Newspaper Page Text
IMS RECORD SEME
Harry Alaman, of Terre Haute,
Ind. f a Good Soldier; Well
Known in East
Forty-sis employes of the Pennsyl
vania Railroad System, having reached
tho ago of retirement as prescribed by
the company's pension plan, have just,
hcen placed upon tho "honor roll" of
the railroad and will receive pensions
for tlie rest of their lives.
One Pensylvanla employe just re
tired, Georgo W. Cosden. agent at
North Kast, Maryland, has been con
nected with the railroad years and
three months. Harry Alaman. of
Terre Haute, Indiana, a former Har
risburger was also retired. Twenty
five of tho retiring employes have j
forved tho company for forty years or I
Tho Pennsylvania Railroad System
has in the thirteen years since the es
tablishment of tho pension depart
i cc !fiß§£BF ; J
The three biggest
mills in the roofing in
dustry are behind the
Certain - teed label, on
every roll and crate of
Guaranteed for 15 years
and tuill last longer
Roofing Tests—True and
It'j George JV. Drown. President,
General Hoo'ina Manufacturing
As you walk down the concrete run
way to catch your train i'l the new
< .rand Central Station in New York,
j ou wonder why one portion of the
run way is pinkish in color, the next
fifteen or twenty feet dull gray, and
the next elcamingw i tli innumerable
sparks of mica or carborundum. The
point is. they're tfftinff various con
crete compounds for wear.
It is exactly the same in buying
rooting— the true proof i<3 on the tvof 4
Roofs do not wear out—they dry out
No test of toughness has any bear
ing on the durability of a roof. The
thing that a roof is up against is the
changing weather conditions, chang
ing temperatures—and time. It does
not have to liear rough usage, but it
does have to contend against witl:-
eringupand drying out. Therefore,
any test for toughness is a faUc test.
A soft asphalt center protected by a
harder asphalt .surface makes the
ideal rooting material. It is not
many roofings devised to v. ithstand
fictitious physical "tests." But it
will not dry out—oll the roof—until
years after the "tesled-l'or tough
ness" roof has out lived its useful
ness and dried up.
.There is 110 tent by which you can
know in advance the service a roof
will give or how long it will last.
There is only one true means of
advance knowledge—and that is the
reputation and guarantee of the
manufacturer. But you must go
further than that even. You must
look beyond ihe manufacturer's
guarantee for what is behind it—
for the responsibility to make good
W'c could not guarantee Cert a f n-teed
Rooting for fifteen years if it wen
not built upon the proparly blended
soft center asphalt basis with the
harder asphalt protecting surface.
You can buy roofing for
less than the price of
Certain-teed. But at most
your saving is but a few
dollars and it's poor
is always reasonable in price—and
15 years' service guaranteed is the
best advance roof-knowledge
General Roofing Mfg. Co.
fforld's large it manufactuxrj of roofing
and building papers
F. ft. Loobk 111. York, Pa. SarMlllM, Ilk
Buvtoa K«w York City Kantudty
21 loan poll* J»tu Frtpebr* freattl*
London, EnjUaJ MMB burg, Genu**;
JOHNSTON Paper Co.
Distributor! of Certain-teed Rooflnc
■- J J
f WITMAN BROS. >
Wholesale Dlntrlliutors of Certain-'
roofless plate. Gives lasting
comfort and satisfaction. Hy
gienic. Cannot be had elsewhere.
We are the originators of Roof
less plates. Do not be deceived
by others. Come in the morning
and go borne at night with a new
set that fits perfectly.
Plates repaired on short notlca,
alo Market Street.
> Open JJujs aud Evenings.
PWILIMJ 11II1L11 LIIBLII 111/
ment paid in pensions to employes on
its honor roll, $9,601,645.21. Since
January 1, 1900, 7,848 employes have
retired under the pension rules. Of
that number 3,801 have died, so that
today there are 4,047 retired employes
of the Pennsylvania railroad system on
tho honor roll.
One a Local Man.
