investigation
ivited. Auto Heater Company, 1148
ledford, avenue. Brooklyn. N. Y.
Business Opportunities
WILL grant exclusive selling rights
f nationally advertised high-grade
atented specialty in big demand to
arty in position to operate on large
cale. Very unusual opportunity. Ad
ress Myrick Specialty Co.. 429 Heed
luildlng, Philadelphia, Pa.
FOR SALE, a limited amount of
hares of 6 per cent, preferred stock in
rell-establlshed, growing company in
Ity, manufacturing business. Address
[., 471, care of Telegraph.
ANY Intelligent person can earn good .
icome corresponding for newspapers;
xperlence unnecessary. Send for par-
Iculars. Press Syndicate, 798, Lock
ort, N. Y.
I MADE) (10,000 In Ave years in the
■all order business, began with $6.
end for free booklet. Telia how. Hea
ock. SEE Lockport. N. Y.
Business Personals
H. W. LATHE. Boarding Stable and 1
[atlonri Transfer Co. Movers of
lanos, safes, boilers and general haul,
lg. H. W. Lathe. Manager, Fifth and
Woodbine street*. Bell phone No.
(Perry County)
Stock and fixtures of a general
merchandise store. <
Poultry plant with a capacity of 1
SOO chickens. <
80 S. C. White Orpington chickens 1
4-ton Fairbanks scales.
Plot of ground 150x160 ft.
2% story frame house with eiirht
rooms. * k 1
Stable and woodshed. 1
Two warehouses. J
This property is located on Front 1
street. New Buffalo, overlooking the
Susquehanna river and has been a
business stand for fifty years
New Buffalo is a country town
mlleß from Juniata
f»o B a t d at, t°o n 8 ( u P nbu R ry. R - ) j
Miller Bros. & Baker j
[Federal Square Harrtoburg '
Business Personals
FOR falling hair try Qroaa', Quinine
Hair Tonic, prepared by Qroaa, the
Druggist and Apothecary. 119 Market
street, Harrlsburg, Pa Telephone
orders given prompt attention. Bell,
with best material and by expert help.
Send us your worn furniture. Our beat
efforts insure your satisfaction. S. N.
Cluck, 220 Woodbine street.
Rooms For Rent
for light housekeeping. Stoves fur
nished free. Laundry, phone and bath
room privileges. Also Janitress service.
Bishop Building, 42 W Broad street.
ONE very large front room and one
bay window room; second floor; quiet,
private home; hot water heat; use of
phone. 117 Pine street.
TWO furnished or unfurnished rooms,
for light housekeeping, or boarding, if
wished; all conveniences. 22S South
Second street.
FURNISrfED ROOMS, single or en
site; all conveniences, including phone;
reference required. Apply 1015 North
If ront street.
SECOND FLOOR front room; ull con
veniences; references required. Apply
406 North street.
Rooms Wanted
rooms for light housekeeping, by man
and wife with one child. Address A.,
No. 906, care of- Telegraph.
WANTED TO RENT, part of house
with small family; must have modern
conveniences. Address M., 49", care of
FURNISHED ROOMS for light house
keeping. centrally located. Address
Box 910, care Of Telegraph.
WANTED to attend the sale of Tools,
Brushes. Paints, Varnishes. Enameb.
One week only. Watt & Brother Co.,
26 South Third street.
TO BUY, a late model light touring
car in A 1 condition. Will pay cash 4f
reasonable and in good order. Address
G., 904, care of Telegraph.
Real Estate For Sale
NEW brick house, No. 2313 Derry
street; large front and back porches;
all improvements; steam heat; gas and
electric lights; eight rooms and bath;
hardwood finish; cemented cellar. Ap
ply 1432 Derry street.
INVESTMENT New property
brick all improvements tenants
pay rent yielding 8.5 per cent, after
deducting taxes, water rent, insurance
Price. $1,700 and $2,300. Bell Realty
Co., Bergner Building.
cated in suburbs, with large lots—also
several in city. Chance to own your
house. Monthly payments same as
rent. Bell Realty Co., Bergner Build
1237 AND 1235 BAILEY 1237 is a
2%-story brick 6 rooms lot, 14x68
—rents for $12.00 —1235 Is an adjoining
vacant lot 14x68. Price of both, $1 -
750.00. Brlnton-Packer Co., Second and
Walnut streets.
PORCH HOUSE, 1215 North Second
street, ten rooms and bath, steam heat
gas and electric light, cement cellar'
hardwood finish, convenient location'
Possession given April Ist Apply on
THREE-STORY, mansard roof, eight
room house; halls on all floors. Will
sell for less than SI,BOO to quick buyer
Location, Peffer street. Address A
901, care <*C Telegraph.
