Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 22, 1918, Page 13, Image 13

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Railway War Board Says New
Equipment Assures Ade
quate Facilities
Montreal—That the railways of
Canada are in good condition and
ready for the coming of peace is
the substance of a,statement issued
by the Canadian Railway War
Board, after a long session held in
Montreal, presided over by Lord
Shaughncssy, who will continue as
chairman, presiding over Canada's
entire railway system.
"Thanks to the foresight of the
Canadian government in ordering
engines buil at a time when some j
of the roads in Canada were unable
to finance mid purchase, the power
situation on the Canadian roads is
now fairly satisfactory, state
ment says. "Two hundred new en-
Uhsightly Hair
DrMlracle, the original sanitary
liquid, la truly a revelation In
mudera science. It la Just an
elTlcaclooK for removing coarse,
bristly growths as it la for ordi
nary ones.
Only genuine DeMlrncle has a
money-back guarantee In each
package. At toilet counters in
110 c, 81 and $2 alscs, or by mail
from us In plain wrapper on re
ceipt of price. >
PRFE book with testimonials of
highest authorities ex
plnlns what causes hair on face,
neck and nrms, why If Increases
and how DeMlrnele devitalises it,
mailed in pinln sealed envelope on
rcqnest. DeMlrnele. I'nrk Ave. and
129 th St., Hew York.
| UX DEt'TAKER 174,".
I Chas H. Mauk * ,!
4 Private Ambulance Phones
I j jj
1 jj|
I: | Millions of Housewives - 1
||||: are Using jjjjj
If Swifts Premium
i| Oleomargarine I
It answers their every require
ment Has the delicious flavor—
gives most energy value per pound ||j||
—is healthful — nutritious—has
the elements for growth that
all children need—it saves 20 cents
or more a pound. Is easy to get * |
—it is the most widely distributed
brand of oleomargarine.
!!ji, 1 _ . , •IH
It is sweet —pure —clean—not
lljl.; touched by hand in manufacture
or packing.
They find it a most delightful
spread for bread and fine for
cooking and baking.
If you doubt, a trial carton
will convince you.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
Harrisburg Local Branch
Seventh and North Streets
F. W. Covert, Manager '
Other Quality Brands
glnes are now in service on the
Canadian Northern, Grand Trunk,
and Canadian government lines.
The scarcity of locomotives which
was on the verge of becoming acute
last winter, is now greatly moditted.
"The supply of freight cars lias
been increased by 14,000 new cars
bought by the government for their
roads. These new cars, added to
the better loading, quicker handling
and more rapid unloading methods,
obtained through the Canadian Hail
way War Board's efforts, mitigate
the danger of car shortage.
"Last winter over 20,000 of our
cars were lost in the American traf
fic tieup. It is hoped thut this win
ter the American lines will be able
to return our cars aknost as fast
as they get them. 'Caere is more
'trackroom' this year, although the
traffic handled has been heavier
than ever. The board was success
ful in getting several heavy move
ments, such as the fuel and pulp
wood movements, well out of the
way during the summer months,
when traffic is light. This clears
the road for essential winter traffic
and the unusually heavy movement
of wheat by rail during the coming
Out' of 100,000 tons of new rails
finally uilotted us, 80,000 have been
received, and thc%e have been used
to good advantage on the main lines.
The lubor situation is satisfactory
except in so far ns the roads are still
understaffed. A special labor board
formed at the request of the Cana
dian Railway War Board, with the
co-operation of the brotherhoods, is
administering the McAdoo award
very satisfactorily.
"The temporary isolation of the
Drumheller coal fields by railway
breakdown last winter, and the con
sequent fuel shortage in. certain
prairie districts, will almost cer
tainly not happen this winter, as
tlie vital section of line has been
double tracked. The board has made
working plans for Canadian North
ern, Canadian Pacific and Grand
Trunk Pacific to co-operate in car
rying traffic in the West, should any
One road find itself overburdened.
Plans are being perfected for
further unification of terminal and
other facilities. We have reason to
believo that the railway system of
Canada is in more nearly perfect
position to face peace conditions
and the reconstruction period than
any in .the world."
