Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, March 13, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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Philadelphia Conference Like
ly to Make Many Changes
Among Pastors
Philadelphia, March 13.—TVharton
tentorial Church, West Philadel
ihia, was selected as next year's I
iceting place by the Philadelphia j
lethodist Episcopal Conferertce '
i hich is in session here.
i 'o-oprration with the Anti-Saloon i
.eagne in its plan for a world-wide j
arapaign for prohibition was en- j
orsed, and the appreciation of the j
onference was expressed to the i
members of the Pennsylvania Regis- j
ature who voted for the national i
rohibition amendment.
The Km. G. Bickley Burns', super- j
ttendent of the West district, re
torting on the work in his territory,
aid he was convinced that pastoral
vangelism is more resultful than
pectacular taernaclc campaigns.
The Rev. George H. Bickley, of
he Northwest district, in his report, |
uggested that prohibition would re- j
aire churches to bo opened as so
ial centers to take the places of I
ho saloons in that respect, cspeci- j
For head or throat
Catarrh try the
vapor treatment—
I Particular Men
1 Are Coming to
I The Globe For New
| Spring Clothes
e • a^Tlf e man f°"
H * war^ s anc^
Eg kind of clothes. The new Spring
clothes we present have the "right J|||L s> T |PB
lines" for men who appreciate * *'Jsls v ws
style distinctiveness—superior tail- , ?
oring and exclusiveness of pat
Hi exclusively by THE GLOBE) conceded n?. iWEttj
Eai to be America's foremost Ready-to-put- // tf* sg
■ on clothes, reflect the best style ideas of ill M '
I master designers—and await you in
I $3O to $6O
I Spring Top Coats $25 to $4O
i New Manhattan The New Hats
1 Shirts For Spring For Spring
I The best thing we can say about At first sight the new Stetson and
jj Manhattan Shirts is that more men Schoble Hats will impress you as be
wear them each new season. We've ing the most stylish hats ever shown
an unrivalled showing for Spring. —every new style—all shades.
I $3 $3.50 $4 ' $5 to $7
I & Z^ 1 /? f* T 7 T° Soldiers and Sailors
I t V Q ur Interesting Military Book ?
■H O A concise pocket edition of the war, made graphic with maps. Tells all about f
jj ¥ the part played by the American Army in the World War—location of Divisions,i
Bp 1 Commanding Generals and other valuable information. 5
H| I Fill in the coupon below—mail it to THE GLOBE and we'll send you our in- 1
B|| y teresting Military Book. Or you may bring the coupon to our store and receive i
| S Rank Div Reg't Co
B We're Ready With Boys' Spring Clothes
By HAVE a complete Boys' Clothing Store in itself on our second floor, where
By W we are splendidly ready to outfit your boys for Spring with those famous
■ Right-Posture Health Suits—Wool Wear, the National Boys' Suits—THE GLOBE
H Special Suits —Spring Reefers, Wash Suits, Hats and Furnishings.
If Boys Suits $lO to $25 Junior Suits $5 to $l5
Ex-Emperor Charles
Seriously 111 Again
| GENEVA. March IS.—The for-
I nior Austrian Emperor, Charles,
is again seriously ill from a ner
vous breakdown, according to n<l
vices from Innsbruck. His wife
i Zlta Is employing every means to
| leave Austria for the Riviera, but
| has been nnnble to obtain French
! passports. She also Is said to ts
in bad health.
ally In the coal regions where the
saloons, he said, were numerous and
regarded as the "poor man's club."
Many Changes Rlkvly
About a hundred pastoral changes
will be announced at the close of
the conference.
Two city churches and two up
state churches will be the pivotal
points, it is said, around which many
of the .transfers will revolve. One
of tlio local churches is the Colum
bia Avenue Church, Twenty-tlfth
street and Columbia avenue: the
other, the Fletcher Church, Fifty
fourth and Master streets.
Filling the pulpits of the churches
at Pottsville and Raneaster will lead
to a shifting of many pastors.
The pastor of the Columbia Ave
nue Church, the Rev. Dr. F. W.
Hart, died several months ago. The
pulpit has een filled temporarily by
the Rev. Dr. George Burns.
Appointments Ready
Bishop Berry and the five district
superintendents virtually have com
pleted a tentative draft of the ap
pointments to be made. But,
clergymen point out, the discovery
that a single man will not be able
to achept an intended appointment
will cause a readjustment of almost
the entire "slate."