NO. 125 PINE STREET must be sold
on account of Illness l3 rooms and 3
baths city steam heat plot 26x
106. Price greatly reduced. Bell Realtv
Co.. Bergner Building. y
LARGE HOUSE within one sqaure of
Market Square, for $7,500.00 Citv
steam heat, gas, electric light. Suitable
for lodging business. Bell Realtv Co
Bergner Building. y "
NORTHWEST corner of Sixth anil
Harris Streets 2%-story frame 10
rooms, bath and store room lot 21x
81. Brlnton-Packer Co., Second ' and
Walnut streets. '
THREE-STORY brick dwelling; front
and rear porches; all Improvements
good condition. Possession at once'
owner leaving city. Call 1946 Green
Real Estate For Rent
nut street, near Fourth street, three
stories and basement, elevator service,
size, 23x80. Lease for two years. Suit
able for most any business or manu
facturing, in heart of business section.
Chas. Adler, 1002 North Third street,
Harrlsburg, Pa,
Large house and two acres of
land at Lawnton $26.00
7 North Thirteenth street, apart
ment 30.00
1251 Market Street.
NOW 6-room houses with stables,
near Twenty-third street, at Edgemont,
M mile north of Penbrook, and to cars.
Rent, $6.00. Address G. S. Hartman. 88
North Twelfth street, Harrlsburg, Pa.
THREE-STORY brick house. No. 2110
Derry street; 8 rooms and bath; all
conveniences; back and side yards;
moat pleasant place In the East End.
Call 2102 Derry street.
THREE-STORY brick residence, 813
North hecond street; nine rooms and
batli; good condition; all Improvements;
possession April 1. Apply on premises.
DWELUKGS NO. 42 and No. 44 South
Court avenue, with conveniences; rent.
$16.00. Chas. Adler, Real Estate and
Insurance, 1002 North Third street.
Real Estate For Sale or Rent
PEOT 60x295, on South Cameron
street, with three-story brick ware
house thereon; building; we'll built;
modernly equipped. Hell Realty Co..
Bergner Building.
For Sale
NEW 1913 Regal Coupe,
electric equipped, will be sold
reasonable to quick buyer,
Hoffer & Carman, 18th and
Kelley Streets.
FORTY FEET of oak office parti
tions, large safe, sanitary, double ped
estal, flat-top desk, office tables, bent
wood chairs, cabinets. Royal typewrltor,
etc. All In first-class condition and can
be bought at a money-saving prlc®.
Second Floor, 206 Market street.
ONE Densmore No. 6 typewriter, 1
regulation army saddle, 1 12-gaug*
Winchester repeater, with case; 1 Bor
den Pipe machine, threading from 1
Inch to 4 Inches. All above in fine con
dition. L., E. Kramer, 912 North Third
6 PER CENT. First Mortgage Guar
anteed Real Estate Bonds on Pittsburg's
largest department store building. De
nominations SIOO, SSOO, SI,OOO, 15,000.
For information acdress A. S. Wlesti
Box 72. Harrlsburg, Pa.
HARDWARE and Houßefumlshing
Store, strictly up-to-date; good estab
lished cash business, and a payer. Un
less you mean business, don't answer
this ad. Addres "Hardware," care of
Dally Telegraph.
DRUG STORE, doing a prosperous
business in good location owner to
leave the city good opportunity
inspect the proposition for yourself.
Bell Realty Co., Bergner Building.
I For Sale
I ONE marblelzcd mantel; three-piece
parlor suite; one leather rocker. Ap
ply at office of Penna. Realty & Im
, provement Co., 182 Locust street.
I 88-NOTE Ceclllan Piano Player, at
1 sacrifice, account leaving city. Also
1 one 3A Graflex Camera. B. & L. Zeiss-
Tessar lens; slightly used. 1* E. Kra
mer. 912 North Third street.
LETS and yearlings; good laying stock;
cheap If sold this week. Apply River
side Poultry Yard, 3116 North Fourth
111 ' "
TWO Miller Incubators, 120-egg sl»e,
food as new, only used one season,
5.00 each. Guaranteed to hatch all
iMght. Thos. W. Shepley, Millersburg,
ONE line gas hot -water heater and
one Fortune gas range. Price very
reasonable. Apply J. A. Clark, Eureka
Laundry, 28 North Cameron street, City.
AT GABLE S, 111, 113 and 117 South
Second street. Redtlps, Can't Slip,
Sure Grip, Rowe and Always Sharp
horseshoe calks, and emergency shoes.
