The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on January 25, 1924 · Page 9
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The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
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Friday, January 25, 1924
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THE EVENING NEWS, HARMSBURG, PENNA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 1824 PAGE NINE PENNSYT PLANS ENTERTAINMENT SText Tuesday evening at i o'clock the .Pennsylvania Railroad Young' Men's Christian Association, Wallace and Relly streets, will hold another oi toe community entertainments bo-S"S Sin throughout tha Winter. Extensive plans are being made and It promises to be one of the most elaborate affairs on the "Y's" Winter program. Clarence Pyles is chairman Of, the committee in charge. One of the chief attractions announced by the committee Is the male quartet of the Messiah Lutheran Church. These singer, will-entertain with a number of selections. O. E. Hatfield will appear with oeveral novelty pinno selections, and a monologue will be given by Paul Ross. Dewhurst and Dowhurst, out-of-town entertainers, will appear in a sketch using a number of stringed instruments. The P. ft. R. Y. M. O. A. orchestra will furnish "music, under the direction of C. A. Gingrich, super- IF CONSTIPATED, sicyiupus Harmless Laxative for the Liver and Bowels Feel fine! No griping or inconvenience follows a gentle liver and bowel cleansing with "Cascurets." Sick Headache, Biliousness, Oases, Indigestion. . and all such distress gone by morning. For Men, Women and Children lOo boxes, also 25 and 60c sizes, any drug stor jjWQRK WHILE YOU SLEEPj Community Silverware Par-Plate GUARANTEED 20 YEARS Buy Now For Immediate and 26 Pieces Complete in Gift Chest $&.98 50 Pieces in Blue Velvet $ 1 Q.77 Lined Chest .... . . . . MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION CLASTER'S Jewels Gems Silver 302 Market Street visor. Several other musical features are to be added to the program. During the recent cold weather the Y. M. C. A. pool continued to attraot the younger, and also the older, members of the aawclatlon. Attendance at the pool was about the normal average of those using the pool during the Winter months. Middletown Car Company Get 8 Large Car Order Officials" of the Middletown Car Company Jhave announced the plao-ing of an order by the Reading Company for 200 seventy-ton, all-steel hopper coal cars. It is said that It will require four or five weeks to complete this order. An order for fifty stock cars was also received from the Reading Company. Plant workmen are working on the stock cars at th" present time. , These cars are duplicates of an uiuer of 600 coal cars that were built at the Middletown plant In 1922 and a sample car of this initial order wag exhibited at the America)! IlaUway Association exhibit, which' was held In Atlantic City in June, U122, also at the convention of the Master Car Builders' and American Air Brake Associations and the Purchasers and Stores Department held In the same year. Pneumonia Proves Fatal To Pennsy Conductor Isaiah Jackson, 63 years old, conductor employed by the Pennsylvania Railroad, died this morning at his home, 1003 North Third street." lie had been ill for several days with pneumonia. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. llic Jackson;, four daush-. tors, Mrs. Albert Updegrove, Mrs. Frank Hlnnenkamp, Miss Lillian A. Jackson, and Miss Mary D. iackson; one son, James P. Jackson; one brother, John. T. Jackson, and four grandchildren. Funeral services will bo held on Monday morning at 9 o'clock, at the St Patrick's Cathedral. The Rev. D. J. Carey will officiate. Burial will be in the Cavalry Cemetery. Jackson entered the service of the Pennsylvania Railroad on September 3, 18S2, as a laborer on the Middle Division. The next year he was transferred to the Philadelphia Division In the same capacity. was promoted to flagman on August 1. 