New pastors are to be assigned to
the Dauphin and Ransford churches,
and the Rev. Charles Roads, of the
Williamstown Church, is to be
changed at his own request. The
MilWwsburg church will get a new
Hampered Movement of Coal Barges Keeps Up as Harbor
Workers and Employing Boat Owners
Remain Deadlocked -
By Associated Press i
Now York, March IS.—The ham
pered movement of coal barges and ;
the congestion of freight on the piers'!
became more serious to-day as the I
striking harbor workers and the j
employing boat owners continued in '
deadlock over the terms of a settle- j
ment of their wage and hours of |
labor controversy. Schedules of ;
trans-Atlantic liners, in some in- j
stances, have been changed in the;
hope of obtaining coal, while al- |
most every vessel in port is experi- j
encing trouble in coaling.
The demoralized condition of the i
coal barge service has resulted in so )
diminishing the supply of steam coal j
in the city that transit companies t
have appealed to the Public Service ,
Commission and the naval authori
ties for aid. A complete shutdown ,
of service on the elevated and sub- |
way lines was predicted to-day by j
Frank Hufcy, general manager of j
the Interborough Rapid Transit j
Company, when the four days' sup- |
ply on hand is exhausted. Similar |
conditions are said to exist in Brook
lyn, and manufacturing plants j
throughout the city are beginning :
to feci the pinch of the coal sup- j
ply shortage.
Few Jersey Cars liuruiing
Street car service in twelve north- !
ern New Jersey counties was para
lyzed again today, although the Pub- ,
lie Service Corporation attempted to
operate a few cars with employes!
i who refused to join the 4,500 strik-
I ing motormen and conductors. No
| service was attempted by the com
j pany after 6.50 last night, until 6
| a. z>*. to-day, when a few cars were
I sent out on runs. Yesterday, the
first day of the strike, the company
! claimed that fifteen per cent, of its
;cars were operated. Normally about
i 850 cars are operated.
The strike, which has been vir
i tually free from violence, has
| brought out a large number of auto
i mobiles nnd other conveyances to
j take workmen to factories.
The strikers, members of the
I Amalgamated Association of Street
| and Electric Railway Employes, do
) mand recognition of their union,
i Francis Bird, a Federal mediator,
1 was in conference to-day with lead
| crs of the strikers and officials of
(the company in an effort to bring
, about a settlement.
Ask Expression of
Nuetrals on League
of Nations For World
Paris, March 13.—An invitation
} has been sent out to all the neutral
| nations in Europe, Asia and South
] America, asking them to attend a
! private and unofficial conference
| here on Thursday, March 30, with
; the objec tof giving neutrals an op-
I portunity to express their views on
: the League of Nations. The invita
tion was sent by . the conference
■ authorities to the ministers of the
neutral powers in Paris, and they
I have forwarded it to their govern
i ments.
Switzerland has already replied
favorably to the suggestion. No
South American governments have
yet answered.
A strong sentiment is developing
j in high quarters of the conference
I towards making Geneva the official
seat of the League of Nations. Sev
eral of the heads of the delegations,
j who have been consulted, have given
I their approval.
Straus Plan Fails
Before League Union!
I .OIK lon, March 13. —The efforts of
! Oscar Straus, of the American
League to Enforce Peace, to have
the League of Nations Union favor
011 amendment to : the League of
Nation's covenant designed to. safe
guard the Monroo Doctrine failed
yesterday. The French and English
delegates, who dominated the con
ference, pleaded that the subject
was too far reaching for quick ac
tion, while the Chinese protested'
that it too vitally affected them. |
Mr. Straws proposed an addition 1
to Article 10, providing that should I
two states threaten war on each ]
other, the nearest great power "in |
the rsfit instance" was obligated toj
step in without calling for the as-■
sistance of the other great powers. I
Should this power fail, then it would '
be a matter for the entire league's 1
fighting forces to handle.
Newport, Pa., March 13.—Extract
wood is Increasing in plentifulness
in Perry county and commencing on
Saturday the price will drop sharply
in the county.
Effective on that date the price
will be $3 per cord as compared with
$0.30 whiclf has prevailed for the
last several months. This annonuce
ment is made by the Oak Extract I
Company, the biggest Risers of extract
wood in Perry county.