.ONE font of 10 pt. and one font of
12 pt. O. S., with Antique Linotype
Matrices. The Telegraph Printing Co.,
Harrlsburg, Pa.
TWO 36x4' / 4-inch, two 37x5-lnch
quick detachable, Non-Skid tires. $100;
new tires, never used. Apply 1408 North
Third street.
.RESTAURANT In good section of
city, doing A 1 business; no reasonable
offer refused. Address X., 908, care of
SEND US 15c and receive a package
° ur Silk Patches for your quilt. S.
City' bpeclalty Co -., 100 Hamilton street,
FOR SALE 25 shares Se
curity Trust Company stock. Ad
dress P. Q. Box 783, City.
« Aquarium, about 3 feet square,
with table. Address A.. 402. care oI
AN oak diningroom table and six
chairs. Address 0., 905, care of Tele
FOR SALE CARDS on sale at the
Telegraph Business Office.
For Rent
FOR RENT Desirable offices In the
Telegraph Building, alagly or en-sulte.
Inquire at Business Office.
secured at the Telegraph Business
' Storage
large brick warehouses, built ex
pressly for storage. Private ooms
for household goods and unexcelled fa
cilities for storing all kinds of mer
chandise. Low storage rates. South
St. and Pen:-". R. R. >
STORAGE 4lO Broad street, for
household goods and merchandise. Pri
vate rooms, $1 to S3. Wagons, 76 cents
per month. Apply D. Cooper & Co.. 411
Broad street Both phones.
Money to Loan
of loaning money by which borrowers
share profits of lenders. Legal rates,
easy terms, confidential. Offices, Rooms
6-7, 9 North Market Sauare.
Furniture Packing
A. H. SHRENK, 1906 North Sixth
street, Bell phone 399W, experienced
Packer and Unpacker of Furniture,
China and Bric-a-brac.
EARLEY Suddenly, on January 21,
1914, Winfleld Scott Earley, at Phila
delphia. aged 63 years.
Funeral on Monday morning, at 9
o'clock, from his luto residence, 1821
Whitehall street. The relatives and
friends 4re invited to attend without
further notice. Burial a I Grantvllle,
LYNCH —On Thursday morning.
January 22, 1914, John S. Lynch, aged
89 years, 1 month and 12 ilav.s.
Funeral from his late residence, 224
North street, Harrlsburg. on Saturday
afternoon. January 24, at 3:3<J o'clock.
Burial private.
Legal Notices
TIIE annual meeting for the election
of Directors of the Eureka Life Insur
ance Company, will be held at the Home
Office, No. 9 E. Franklin Street, Balti
more, Md., Tuesday, February 10, 1914,
at 12 m.
At One Time He Was a Skeptic in
Religious Matters But He Was
Converted Finally
By Associated Press
Daytona, Fla., Jan. 22. Bishop
John M. Walden, of Cincinnati, who
for some days had been critically 111
here, died last night at 11.40 o'clock.
He was 83 years old and said to have
been ono of the oldest active bishops
of the Methodist Episcopal Church.
Bishop Walden, after many years in
various fields of church work, was
chosen to a bishopric in 1884. He was
born at Lebanon, Ohio, February 11,
1831. In 1858 he entered the Meth
odist Episcopal ministry as a member
of the Cincinnati conference.
Bishop Walden has made episcopal
visits to every State and to the Meth
odist missions of Europe, Asia, South
Africa and Mexico.
Reporter and Editor
Bishop John Morgan Walden, D. D.,
LL. D., after graduating from college
was a reporter and editor of papers in
Illinois and Kansas and was actively
interested in politics. He was elected
a member of the Topeka Free-State
Legislature and later was a member
of the Leavenworth constitutional con
vention. In 1858 he was elected su
perintendent of public instruction In
Bishop Walden, after leaving col
lege, was a skeptic in religious mat
ters, but was converted to the Chris
tian religion in Cincinnati after his
political career ended. When the
Civil War began he was on trial as a
pastor and was appointed chaplain of
the First Kentucky Regiment.
He was later commissioned lieuten
ant-colonel of the Fifth Cincinnati
Regiment of Home Guards for his
work in procuring recruits and was In
active service during the Kirby Smith
and John Morgan raids. After the
war Bishop Walden's Interests were
widely diversified and he held nu
merous positions M a clergyman and
educator until elected a bishop in
New Tork, Jan. 22.—The first big
shipment of Argentine butter, con
sisting of 2,000 boxes of 60 pounds
each, was reeclved here yesterday, and
it is said was one of the causes of yes
terday's decline In the butter market.