724 Reported Wounded in
War With Germany in
Washington. Nov. 22.—A total of
1,515 casualties appears in the of
ficial list given out by the War De
partment to-day. Of those killed in
action, 28 are Pennsylvanians. The
total killed is 404. The lists and
totals follow:
Killed in notion 404
Died of wounds 88
Died of accident and other
causes 11
Died from airplane accident .. 1
Died of disease 105
Wounded severely #7
Wounded, degree undetermined 350
Wounded slightly 378
Missing action 69
Prisoners 13
Total 1515
Wilbur A. Mathews, Pittsburgh.
Robert B. Jones, Sunnyside.
Calvin F. Hansel, Perkasie.
Edward F. McEnteer, Kane.
• Privates
Thomas 10. Burkhardt, Johnstown.
Floyd C. Lambing, Apollo.
John Leahy, Pittsburgh.
Earl C. Leonard. Troy.
George E. Crist. Hampton.
Everett E. Stone, Montrose.
' Privates
Ralph E. Bowers. Sharon.
Sam Leshon, Robertsdale.
Tognetti Brunp, Ernest.
Edward A. Stoker, Ramey.
James A. Hilbert, Wilkes-Barre.
Aiphonsus Ferry, r hiladelphia.
Albert J. West, PHtston.
Paolo Fauteglia, Washington.
Charles O. Garber, Williamsburg.
Lester W. Johnston, Spripg Run.
Christ J. Luhman, Weatherby.
Edward Gales, Pittsburgh.
Clarence L. Laudcnslager, Allen
James R. Lowry, Wcldon.
Simon 11. Lucas, Runnville.
Harvey D. Miller, Expedite.
Allen Shaffer, Stroudsburg.
Edward A. Smith, Philadelphia.
Roy Epley, Jeannette.
John A. Richards, Blairsville.
George Rosser, Old Forge.
John Laino, Philadelphia.
Herbert I'olin, Philadelphia.
Robert R. Taber, Blootffsburg.
Daniel N. Conn, Oakview.
James A. Dawson, Philadelphia.
Thomas J. Greenwood, Olney.
William D. Brown, Wellsboro.
Jonithan M. Umholtz, Philadelphia.
Harry E. Andrews, Homestead.
Joseph W. Minteer, Portersvllle.
Arthur C. Rankin, Rouseville.
Charles J. Retfsnyder, Reading.
Valentine Amend, Upper Lehigh.
Powell G. Brown, Meadville.
Harry F. Rader, Pittston.
Walter L. Reynolds. Donora.
Joseph W. Zimmerman, Shenan
Vincent Bonorwicli, Lilly.
John Drumstas. Shickshinny.
Edward J. Munn, Philadelphia.
Nicholas Scorza, Philadelphia.
Harry S. Smith. Philadelphia.
Charles W. Gritilths, Carbondale.
Frederick W. Schllcher, Montgom
ery county.
William Slover, Matamoras.
William C. Walley, New Kensing
j John A. Gault, Courtney.
Ray D. Tompkins, Duboistown.
9 Privates
James Bennett, Philadelphia.
Charles R. Crossin, Philadelphia.
Donald Hancock, Volant.
Roy C. Lehman. Newville.
Meyer Monsky, Scranton.
William W. Wambolrl, Philadelphia
Harry J. Thomas, Harrison City.
Joseph F. Vargason. Athens.
Frank Slatky, Duryea.
John W. Small wood, Hunterstown.
Clyde R. Smith, Chambersburg.
Edward J. Smith. Philadelphia.
Christ E. Steritt. Pittsburgh.
John C. Rieker, Catasauqua."
, Corporal
Samuel Rineer, Quarryville.
Philip Mansfield, Philadelphia.
Lawrence F. Haas. Philadelphia.
Joseph M. Shepherd, New Castle.
Alvie H. Silbaugh, Upper Middle
E. Adams, Philadelphia.
Grover C, Fclgar, Scottdale.
John J. Higgins, Philadelphia.
John Price, Everett.
Earl L. Spannuth, PottsviUe.
The following casualties were re
ported this morning:
William M. Boyd, Pittsburgh.
James McLeod, Wilkinsburg.