1889. and on April 18, 1890. he was made a conductor on the Philadelphia Division."' He held that position until the time of his death. Jackson was a member of the Holy Name Society of the St. Patrick's Cathedral, of the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, and of the Pennsylvania Railroad Relief. Par plate is a beautiful, duiv able silverware. It has. a, fine' quality of silver plate, with double the thickness of pure silver5 at the point of greatest wear. N Guaranteed for 20 Years. Ardsley Design , Regular Sale Price Price Teaspoons ....... six $1.50 $1.00 Table Spoons " 3.00 2.00 Dessert Spoons .... u 2.75 1.83 Dinner Forks ...... u 3.00 2.00 Emb. Dinner Knives " ' 3.75 2.50 Butter Knife each .60 i .40 Sugar Spoon " .55 .37 Berry Spoon " 1.75 1.17 Ice Teaspoons ...... six 2.50 1.67 Cold Meat Fork . . . .each 1.10 .73 Ind. Salad Forks ...six 3.75 2.50 Ind.ButterSpreaders six 3.50 2.33 Cream Ladle each 1.00 .67 Future Use Save Money 26 Pieces In Solid Mahogany Chest $13 2 MORE PENNSY JEN TO RETIRE Two more employes from the Philadelphia Division of the Pennsylvania Railroad have been added to the list of those to be retlrod on February 1. The'.Tnen are: William H. Allen, inspector of Pownlngtown, and Robert T. Spotten, foreman of 84T Cumberland street, Lebanon, William H. 'Allen was . born : In Franklin, Mass,, on July 20, 1866. He entered the service of the Pennsylvania Railroad on April 1, 1683, as a rodrhan in the chief engineer's department, Philadelphia, On January 1, 1884,. he was made, a levelman In the same department, and two years later he was appointed transitman. On June 1, 188!. he was promoted to the position Of assistant engineer, and one year later he was made assistant supervisor in the maintenance of way department of the Middle Division. He was transferred to the Philadelphia Division on April 1, 1893, as an assistant supervisor, being promoted to supervisor on January 1, 1898. He continued In this capacity until July 1, 1921, when he was made an Inspector on the division. He retired on rthe first of the month, at the age of 63 years, with a seryice record of forty-one years. Robert T. Spotten, who will be retired at the age of 70 years, when re tirement becomes compulsory according to the pension rules of the company, was born in Ireland on March 21, 1864. He entered the service of the Pennsylvania Railroad on January 1, 1876 as a machinist in the Columbia shops of the Philadelphia Division. On Jarmary 1, 1893, he was transferred to the Cornwall & Lebanon Railroad, where he was employed as a master mechanic. When the railroad became the Lebanon Division of the Pennsylvania Railroad on January 1, 1917. Spotten continued to be employed on the new division in the same capacity. On Augrust 11, 1318, ho was transferred to the Philadelphia Division, when the liebanon Division was incorporated Into the local division. In September of that same year. Spotten was made general foreman at Lebanon, and on March 16, 1919, he was made foreman. His service record Is forty-eight years. HAJIRISBURG SIDE Philadelphia Division The crew first to go after 12.01 p. m.; 108, 106. 129, 118, 102. 132, 124. 112, 301, ;04, 134, 122, 109, 131, 12 115, 181. 135, HI, ido. Engineers for 112. 124. 131, 135. Conductors for 104. 115, 132, 185. Brakemen for 121, 124, 133, (2) 135. Engineers up: Hall, Sloop, Mat-zinger, Beinhour, Renard. Roos, Klineyoung, Oantz, Myers, Conley, Gelger. Dirfendeffer, McCurdy, Koh-ier, Wentz, Andrews, Grarbill, Snyder. , Firemen up: Lut?.. Rlcker, Cassatt, Warner, Gulden, Crlatofaro, Stltely, Schram, Hoerner, Copp, Warfel, Shue, Everhart, Roberts, banders, Baston, Jaymes. Conductors up: Wagner, Buyer, Reitzel, Umholtz, Harvey. Brakemen up: Eutter. . Messersmlth, Henry Elsenachcr, Neuncmaker, First, Bridger, Thomas, Cuddy, Arnsbcrger, Piatt, Miller. t . JHIddle Division The 35 crew first to go after 12.01 p. m.: 254, 224. Eight Altoona crews to come in. Flagman for 35. ' Engineers up: Gray. Earley, Loper, Klstier, Mortz, E. It. Snyder, McMur-trie, Kreiger. Firemen up: McFadden, Myers, Gilbert, Burkhimer, Sleber, Powell, Stemler, Kennedy. Delancey. Turn-baugh, Furhman, Dixon, Naylor. Conductors up: Smith, Lyme, Miles, Cnin. Brakemen, up: True, Benson, Hall, Ralston, Buff, Smith. Hoffman, Cole, Patton, Evans, Shaeffer, Cavev, Mv-crs. Linn. Spotts, Glover, Lotr, Kough, Swartz, Deaner. Yard Board Engineers, for 6C, 23C, 39C. Firemen for 1-16C. Engineers up: Miller, Blever, Nye, Boyle, Shipley, Crow, Revle. Firemen up: Kllnepcter, Williamson, Walborn. Lauver, Ettlnger, Carpenter, . Wevodau, Chubb, Cleinm, Drake, Atticks. Bowers, Still. Rhouds, Welsh, W. B, Rupley. EOI-A SIDE Philadelphia Division - The ?rew first to go after 12.46 p. m.: 220, 237, 217, 209. 