Pennsy and Reading Are Ex
periencing an Unusual Rush in
Freight Business
With the Pennsylvania Katlroad
Company rushing all stored cars into
service, and the Philadelphia and Read
ing Railway putting forth every ef
fort possible to secure more engines,
indications point to record freight
business between now and April 1.
.Superintendent N. W. Smith has is
sued orders to get out cars stored on
the Hollidaysburg branch and along
the old Portage branch. Cars needing
repairs are going to shops and yards
and those in good shape are being dis
tributed to various divisions to supply
the present demands for freight cars.
At present the Pennsy freight business
is keeping up to former records with
an Increase at intervals that will bring
the total January movement above last
year's figures.
The Reading is having considerable
trouble to avoid freight congestion be
cause of a shortage of engines. Every
. crew on the Lebanon Valley and Bast
Penn divisions has been on the move
for the past two weeks and there is no
let-up in sight. The heaviest traffic
Is from the Rutherford yards, the ship
ments of soft coal and co)ce now ex
ceeding all previous records.
Because of the activity in the soft
coal trade, the Reading is sending from
150 to 250 cars to the bituminous re
gions every day. The Pennsylvania and
Maryland roads keep shoving the fuel
Into the Rutherford yard as rapidly ns
it can be transported.
The flmt of the announced changed
In the running of crews on the Phila
delphia and Reading Railway, went in
to effect , to-day, affecting passenger
crews as follows:
Harry Cupp, conductor. No. 92 and
No. 97, will run No. 92 and No. 7; D. J.
Harner, No. 2 and No. 7, will have
charge of No. 2 and No. 95; M. F. Mc-
Caffrey will be changed from No. 4 and
No.. 9 to No. 6 and No. 9; P. N. Jones,
on No. 1 and No. 6, will get No. 1 and
No. 4; E. B. Spangler, who had charge
of No. 27 and No. 10. gets No. 3 and No.
10; Joseph H. Mlssimar, who for years
ran No. 3 and No. 8. will get No. 27 and
No. 8; Charles T. Shambough, who ran
No. 95 and No. 12, will have charge of
No. 97 and No. 12. The engineers and
firemen will run the same as at pres
David Hepford, for many years an
engineer on the Pennsylvania Railroad,
a charter member and the first super
intendent of the Sunday school of the
Fifth Street Methodist Episcopal
Church, died yesterday at his home, 411
Maclay street, after an illness of sev
eral months. lie is survived by his
daughters: Mrs. Homer Shoemaker, Mrs.
Charles McNaugliton. Misses Minerva,
Alice, Nellie, Vinnardia Hepford, and
one son, Herbert P. Hepford. Private
funeral services will be held Mondav
afternoon, at 3 o'clock. Mr. Hepford
may be viewed Sunday afternoon be
tween 4 and 6 o'clock.
A prrllmliinr.v meeting for tlie or
ganization of an Employes' Benefit As
sociation for men employed in and
about Enola and Marysville yards, was
held in the Young Men's Christian As
sociation, at Enola, last night and was
attended by 200 emploves. The meet
ing was presided over by W. R. McNeal.
W. Fisher was chosen secretary. The
'new organization will be conducted
along similar lines to those followed
by the employes of roundhouse No. 1.
Dues and assessments will be collected
to establish a fund for the aid of sick
and injured members and for death
benefits. The finance committee in
cludes, Albert F. lverstetter, W. R. Mc-
Neal and George W. Fisher, of Enola,
and C. M. Donahue, of Marysville. The
following committee was named to
look after members and investigate all
cases of injury and sickness: W C
Wright, Harrisburg. to look after
Enola and Marysville vard employes
residing in Harrisburg: F. W. Heckard
and .T. M. Stlnefelt, trainmen; William
Jj. Troup, engineers and firemen, and
Charles F. Miller, clerks in the Enola
yards, and IA M. Addams, engineers and
firemen: C. M. Donahue, trainmen, and
J. A. Nevin, clerks in the Marvsville
yards. Another meeting will be held
next week, at the call of the chair
AYIIIInm A. PfHon, aged 3H, died Inst
Well-known Retired Farmer Dies
at Home of Daughter in
Special to The Telegraph
Mechanicsburg, Pa., Jan. 22.—After
several weeks' Illness of diseases Inci
dent to old age, Emanuel Holtz died
last night at the home of his daugh
ter, Mrs. Abram Simmons, in South
Arch street He was 91 years old and
a member of Zion Lutheran Church
at Enola. During his early life he was
a farmer In Hampden township, but
has lived retired with his children the
past twenty-one years. Seven chil
dren survive—Mrs. Joseph Bealor, of
Shlremanstown; Mrs. Augustus Bretz,
of near Enola; Mrs. Abram Simmons
and J. Wesley Holtz, of Mechanics
burg; Samuel A. Holtz, of Washington
Heights; Mrs. J. W. White, of Denver,
Col., and Mrs. John Kautz, of Cone
wago. Also fifteen grandchildren and
thirteen great-grandchildren. The
funeral service will be conducted by
the Rev. Mr. Sharp, of Enola, assisted
by the Rev. Mr. Nicholas, a retired
minister, and the Rev. H. Hall Sharp,
both of Mechanicsburg. At this time
no hour has been Bet for the service.