Hiram Ahunan. of Terre Haute,
Indiuna, a boiler maker foreman, was
a native of Dauphin County and was
born near Hummelstown, January 9,
After receiving his honorable dis
charge from the service of the United
States Army, November 28, 1864, .Mr.
Alp man was employed by the Dela
ware. L<ackavvanna and Western Kail
way, at Scranton. Ua. He left the ser
vice of that company in April, 18U7,
and in the satoe month entered the
employ of thelPittsburgh, Cincinnati
and St. Louis Railway Company—now
the Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, Chicago
and St. Louis Railway Company—at
in June, 18S3, Mr. Alaman re-en
tered the service of the Pittsburgh,
Cincinnati and St, Louis Railway Com
pany at Dennlson, as Foreman of the
Boiler Shop. He remained in this po
sition until December. IS9O. at which
time he was sent to the new Juniata
Boiler Shop at Altoona, Pa., as fore
On March 1, 1 S&7, Mr. Alaman was
transferred to tho T. H. & I. R. R„
now the Vandalia Railroad, Terre
Haute, Indiana, as Foreman of Boiler
Shop, where he remained until his
retirement. His service with the
Pennsylvania lines covered a period of
Mr. Alaman had an enviable record
as a soldier, having served three years
in Company 11, 76th Regiment, Penn
sylvania Volunteer Infantry. He en
listed at Harrisburg, Pa., October 11,
1861, for three years, serving the en
tiro period, and was honorably dis
charged at Harrisburg, November 28,
1864, by reason of the expiration of
his term of enlistment. He was off
duty but five days during his term of
enlistment. The 70th Regiment took
part in twenty-one engagements. It
left Harrisburg for the front Novem
ber IS, 1861, with 813 officers and en
listed men; 472 were killed, wounded
or died, leaving 341 survivors of the
Ask Court Decision.—in a statement I
issued Saturday by President Samuel
lira, the Pennsylvania Railroad as
sures the Attorney General that the.
company will co-operate with the Dc- j
partment of Justice In unv steps!
thought necessary to secure a decision !
by the Supreme Court on the legality '
oi the Pennsylvania's connection with 1
the Norfolk and Western Railroad.
Supplemental Schedule. —The sup-!
plemental schedule of tho Pennsvl- 1
vunia railroad which went into effect
yesterday was not long in order, the
storm making regular running lmpos- !
Three through trains between New 1
York nnd_ Pittsburgh have been with- !
drawn. Nos. 43 and 17 west and 36 !
east. The dining car in No. 40 will
operate between North Philadelphia
and New York. Nos. 4 and 1036 will
be consolidated on the Middle Division
and operated as No. 4. No. 13 will'
have dining-car service, llarrisburg to
Altoona. No. 8, between Harrisbur;?
and Baltimore, will be withdrawn,
and the Chicago-Washington sleeping •
car will be run In No. 12 from Harri's
burg . No. 7, between Baltimore and >
Harvlsburg will be withdrawn and tha j
equipment in that train transferred to I
No 57 leaving Washington at 7 o'clock i
in the evening. No. 27 will mako a!
tegular stop at Cresson.
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Dlvlalon— l27 crew first
to go after 5:20 a. m.: 115, 110, 105, 119,
104, 120, 128, 106, 114, 116.
Engineers for 10-1. 106, 114, 115, 127.
Firemen for 114. 127.
Conductors for 106, 110, 116.
Flagman for 120.
j Brakemen for 110, 116, lip.
| Engineers up: Maxwell, Hubler, liru
[ baker, Spease, Albright. Gemnilll, Ault,
j Havard, Yeater, McK. Gemnilil, Dolby,
Firemen up: Killlan, Neuliauser, W.
•T. Miller, Winand, Slattery, Bmrlck,
N'augler, Breininger, Horstick, Cover,
Flagmen up: llartman, Martin.
Brakemen up: Carroll, Smith, Reily,
Cox, Dowitower, Gilbert, Baltozer, Hiv
ner, Murray, Shope.