216, 212, 226, 208, 236, 221, 210, 222, 232, 234, 216 Engineers for 209, 27. Fireman for 237. Conductor for 213. Brakemen for 219. 211. 210 Brakemen up: Hoffman, Carter, Boyles, Toomey, Ready, IMncs, irayer. Middle 'Divlnlon The 141 crew first to go after 3p.ni: 130, 132, 242, 2 246 220. 221. Conductor for 182. Brakeman for 130. Yard Board Engineers for R. H. Shifter. BOB, 1-1 B. -Fireman for 6B. Engineers up:IKHng, ITI11. Firemen up: Kensler. Reed, Hau- Medical Writer Tells How to Keep Well Health, Strength. Ylftor and Vitality Are Nature's GreatrKt mending , Do You Want Themf MEMORIZE THIS GOOD AIIYICK THEN TELL IT TO A Fit I EMU Nowadays most everyone realizes that Good Health is their greatest asset the greatest of all treasures and how to win it and hold it has been a constant study since the time of early man, There are many symptoms, but outside of organic ,or" contagious diseases, probably 90 per cent, of our common ailments can be traced to one or two places the Liver or Bow. els or both. If you suffer from Indigestion, Headaches, Dizzy fepclls, Nausea or spots before the eyes; If you feel weak, tired, nervous. Irritable and generally out of sorts It's a pretty good sign that your F.vstem Is clogged with waste matter that' Is slowly poisoning, the blood. And as a result, Chronlo Constipation, Biliousness, Rheumatism and, very often Kidney or Blsdder Trouble may be finally expected. , ' A ilmple, f snd easy way to avoid or overoom tna majority ot inn common, but distressing, symptoms la to kepp watch of your livor and bowela koep them active and regular and In most ua III health will pitas by your donr. In condition of this kind, a lneill"al preparuUon of a purely iPK.ubla naiura, such as the Favorite Keniady of IT. . Tiavld Kennedy, slinuM bo of remarkable value. , Tlile particular preparation la ma). from tha personal formula of Pr. Tiavid Kennedy and baa been very sue-ceiKfully ued f'r more than 48 years, Gorans. Kennedy biiuar Cut Kata and all f;ood drutf stores carry it. anrl whllo It only coma a trifle, even this will be cheer- j fully refunded if the purchaser is not . R. R. Crews bert, Books, Walsh. Baokcnstoe. Jacobs, Hipp, Kunklo, Arndt, Wolf, Mc-Conell,' A. W. Wagner, O. J. Wagner, Montell. Crawford. P. n.-IU r.MEN'6EIl CREWS Philadelphia DlvJnlon Engineers up: C. B. First, C. E. Albright. W. O. Buck, C. C. Madenfort, F. X. Woir, W. P. Simmons, II. O. Hurler, C. II. Seltx, B. C; Snow.; - ' Firemen up: J. J. Kestrevle, E. A. Cover. F. II. Cook, E. D. McXoM, P. Huston, R, I Newhauser, W. E. Aulthouse, J. F. Oillums, - ; Engineer for 42. : Fireman for 88, Conductors up: Atkins, Kendig, Wilson. Braliomen up: Sites, Smith, Desch. Hoover, Gause. RHgqragemaater for 600. - Brakeman for 84. Mlddla Division - Engineers up: H. M. Kuhn, G. W. Lcnig, J. W. Burd, H. B. Fleck, L, H. Illeedorf, A. C. Allen, F. B. Goshen. Firemen up: F. A. Mumper. -J. A. Kohr, H. C. Bender, A. U Reeder, R. Simmons, L. C. Swanger, B. F. Gun-derman. , Firemen for 9, 11. Conductors up; Esterline, Millar. Brakemen up: Miller, Helem, Sar-mont, Krepsp, Bitner. Brakemen for 13, 27, Pa-89. Wlllinmrport Division Conductors up: Heinbach, Mitchell. Brakemen up: Jones, Wallace, Swab, Bennett. Brakemen for 671, 501, 673, 679. Baltimore Division Conductors up: Rosier. Massam, Myers. Brakemen up: Gratz, Fair. THE UBAI)I llarriaburg Ijlvlslon The 56 crew first to go after 6.45 a. m.: 02, El, 55. Fireman for 11. Conductor for S. - Engineers up: Boyer, Raisner, Bates, Leltner, Deardorf, Lower. Firemen up: Long, Williams, Sowers, Nichols, Bates, Klmmel,, Miller, Weaver, Gardner, Soth, Nelson. Jones. Conductors up: Coldren. Vochnm. Brakemen up: Godermuth, Shuff, Knight, Harris, Nickel. Smith,-White. Kreltzer. Betz, Millar, . Doner, Miller, E. Flney, Sharer. It If . T lrtA Til 11 fiof to go after 10.15 a. m.: 15, 9, 7. I)iinli.,i , n UaIram TKa 1 ft ureu' first to go: 111, 101, 104. WOILD BE AlDITOIl GENERAL Blank nominating petitions for William Conner, as a Republican candidate for Auditor General, were sent to Pittsburgh today. Friends of Mr. Conner say he will bo a candidate, notwithstanding that the Republican slate does not contaip his name. if ' Ifitif Jplli J! -1 .. amWam. -All ., 9. 