Burial will be made In Enola. \
THE Harrlaburg Polyclinic Dlapen
(try will b« open dally except Sunday
at 3 P. M„ at lta new location, 1701
North Second atreet, for tha f rat traat-
Intent ot tha worthy poor.
cvcnliiK at his home, 67 North Eigh
teenth street. Mr. Pelton was a bag
gagemaster employed by the Pennsyl
vania Railroad, and has been 111 for
some time. A widow survives. Bag
gagemastor Pelton has been employed
on the Pennsylvania Railroad for the
past ten years. He wag connected with
the baggage room at the Pennsylvania
Railroad Station prior to running on
, the Middle Division.
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia DIVINIOII —I2I crew first
to go after 3 p. m.: 121, 104, 126, 102,
113, 112, 111.
Engineers for 104, J26.-
Fireman for 104. *
Conductor for 121.
Flagmen for 125, 126.
Brakemen for 104, 117, 121, 127.
Enginers up: Newcomer, McCauley,
Hogentogler. Bair, Ault, Howard, Bru
baker, Klnes, Tennant, Ueesey, Al
bright. Hubler. May, McGown, Speas,
Lefever, Ford, Steltey, Walker.
Firemen up: Filling, Miller, Spring,
Jones, Slider, Peters, Donache, Dettling,
Meidinger, Sheaffer, Fisher, Eckricn,
Newman. Cover, Eckman, Cullhane,
Baker, Losch, Sober, Hayes. Powers,
Deltrich, Walkage, Swarr, Deck, Ress
ler, Lehman, Hartz, Horatick, Johnson,
Jackson, Sowers, Kort.
Conductor up: Sadler.
Flagmen up: Jeager, Nophsker,
Swope, Martin.
Brakemen up: Miller, Mumma. Ker
stetter, Slierk, Hill, Simms, Collins,
Murray, Hivner, Brown, Gilbert, Dow
liower, Huston, Wynn, Neff.
Middle Division —22 crew first to go
after 1:15 p. m.: 17, 23, 24.
Engineers for 22, 17, 24.
Conductor for 23.
Engineers up: Albright, Ressler, Tet
teanian, Lewis, Knisley, Smith, Free.
Garman, Kauffman, Shirk, Webster,
Doede, Brtggles, Howard, Baker, Kug
ler, Dorman, Hertzler, Havens, Willis.
Firemen up: Hunter, Kline, Hoover,
Reeder, Libau, Dyslnger, Maaterson,
Rupp, Parsons, Sholley, S. S. Hoffman,
Rapp, Gunderman, Kepner, Lukens,
Wagner, Mumper, Whltesel, Paul, Shet
tel, J. D. Hoffman, M. W. Z. Hoffman,
Kohr, Forsythe, Grubb, Snyder, Hen
derson, Bruker, E. E. Miller.
Conductors up: Patrick, Fralick,
Gantt, Keys, Wenrlck.
Flagman up: Lyme.
Brakemen up: Murray, Edwards,
Durr, A. M. Myers, Monmiller, Borh
man, Scherick, Foltz, Melllnger, Quay,
Eley, Eichels, G. E. Dare. Sutch, Fleck,
Klstler, Stahl, Beers, A. W. Dare, Deihl,
Walk. Palmer, McNalght, Blessing.
Henry, Wright, Williams, Klick, Shear
er, Harbaugh, Walmer, Sultzaberger,
Roebuck. Trout, Adams.
Yard Cren«—To go after 4pm.:
Engineers for 707. 14.
Firemen for 213, 707, 1556.
i Engineers up: Hoyler, Beck, Harter,
Biever, Blosser, Mallaby, Rodgers, J. R.
Snyder, Loy. Thomas, Rudy, Meals,
Stahl, Swab, Silks. Crist, Harvey, Saltz
man, Kuhn, I.iandis, Shaver.