Corporals . 41
Ralph E. Humna Indiana'.
Byrd R. Fox. Htinkers.
Victor C. Franks. North East.
Francis R. J. Bonner, Rankin.
Herbert F. Coy. Pittsburgh.
Ralph Dlvelej, 120 Mulberry ntreet,
Milan W. Flick. Troy.
Clarence E. Krauss. Downlngtown.
James H. Mercer, Carnegie.
Charles H. Sallley, Pittsburgh.
Walter W. Watson, Broad Top.
Oscar E. Johnson, Pittsburgh.
John K. Klukan, Fort City.
Charles F. Kuhn, McKeesport. '
Joseph F. Murphy. Philadelphia.
Albert T. Street. North Wales.
John W. Campbell," Warren.
Asa L. Bruce, Beaver.
Frank Carbaugh. Mount Pleasant
Charles H. Myers, Wrlghtsvllle.
John J. Conley, Philadelphia,
Austin F. Geescy, Red Lion.
Leonard Ryan, Monongahela
Ralph A. Adams, Mahanoy City.
Nathan Carver, Philadelphia.
William Cole, Philadelphia. •
Benjamin G. Freeman. Philadelphia.
James H. German, Slatedale.
.lames M. Casey, Philadelphia.
Ernest Gnldertzl, Freeland.
Adolph Gieraltowski, Pittsburgh.
Charles Uuenther, Reading.
Raymond L. Goss, Houtzdale.
John A. Knight, Philadelphia.
Curtis B. Myers. I'ottstown.
Orin U. Rogers, Nicholson.
William R Skehan. YVilliamsport.
Charles F. Strout, Philadelphia.
Robert C. Van Ryn, Wilkinsburg.
Sterling O. Rice, Kaston.
Clinton F. Troup, Yatesboro.
Robert J. Walsh, Towanda.
Charles Welsh, West Philadelphia.
Edmund Chaplin, Pottstown.
Frederick W. Molly, Philadelphia.
James A. Henderson, 1317 Liberty
street, Ilnrrlshurg.
Edward E. Welsenfluh, Taylor.
Harry H. Lercli, Royalton.
Harry P. Walter. Lewisburg.
George B. Davis, Pittsburgh.
John Konegan, Marcus Hook.
Privates -
Edward- S. Brlddell, Philadelphia.
Allen S. R. Buchert, Sanatogo.
William T. Campbell, Kane.
John C. Clifford, Homestead. ~v
Michael C. Buckoske, Cartersville.
Harry Doyle, Philadelphia.
Henry L. Haas, Marietta.
Howard W. Hunter, Manayunk.
George J. HuSack, Duquesne.
Harvey L. Lawrence, Auburn.
Elmer C. Miller, Johnstown.
John Morris. Philadelphia.
Israel E. Gelger, Export.
Arthur P. Gill. Bellefonte.
Lester L. Gross, Dover.
Fred K. Konlzni, Taylor.
\®| I \ that occasion. Your Thanksgiving outfit is waiting
i§m M Nm' 0 ' mmm iBl for you and all you need to do is come and get it.
wm^-ilffflk I Mlmin JSIIP ' Come in, select your garments, pay a little at the time
Jwf I PB|j PUFC^ Se balance later on in small weekly
tffixMm W*ChtheMe", Women HI
HmH w cm*™ IS
MpM y on #Ae most
WwWrm /lifeii! Liberal Credit Terms H
| / I I A Feu; Thanksgiving Specials— |||||
F / Women's Fine Cloth Coats gjj
hajti/ 11 IA iMfc Wg This is a special lot of extra fine coats just re- s!!J18
I® I ; H- 2K@ 0 A| ./JH ceiyed from our New York Headquarters. They WWW
Wm * I /jf!/ | §| |fft J ■ iT if ere far above the average of even higher priced
'* —\/ /, ' / !! ! Jr n garments. Materials include velours, broadcloths
lit MHMF j Coi and many novelty cloths. All the latest shades,- ||d|||p
|l|||| V I burgundy, green, brown, navy, taupe, etc. Don't
H • fgil to see these coats before you buy your new outfit.