111 1 I Hi V jLv" !jrfct. i;-r"I - I Mm r I ' . I jll ' III I,. ' : '- M:. PINGHOT SPEAKS TO STATE ALUMNI ' Governor Pinchot. gave a ten-minute talk last evening at the mid-Winter dinner of the Pennsylvania State College Alumni, wbioh was held at th Penn-Harris. Ha Bpoke especially of the urgent need In the edupatlon of the State which the college was filling. Other speakers were: Hugro;Bez-dek, athletic coach; John M. Thomas, president of Ponn State; E.-N. Sullivan, secretary of the Gen. ersl Alumni Association; and Mr. Hlldebrandt, president of the Philadelphia Chapter. Robert Craig, president of the local chapter, and George Delke, president of the General Alumni Association, greeted the guests. Llndley H. Dennis vas toastmaster. ' The ballroom was : decorated in blue and white, the Penn State colors. The committee who arranged the dinner was Iltlbert C. Dahl, chairman, H. M. Freeburn, Claude Wert, Morris Kressley, Bruce McCatnan, G. R. Fisher, Lindley Dennis, PauJ Koenlff and EUwood B. Cassel. Delegate to Convention Of Lincoln League Credentials from Edward W.. Henry of Philadelphia, chairman of the executive committee of the 'Lincoln League of America were received today by those in Pennsylvania who will represent the league in convention at Chicago on February 12 and 13. The convention will be composed of two delegates from each Congressional district and four from the states-at-large, together with the national committee and league officials. In the -official call Issued by National Secretary Henry Lincoln Johnson the special matters of Importance to be considered toy the -negroes assembled will be "Our Political Status"; "Methods Best to Break Down Class Legislation"; "Jim Crow Car"; -''Colored Americans" and "Political Parties"; ' "Migration and. Its Political Influences." The nineteenth Congressional district composed of Dauphin, Lebanon and Cumberland Counties will be represented by Harry Burrs s one of the four delegatcs-at-large ' while William H. Brown of Carlisle ,and Robert . L, Henderson of this, city, drew dlstrlot delegate credentials. The Lincoln League of America was organised at N'fiW Orleans June 17, 1919, and held Its first national convention in Chicago in 1920 with the slogan: "To Secure to Those for Whom Lincoln Died All Lincoln Died .to Secure." . , DERBIES PRIZES AT AUTO SHOW According to tliev dispatches from New York, the derby hat,-or "bowler," Is coming back, and Joseph A. Hudson, ; of the dealers' committee in charge of the February automobile show, said, this morning he is going to help it on its way. "The thousandth person entering the automobile show," he said, "will be given an order for the best 'hard hat' purchasable In Harrlsburg. So with the person who Is No, 3000 on the entrance list; a hard hat for him, too." , "But what If the persons In question are women 7" "A 'bowler Jus't the same. They can use derbies in their fox hunting. Don't you see pictures in the rota-gravure supplements of women wearing derbies? And why can't Harrlsburg women hunt foxes?" "Then that means you will give a horse, saddle, riding togs and'a crosscountry club with each derby won by a woman?" "It does not,", said Hudson. "It means person No. 1000 and person No. 8000 will get derbies." "What about person No. 25,000?" "He gets a Rolls-Royce." Flans for the show to be held February to 16, Mr. Hudson says, are coming along nioely. The exhibition IS to be held in the.Emerson-Brant-ingham building, and $300,000 worth of equipment will be shown.' MARRIAGE LICENSES Lewis B. Heinbach, Schuylkill Haven, and Dorothy