Firemen up: Rauch, Welgle, Tiackey,
Cookerley. Maeyer, Sliolter, Snell, Bar
tolet, Getty, Hart, Barkey, Sheets, Bair,
Eyde, Keever, Knupp, Haller, ford,
Klerner, Crawford, Bostdorf, Sclilefer.
Philadelphia Division— 22s crew first
to go after 1:45 p. m.: 203, 214, 240, 259,
208. 244, 204, 255, 218. 202.
Engineers for 203, 214, 240, 252.
Firemen for 203, 225, 226, 236, 259.
Conductor for 225.
Flagman for 204.
Brakemen for 226, 244, 252. 254.
Conductors up: Carson, Llbhart, Lay
man, Pennell, Eeweesc, Shirk, Bein
hour. Walk.
Flagman up: Quinzler.
Brakemen up: Felker, Wetzel, Suin
my, Hardy, Burd, Decker, Broome,
Blair, I'evel, Brenner, Titus, Robinson,
Meisenbaugh, Crook, Wlieatfleld. May,
Relnsch, Brownawoll, Goudy. Whistle,
Myers, MclllrOy, McCall, Doestler, Mc-
Middle Division—lo2 crew first to go
after 3 p. m.: 106, 104, 103, 122, 121.
Flagman for 121.
Brakemen for 106, 122.
llnrrlsburg Division—l 7 crew first to
go after 3:15 a. m.: 7, 6. 2, 12, 18, 15.
Helpers' crews: Wynn, Freed.
East-bound, after 2:30 p. m.: 51. 71.
52, 67, 64, 68, 70. 59, 54.
Conductors up: R. Ginglier, Fleagle,
J. Gingiier.
Engineer up: Richwine.
Firemen up: Brown, Nye, Moyer, An
derson, Hoffman. Harman. Henderson,
Anders, Boyer, Hoffner. L,ex, Hollen
bach. Shearer, Zukeswki, Warfel, Herr,
Hoffman, Ely, Horner, Sellers. Rishop,
Koeti, 1-ongnecker, Snader, Halbert, Ful
Brakemen up: Creager, Reach, Heil
man, Warner, Keim, Felix, Cook, Rlttle
Maurer, Clark, Ayres. Troy, ltvan
Swartz. Gilbert, Miles. Ensminger, Tay
lor, Yocum, Martin, Strawbecker,
Hoover, Fitting.
Directs Attention to Political Con
ditions; Warns Against Trend
Toward Purer Democracy
Special to The Telegraph
Philadelphia, Jan. 22. William
Howard Taft, ex-President and now
professor in Yale University, ir. an ad
dress delivered'last night to the grad
uating class of the Peirce School,
scathingly denounced the exploita
tion of vice and sexual questions, and,
directing attention to political condi
tions in the country, warned against
a trend toward a "purer democracy."
"The time has come for common
sense," he declared. And although
when he said that he was speaking
specifically of political excesses, the
whole spirit of his address In the
Academy of Music was that the time
for common sense had come with re
spect to nostrums for all Ills.
Pointing out that the country had
reached that stage where it was no
longer necessary for it to experiment
with nostrums and that time event
ually would put all quack remedies In
their proper category, he said;
"Now let common sense prevail to
distinguish between what is good and
practical and what is luring but de
ceitful In its promise."
Profesosr Taft's denunciation of the
flaunting of vice and sexual problems
comprehended the whole range of its i
manifestation in books, plays, moving
pictures and lectures. He said the
purpose of all this was sordid gain,
that the excuse that it was educational
was specious, that fathers and moth
ers and professional teachers could i
give all the education in that connec
tion that was needed and, finally, that
vice made too familiar was em
Address Was Notable
The address was one of the most !
notable the ex-President has ever de
livered. He covered a wide field. In
cluding criticism of "too much cod-|
dllng of children," a thing which leads j
to such "ridiculous" expressions as
"strike of school children under the
admiring eyes of parents." Referring'
to political conditions, he, declared
that the remedy for any defects in our
present governmental system was not
more democracy. Such, he said, would
Impair the country's political effl
clencq. Some measure of good, he
said he did not deny, would result,
however, from the unrest as made evi
dent by present political hysteria.
The ex-President was presented to
the class by Governor Tener, the pre
siding officer.
and othera upon their own names.
Cheap rates, easy payments, confiden
Adnma * Co., H. 34M, BN. Market If. 1
JANUARY 22, 1914.