Cnrllsle, Pa., March 13.—Reported
dead, a prisoner in Germany, and a
-veteran of a number of engagements,
Corporal John Vance, Company G,
One Hundred and Twelfth Regiment,
who was also on the Mexican border,
has arrived in this country accord
ing to a letter just received by his
mother. He expects to return home
soon. Corporal Vance was reported
dead and later as a prisoner in Camp
Simple Way to
End Dandruff
There is one sure way that has
never failed to remove dandruff at
once, and that is to dissolve it, then
you destroy it entirely. To do this,
just get about four ounces of plain,
common liquid arvon from any drug
store (this is all you will need.), ap
ply it at night when retiring; us*
i enough to moisten the scalp and
it in gently with the linger tips.
By morning, most if not all. of
your dandruff will be gone, and three
or four more applications will com
pletely dissolve and entirely destroy
! every single sign and trace of it, no
matter how much dandruff you may
You will find all itching and dig
-1 ging of the scalp will stop instantly,
I and your hair will be fluffy, lustrous.
glossy, silky and soft, and look aud
i feel a hundred times better.—Adv.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get
] at the Cause and Remove It
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub-
I etitute for calomel, act gently on the
; bowels and positively do the work,
i People afflicted with bad breath find
! quick relief through Dr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets. The pleasant, sugar-coated
tablets are taken for bad breath by
all who know them.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act gently
but firmly on the bowels and liver,
stimulating them to natural action,
clearing the blood and gently purifying
the entire system. They do that which
dangerous calomel does without any
of the bad after effects.
All the benefits of nasty, sickening,
griping cathartics are derived from
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets without
ii iping, pain or any disagreeable effects.
Dr. F. M. Edwards discovered the
formula after seventeen years of prac
tice among patients affltcted with
bowel and liver complaint, with the
attendant bad breath.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are pure
ly a vegetable compound mixed with
olive oil; you will know them by their
olive color. Take one or two every
night for a week and note the effect
10c and 23c per box. All druggists.
Carlisle and Mt. Holly Com
plaint Dismissed
SA\ lisle and Mount
berland Railway
Companies to
j ce . nt fare and t\ia
-4|jj|BaUoßl. against that rate
soon after it was
! gust 25, 1918, was issued by the
| Public Service Commission today.
I The opinion, written by Commis-
I sioner Milton J. Brecht, reviewed the
I financial condition of the two compa
j nies at length and says that evidence
i was presented that the cars were in
| poor condition and that the roadbed
I and pole line would require eonsid
j erable outlay to put thorn into
j proper shape.
i The eight-cent fare was an-
I nounced after a seven-cent fare had
j been in effect a time nnd the opinion
| says the figures at hand "serve to
I show that the eight-cent faro in the
present instance has apparently not
I acted as a detriment upon the car
j rider and has increased in a sub
'stantial manner the revenues of the
company which the latter claims as
absolutely necessary under existing
conditions if the public is to have
the benefit of proper and adequate
service. - ' The report also comments
j that it is not clear why a street rati
i way operating to a county seat ap
j praised at $llO,OOO and with bonds
jof $lOO,OOO, which never paid a
i dividend, should have an annual de-
I ficit in years when business was nor
jmal. The data submitted does not
furnish an answer to the fundamen
tal feature of the case, the opinion
concludes. The eight-cent fare is
permitted for eighteen months and
the complaint against condition of
'cars and roadbed dismissed with
leave to renew later on.
Violation Don't Relieve The.
State Compensation Board in a de
cision by Commissioner Scott today
dismissed an appeal in the case of
Batowski vs. Morris Run Coal Min
ing Co., in which it is said that to
relieve the defendant from payment
of compensation would be "permit
ting the employer to take advantage
of his own voilation of the law" in
having a minor under sixteen work
in the mines. New hearings are
awarded in Pusey vs. Pennsylvania
Railroad, Philadelphia; Foreman
I vs Adams Express Co., Philadelphia,
aid Gamble vs. Bergdoll Brewing
Co., Philadelphia.
Governor Loaves Governor
Sproul went to Philadelphia this
afternoon to be gone the remainder
of the week.
Highway Appointments—First ap
pointments by the Governor under
the recently signed act reorganizing
the State Highway Department to
handle the big road building pro
gram were announced to-day.
George If. Biles, Philadelphia, sec
ond deputy highway commissioner
for several years, was named assist
ant commissioner, and Joseph W.
Hunter, Jenkintown, first deputy,
was made township commissioner.
Colonel William D. Uhler was reap
pointed chief engineer. Governor
Sproul will send the name of Lewis
S. Sadler, Highway Commissioner, to
lie Senate, for confirmation for the
full term under the new act. The
new law provides for increases in
salaries and centralizes authority.