M. Heller, Mil-iersburg. James M. Snyder and Freeda M. Leach, Lewistown. Joseph G. Bistline, Harrisburg, and Clara M. Waggoner, Landisburg. . A man never ronlioa tha nnnA.a - - -- . - - (,-"-" oinis neignoors until he is sick. MiniiiiiiiiiiiinijiB A Final andLess Than Half Price Here is the sale that women have been waiting for and the price on high grade fur-trimmed Coats is even lower, than they expected. Only the gigantic buying power of this chain store makes these values possible, Yes you can charge your coat. We never ask you to pay cash at our sales. A.' little now and then will do. Women who choose from these groups will get a high grade Coat made of soft fabrics such as Bolivias, Brytonias, Duncana Cloth, Furtex, eta, with fine fur collars and cuffs. Many are featuring new lengths and revised Winter effects. The rich fur trimmings are of a high quality and tailoring of every garment is faultless. The Price Is Less Than the Bare Cost of the 'Materials And yet you are invited to charge your purchase. Your credit is good don't hesitate to attend this sale because you don't have the cash. We want you to charge it. 1JISG11SB Ten thousand doctors are masquerading In the United States with false diplomas. It is said. And we sup This Will Make WHAT the dyspeptic needs is not soda and cliarcoal and breath perfumes but a medicine that will help his bowels to move regularly, for dyspepsia end constipation are allied. If you will take Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin' systematically as the directions on the package call for you will soon digest your food propf rly and pass it out normally, and heartburn, belching, dizziness, nervousness end bloating will vanish. In time you can dispense with all medicines as Syrup Pepin will have' exercised the intestinal and stomach muscles so they act for themselves. Mr. Lewis F. Schultz of Reasnor.Ia., Mrs. Victor Knodler of 3625 Bank St., Louisville, Ky., aud hosts of others will verify this. . World Acclaims Success - Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is the prescription of a well-known physician of that name who practised successfully for 47 years. It has been on the market thirty vears and is today the largest selling liquid laxative in the, world. Thousands of families have it in their medicine chest ready when anymembershowssigna of dyspepsia, constipation, torpid liver, sour stomach, biliousness, Name. Address Not more lBggyam hi im inniggginnnnmH i n BarysaiiHWi ...... ' 53 r?ritu ; . a twit a vrv- i r it c v mi a vi Clean-Up at w N ' j pose ' that they're Just as hard to reach during golfing weather is are properly certified physicians. Grand Rapids Herald. "0 XyE'maiu is ihed DR. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSifi Is just -what you need Digestion Easy coated tongue, offensive breath, headaches and such ailments that indicate deranged stomach and bowels. Many serious dis- eases are prevented by this timely aid. " Formula Plainly Stated Have no hesitancy giving Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin to anyone young or old. It is a mild, gentle laxative free from narcotics. It will not cramp or gripe. The formula is on the package, a compound of Egyptian senna with pepsin and simple aromatics. A bottle can be had at any drug store and averages less than a cent a dose. Economical for families and fully guaranteed. You will find it a great improvement in taste and action over castor oil, or "candy cathartics" made from coal-tar that cause skin diseases, calomel that loosens the teeth, salts in water or powder that concentrate the blood and dry the skin. anailf You Want to Try It Free Before Boyingnn ; "Syrup Pepsin." 517 Washington St., Momicello, Illinois. need a good laxative and would like to prme uhat you say about Dr. Caldwell'i Svup Pepiin, by actual tett. Send me a free trial bottle. Address to than one free trial bottle to family if hh tBaMesa i imn iwmiiii mm and VTT vui r$ - i nn .do mors man saugiieu wnn lis usa. . 309 MARICET STREET Always Trustworthy" Mllii W At l If 1 IfeSas' :il ' ' ' 1 MJUilliilM

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