Special Sale of Men's Suits and Overcoats 11^®
'•'•• '•
but special values selected to induce you to^look
F ■ FURS Z^Si" i!s Mj
y /'lff! ill r ti flv I A large selection of the pi,.™, pattern of the new . $ ,95 sfslilil
newcst S r arts c f uffß and S.SS.3 ■ — BH|
1 sy.9B to SBS-00 Stylish Dresses F*
Beautiful in all the durable color* J,
Louis Marclo, Philadelphia.
Howard IS. Reppert, Connellsvllle.
| Herman J. Roush, Hummelstown.
Railway Men Will
Test Politics Order
Jefferson City, Mo.—William M.
| Turbett, a machinist, recently elected
j a representative In the statfe legisla
ture from Cole county, has been
summarl y discharged by tho Mis
souri Pacific Railroad with the statc r
ment that his election was In viola
tion of the Director Generic's order
that railway men cannot bold polit
ical office. Mr. Turbett will pippcal
to the Director General and "in the
meantime will continue as' repre
sentative. A test case will be made
and the Railway Brotherhood chiefs j
have announced that they will go -
the limit in fighting the discharge
order. *
Mr. Turbett was nominated on the
Republican ticket in August, two j
weeks bef<mc the onder issued by Mr.
McAdoo. m strike was proposed by
his fellow-workers, but Mr. Turbett
persuaded them to stay on the lob.
He has called attention to the pro
test made by the brotherhood chiefs]
ngpint the order. In part, the pro
test states: "This means disfran
chisement, by Executive Order No. I
42. of over 300.000 men. Railroad'
employes during a'l the years of
their service Always have understood i
that the Constitution of the United
States guaranteed to them certain
rights and privileges, the same as
all other citizens." They will resent,
they say. the attempt of any man.
either by official order or otherwise,
to deprive them of that right.
NOVEMBER 22, 1918.
Tour by Daughter of
■ Pres.dent of France
New York. —Miss Margaret Wil
son. e'dest (laughter of the Prrsi
j (lent of the United States, has begun
n year's singing tour of the army en
tertalnmeht centers in France and
Belgium, according to word received
here. She gave her lirst concert on
Tuesday evening at' the Y. M. C. A.
hut in Nancy, France, a few hours
after arriving in that city. Ross
David. tenor, who has been Miss
Wilson's vocal instructor, sings with
her. Mrs. David plays their accom
paniments upon a small portable
Miss Wilson wears the regular
uniform of the military welfare
worker, and her present activities
are a practical continuation of her
singing tours of camps in the United
States, where she gave upward of
one hundred concerts during the
past year at the request of Thomas
S. Lane, chairman of the entertain
ment section of the Y. M. C. A.
Everywhere Miss Wilson's popularity
with the soldiers was marked, and
as a result of this came her decision
to sing for t the expeditionary forces.
Jews in America
Hail New Republic
Xcw York. —Julian W. Mack, pres
ident of the Zionist Organization of
America and Jacob de Haas, execu
tive secretary, have sent this tele
gram to Thomas G. Masaryk, presi
dent of the Czecho-Slovak republic:
"Personally and offlcinl'y, on be
half of the Zionist Organization of
America and, we believe we are Jus
tified in saying on behalf of all Jews
of ,tlio United States, wc congratulate
you on your election as president of
the Czecho-S ovak Republic. We be
lieve that no happier choice could
have been made by your people, not
only for themselves, but for the ben
efit of the mid-I2uropeun peoples
generally. It has been our privilege
and pleasure to co-operate with you
in your work, and we have come to
regard you us the personification of
broad-minded, far-seeing and liberal
statesmanship. Therefore both to
you and to your people, we offor our
best wishes on your assuming tho
Obsessed with the big idea of protecting those
at home, father often omits the essential protection
of his most vital asset—strength. *
is as beneficial to the hard-working man of
business as it is to the growing child. Scott's imparts
the quality to the blood that enables the body to
grip strength fast. Scott's helps solve the problem
Ilr7 that facer every business-man— that of keeping up
with the wear and tear on the body.
Scott & Uowne, Bloonificld, N. J. 18-23
chair of government of the new re
6 Beul-ansi
Hot water
Sure Relief