In Active Shares, Rise Was Limited in Most Cases to Frac
tions; Bonds Strong
By Associated Press
New York, Jan. 22. Although held
in check at times by realizing, the
stock market tended toward a higher
range during the morning, and top
marks for the present advance were
reached. Success of tho State bond is
sue, reduction in discount rates by the
Bank of England and the Bank of Ger
many and the steady outside demand
for stocks were obviously bullish fac-
Trading far outstripped yester
day s volume for the corresponding
Among specialties and high grade in
vestment stocks there were gains of
one to five points. In the active
shares the rise was limited in most
cases to fractions, owing to the pres
sure of profit-taking sales. Dealings
in bonds were on the largest scale of
any day for nearly two years, with
some gains of one to two points.
Bonds were strong.
Furnished by H. W. SNAVELY,
Arcade Building,
New York, Jan. 22.
Open. 2.30 P.M.
Alaska Gold Mines . 23% 23%
Amal. Copper 76 % 76%
American Beet Sugar 2 7 28 >4
American Can 34% 34
American Ca npfd. . 94% 94%
Am. C. & F 49% 50%
] American Cotton Oil 43 % 4 3
Am. Ice Securities . . 25% 25%
Am. Locomotive .. . 35% 35%
American Smelting . 68% 08%
American Sugar ... 106% 106%
Am. T. & T 122% 123
Anaconda 36 % 36%
Atchison 99% 99%
Baltimore & Ohio.. 95% 95%
Bethlehem Steel ... 37% 38%
Brooklyn R. T 92 92%
California Petroleum 27% 28%
Canadian Pacific ..213 212%
Central Leather ... 27 27%
Chesapeake & Ohio. 67% 67%
C„ M. & St. P 104% 105%
Chino Con. Copper . 41% 41%
Col. F. & 1 33 33 %
Consolidated Gas .. 134% 135
Corn Products .... 12 12
Distilling Secnrtles . 18% 18%
Erie 31% 31%
Erie Ist pfd 48% 48%
General Electric Co. 147% 147%
Goodrich, B. F 22% 24
Goodrich, B. F. pfd. 86 87
Great Northern pfd. 129% 129%
Great Nor. Ore subs. 38% 38%
Illinois Central 114 114
Interboro-Met 15% 15%
Interboro-Met. pfd.. 61% 62%
Lehigh Valley .;... 155 154%
Louis. & Nashville . 139% 139%
Mex. Petroleum ... 62 61%
Mo., Kan. & Texas . 16% 16%
Missouri Pac 29% 29%
Nev. Con. Copper .. 16% 16%
New York Central
N. Y.. N. H. &H. . . 76% 76
Norfolk & Western. 104% 104%
Northern Pacific ... 115% 115%
Pacific Mail 28% 28%
Penna. R. R 114% 114%
People's Gas & Coke 124% 12 1% ,
Pittsburgh Coal ... 20% 21%!
Pittsburgh Coal pfd. 89% 90%!
Pressed Steel Car . 33% 34 1
Ray Con. Copper .. 19% 19% |
Reading 170% 172 j
Rep. Iron & Steel... 24% 24
Rep. Iron &S. pfd.. 87% 87% |
Rock Island 15% 15%:
Rock Island pfd. .. 24% 23% j
Southern Pacific .. 96% 97
Southern Railway . 36 V. 26% I
Southern Ry. pfd. . 81% 83
Tennessee Copper . 34% 35
Texas & Pacific ... . 16% 16%
Texas Company ... . 142% 145
Union Pacific 160 V* 161%
tJ. S. Rubber 59% 59%
U. S. Steel ........ 64% 65%
U. S. Seel pfd 110% 111%
Utah Copper 54 54%
Va. Caro. Chem. ... 32% 32%
Wabash 3 % 3 %
Wabftsh pfd 11% 11%
Western Maryland . 34% 34%
Western Union Tel.. 63% 64%
Westinghouse Mfg.. 69% 69
Woolworth . ..' 97% 99
Chicago, 111., Jan. 22. —■ Hogs Re
ceipts, 31,000; slow. Bulk of sales, $8.30
(®8.35; light, $8.06@8.30; mixed, sß.lo®
8.40; heavy, $8.10#8.40; rough, sß.lo@
8.20; pigs, $6.75©8.00.
* Cattle Receipts, 6,000; steady.
Beeves, $6.80@9.50; Texas steers, $6.90
@8.10; stockers and feeders, $5,400
8.20; cows and heifers, $3.6005)8.60;
calves. $7.50(011.00.
Sheep Receipts, 30,000; steady. Na
tive, yearlings, $5.80(®7.20;
lambs, native, $H.90(5)8.10.
This May Happen
To You
Life, limb and sight are of all
capital the most exposed to anni
hilation or Impairment.