Superior Court
Ends Session
The Superior Court coippleted
hearings and handed down twelve
opinions and two orders late yes
terday. The judges met today for
consultation. Reargumont in James
M. Naye vs. Philadelphia Transit
Company, was refused.
These decisions were giyen:
Orlady, P. J.—A sure et al vs
Hankele and Atkinson, cp. Bucks,
affirmed; Oi-tman Estate, oc. Ches
ter, affirmed; Karmany vs Karmany,
cp. Lebanon, affirmed; Marvel vs
Mullen, cp. no. 1, Philadelphia re
Porter J. —Shontz Estate, oc j
Crawford, affirmed.
Head, J. —Disken vs Disken, cp. ;
No. 3, Philadelphia, affirmed, Lovti
vs Troga Trust Company, Philadel
phia M. C., afflfmed; Com vs Stankus
O. S. Philadelphia, reversed.
Trexler, J. —Thompson vs Delong,
cp. No. 1, Philadelphia, affirmed;
Tommasulo vs Rapid Transit Com
pany, Philadelphia M. C. affirmed.
Williams, J.—Walsh vs Motor
Company, cp. No. 3, Philadelphia,
dismissed; Motor Company vs Walsh
cp. No. 3, Philadelphia, affirmed.
Bolsheviks Break Up
New York Meeting
By Associated Press
New York, March 13.—Bolshevik
sympathizers broke up an antVßol-
I shevist meeting in Webster Hall here
last night, at which Madame Cath
erine Breshkovskaya, "grandmother
of the Russian revolution," and Gen
eral Oberoutclieff. former comman
der-in-chief of the Russian military
district of Kieff, were speakers.
Heckling from the floor developed
into general and violent abuse of j
j the speakers. The police endeavored j
to keep order, but this action j
brought renewed and more vigor- i
ous outbursts. Finally, after a call j
for police reinforcements, the hall
was emptied, and the crowd which
gathered in front of the building dis
Dauphin, Pa., March 13.—A class
I in hygiene and home nursing was
i organized in the Red Cross rooms
I Monday evening by Mrs. Baclten
stoss, of Harrisburg, to be instruct
er by Miss Miller, of Philadelphia, a
trained nurse, who has been secured
by the Red Cross Society. The class
numbered forty, being too large for
and B. Class A, Mrs. C. S. Mc-
Neely, president, and Mrs. D. F.
Seller, secretary and treasurer, meet
Monday evenings from 7 to 8.30;
Class B, Mrs. Charles A. Fertlg,
president, and Miss Sue Long, secre
tary and treasurer, meet the same
evening from 8.30 to 10.
New Dloomfleld, .Pa., March 13.
Supervisors of Centre township are
planning the erection of a small con
crete bridge. Bids will be received
by them until April 1.
County Treasurer C. S. Brunner has
issued 1,760 dog licenses to date, but
almost 1,000 canines are without
licenses as yet. The recent resolu
tions of the County Commissioners to
war on unlicensed dogs has brought
fair results.
M. E. Flickinger, of MarkelviUe,
has been granted a two-horse huck
ster licenses by County Treasurer C.
S. Bunner.
If Dead, Action Must Be Taken Against Nearest >Kin, Is
Judge's Decision
Now York, March 13. —• Bernard
Naumberg, a lawyer, has been
nametj by Supreme Court Justice
Benedict in Brooklyn as a commit
tee of one to ascertain whether
Nicholas Romanoff, former Czar of
Russia, is dead or alive and, if dead,
who Is next of kin.
Mr. Naumberg is eagerly looking
for some one who can solve the rid
dle for him, for on its solution rests
the collectibility or noncollectibility
of a $117,450 judgment which Mr.
Naumberg recently obtained against
Mr. Romanoff on behalf of the Mu
rine Transportation Service Corpor
The corporations in the early part
of the war, transported a lprgo
quantity of sugar to Russia upon the
Czar's order. Before collection was
made. Nicholas was deposed.
Mr. Naumberg recently learned
In Face of Activity Standard
Shares Arc Relegated
to Background
By Associated Press
Now York, March 13.—-Bullish ac
tivity in recent speculative favorites
was prompaly resumed at the open-
In gof to-day's stock market, while
standard shares were relegated to
the back ground.
Texas Company and Industrial
Alchohol, which featured yester
day's market, were again in de
mand, the former in the first half
hour adding six points to yesterday's
eleven-point while Alcohol
supplemented yesterday's substantial
gain with another live points.