Injuries and sickness cut down
earnings and Increase expenses.
One person in every seven is In
jured every year.
There are so many risks you
must carry; why not let us carry,
the risk of accident and sickness
which you can't.
The new policies of the General
Accident are strictly up-to-date and
will help the clouds roll by.
General Agent
103 North Third Street
| Modern Three-Story Brick House
221 Forster Street
Forty feet front, side yard, and alley In rear. /
Bath rooms on second and third floors.
:,i Complete water heating system and three open fire grates.
M Thirteen rooms and large hall. Uas and electric fixtures.
: Jront porch set back from street. More than a dozen closets
Near towns center —no perpetual car riding.
Inquire of W. S. Young or H McCormick, Jr., Cafneron Bldg.,
|| Second and Walnut Sts., Harrisburg, Pa.
For Sale—Drug Store and Fixtures
Retiring from business and because of railnar of building, April Ist, I
offer contents of my Drug Store, consisting of Fixtures, (McLean's) Soda
Fountain, (Lippincott's Iceleas) Drugs. Patent Medicines and Sundrlaa at
Terms to suit responsible party.
1 Furnished by H. W. SWAVELY,
® Arcade Building.
3 Chicago. 111., Jan. 22.
9 Open. High. Low. Clos.
» May 92 92% 93 92%
" July 87% 88% 87% 88%
1 Corn—
" May 66% 65% 66 65%
■ Ju 'y 64% 64% 64% 64%
£ Oats—
May 39% 39% 39% 39%
" J uly 39 39% 38% 39%
By Associated Press
, Philadelphia, Jan. 22. Wheat —■
f . No - 2 - red . export, 95@95%c;
, No. 1, Northern, Duluth, export, 99%0
V @51.00%.
Corn Steady; new. No. 2, yellow,
natural, local. 68%®69%c! do., kiln
dried, local, 70071 c.
Oats—Steady; No. 2, white. 45%@4«0.
Bran Market firm; winter, pel
$2 , 6.50©27 60 of 2tl00: BPrlnß ' Per t0n *
Refined Sugars Market firm;
powdered. 4.15 c; fine granulated, 4.060|
confectioners' A. 3.95 c; Keystone, A,
Butter The market is lower;
western, creamery, extras, 32c; nearby
prints, fancy, 35c.
Eggs The market is steady!
Pennsylvania and other nearby flrßti%
free cases, $10.50 per case; do., current
receipts, free cases, $10.20 per case]
western, extras, firsts, free cases, $10.51
per case; do., firsts, free cases, $10.21
per case.
Live Poultry Weak; fowls, 16®
16c; young chickens, 16@l«cj
broiling; chickens, 15% 017 c; old roost
ers. II (®l2c; ducks, 16018 c; do., spring
18 @ 17c : geese, 15017 c; turlteys,
I 7 <q) 19c.
Dressed Poultry Firm; fowls,
western, fancy, heavy, 18 %c; do.,
medium sizes, 16® 18c; do., small
12014 c; old roosters, 14c; roast*
Ing chickens, fancy, 19020 c; broil*
Ing chickens, fancy, 20023 c; do., fat*
14 018 c; turkeys, fancy, 24@25c; do.
fair. 20@23c; ducks, 11017 c; geese,
II (3) 17 c.
Flour—The market Is steady; winter,
clear. $3.7504.00; straights. Penn«
sylvanla. $4.1504.30; western. 14.250
4 BO; patents. $4.60®4.86;
straight. Jute sacks, $4.10®4.50; spring,
Sts, clea> s4.uiK(iM.2o; stralght.s4.2u3
4 4f>;
, Th ? market Is firm; tlm.
othy No. 1, large bales, $19.00019.50)
No. 1 medium bales, $18.60019.00- No
2. $17.00017.50; No. 3, $14.00 015.00.
.Clover mixed: Light, mixed, $17.00®
17.60; No. J, $16.00® 16.50; No. 2. $14,611
One of these genuine IT-Jewel
Elgin, Waltham or Hamilton
t Watches in a 20-year guaranteed
gold-filled case.
Per Month
Here is an exceptional bargain
for $16.80. We quote this low
price because we have our store
on the second floor whero rents
are lower.
We also offer at popular prlcas
and on the easiest kind of pay
ments all styles of solid gold and
gold-filled Jewelry, silverware,
toilet and manicure sets.
The National Watch
& Diamond Co.
Room 205 Building
Entrance, 4 If. IWrd St.
Third and Market Sts.
"The old reliable and original
Watch and Diamond Credit