Moderate advances were made by
the more prominent motors, equip
ments and affiliated issues, but
changes otherwise suggested further
Prof. Amohamed Milai to
Speak at Second Baptist
Prof. Amoliamcd Milai. the East
I Indian artist and lecturer, will ap
pear at the Second Baptist Church,
Briggs and Cowden streets, this
evening with his three famous paint
ings of the resurrection. Prof.
Milai will lecture to-tho congrega
tion and explain the meaning of his
Prof. Milai spoke last night at St.
Paul's Baptist Church where his art 1
works were well received.
Smoking Tobacco ijplk
Chocolate! i§||^
iffW Nose
Everybody likes chocolate! We all know that
adding chocolate to anything as a flavoring always
makes that thing still more enjoyable! The same
holds true in the manufacture of smoking tobacco.
All smoking tobaccos use some flavoring. That is
the secret of the delicate, agreeable, pure fragrance
of Tuxedo. The finest of carefully aged burley to
bacco -f- a dash of pure chocolate gives that fragrance
"Your Nose Knows " from all other tobaccos.
il if l
that the late Czar had $1,000,000 on
deposit in the National City Hank
here. He obtained a court judg
ment for $117,450, but upon present
ing it to the bank was informed that
the bank could not pay out any of
the funds unless Nicholas cither
were served with notice or
proved dead.
Mr. Naumberg then applied for
appointment of a receiver for the
fund, hoping to obtain satisfaction
from the receiver. Justice Benedict
denied the application, however, tell
ing Mr. Naumberg it would be neces
sary first to serve Nicholas with
notice, or after proving him dead, to
serve action upon his next of kin.
The next of kin woui dbe his wife,
if she is alive; if not, his children,
If alive; if not, Michael Romanoff,
his brother, who at last accounts was
200 New Men Reach
U. S. Hospital at Carlisle
Carlisle Pa., March 13.—The Gen
eral Hospital here, where scores of
wounded men are under treatment,
was still further filled by the ar
rival of close to 2,00 new men. Thev
came direct from New York City.
Among them was Clarence D. Mac-
Gregor, a Carlisle boy, and graduate
of the Dickinson School of Law, who
went Into service last May. He was
a member of the Thirty-seventh Di
vision. On September 20, in the
fighting In the Argonne Forest, he
Has wounded. MacGregor was well
known as a football man.
km;im;i:h mcstf.hkd oit
Carlisle, Pa., March 13. Coming
back from France with President Wil
son on the George Washington, Cor
poral Harry Buttorff, of Mount Holly
Springs, who saw service with the
engineers in France has been must
ered out and returned to his home
here. He was with the engineering
corps of the Seventh Division. He
was engaged in bridge building and
other work during the advance and
was with a command detailed to re
move over 6.000 German mines in
and about Mctz, the German officers
giving maps showing the location of
the explosives.
Port Royal, Pa., March 13.—A new
hotel for tjiis place as a community
endeavor is now being contemplated.
Preliminary plans for the erection of
such a building were made at a meet
ing this week.
Port Royal has long felt the need
for a good hotel, there being pw
tieally no place in the borough 1
an Individual to secure a nlgl
lodging. Popular subscriptions.
Is believed, will figure largely in p
viding the funds necessary for •.
erection of the building.
Look, Mother! Is tongue coate
breath feverish and
stomach sour?
"California Syrup of Fig
can't harm tender stomach,
liver, bowels
A laxative to-day saves a sick chil.'
to-morrow. Children simply will ni
take the time from play to empt
their bowels, which become clogge.
: up with waste, liver gets sluggish
stomach sour.
Look at the tongue, mother! 1
■ coated, or your child is listless, crosi
. feverish, breath bad, restless, doesn'.
eat heartily, full of cold or has sor.
, throat or any other children's ai!
ment, give a teaspoonful of "Cali
; fornia Syrup of Figs," then don',
worry, because it is perfectly harm
less, and in a few hours all this
1 constipation poison, sour bile ant,
lenuenting waste will gently muv.
' out of the bowels, and you have s
i well, playful child again. A thorougl
! "inside cleansing" is oftinies all thai
is necessary. It should bo the ilrsi
treatment given in any sickness.
Beware of counterfeit fig eyrups
. Ask your druggist for a bottle
of "California Syrup of Figs,"
which has full directions for babies
; children of all ages and for grown
ups plair 'y printed on the bottle
Look carefully and see that it is
made by the "California Fig Syrup