Middle Divl»lou —2S crew first to go
after 2 p. m.: 21, 15, 20. 26. 25, 16, 22.
Marysvllle: 12, 2, 5, S, 11, 9, 7, 10.
Engineers for 28. 15. 9.
Firemen for 20, 26, 16, 22, 7.
Conductors for 22, 13, 2.
Flagman for 2.
Brakemen for 26, 12. 5, 7.
Engineers up: Albright, Hummer,
Llsh, Brlggles, Lewis, Havens, Baker.
Firemen up: Sholley, Whitesel, Kep
ner, Paul, Rapp, Lukons, Dysinger, Par
sons, Malicher, Malone, Harshbarger,
Conductors up: Frallck, Cummings,
Brakemen up: Walk. Murray, Burd,
Harner, Henry, Adams, Trout, Putt,
Eichels, Harbaiigh. Palmer, Hafer,
Borhman, Delhi. McXaight, Stahl, Klst
ler, Scherick, Harris.
Yard Crews —To go after 1 p. m.:
Engineers for 306, 1456. 707, 1365.
Firemen for ISS6, 213, 707, 1758, 1270.
Engineers up: Meals, Stahl, Swab,
Crist, Harvey, daltzman. Kuhn, Pelton,
Shaver, Iloyler. Beck. Biever, Mallaby,
Hodgers, J. R. Snyder, Boy, Silks.
Firemen up: Bartolet. Getty, Hart,
Barkey, Sheets. Bair, Knupp, Haller,
Ford, Klearner, Crawford, Rauch
Weiglo, Lackey, Cookerley, Maeyer,
Philadelphia Division— 23l crew first
to go after 5:45 p. m.: 223, 217, 247 227
234, 212, 226, 219, 218, 259. 215, 201, 234,
210. 248, 228, 233, 205, 204, 257, 250
for 205, 212, 217, 226, 228,
1 Firemen for 205, 212, 215, 226, 231, 235,
I 236, 248.
Conductors for 224, 226, 235, 245
Flagmen for 201, 204, 223, 246, 233,
Brakemen for 201, 226, 234, 235, 24V
Flagmen up: Kline, McCann, Krow,
Brakemen up: Stincllng, Gillett,
Hardy, Crossby, Lutz, Waltman, Ar
ment, Mclllroy, Malseed, Decker. Hut
ton. Casey. McCall. Klnc.
Middle Division—l3o crew first to go
after 1:30 p. m.: 102. 109, 107, 114, 122.
104, 113, 106, 27, 101. '
Engineers for 102, 109, 104.
Firemen for 114, 104, 106.
Conductor for 107.
Flagman for 102.
Brakemen for 109, 107, 114, 101.
THE RE VDIM;
narrisburgr Division— ls crew first to
go after S:3O o'clock: 22, 1, 3, 4, 14, 20,
Helpers' crews: Freed, Ferner, Wynn.
bast-bound, after 12:45 p. m.: 6s, 56,
67, 60, 51. 63, 65. 69.
Conductors up: Gingher, Payton,
Engineers up: Espenshade, Morrison.
Firemen up: Nye, King, Corl, Reed,
Hoffman, Zukoswki, Rumbaugh. Warfel,
Duncan, Murray. Harner. Anders, Loncr
necker. Brown. Harman, Kennedy, Ely,
Brakemen up: Kapp, Smith. McQuade,
Carlln, Black, Balsh, Shearer, Gardner,
Dunkle, Snyder, Page, Swartz, Ryan.
CARDINAL KOPP DYING
Special to The Telegraph
Breslau, Germany, March 2.—Car
dinal George Kopp, the highest dig
nitary of the Roman Catholic Church
in Germany is dying of acute meningi
tis at Troppan, Austrian, Silesia. He
is 77 years old.
CASTORIA For Infants and Children. Bears the
The Kind You Have Always Bought blgn * f ture
BUfCti" tticDzVii 1 omvtd KULI hum tu. ai/iitf
"Butch" McDevitt, who was royally entertained since Saturday by members of the Iteily Hose Company, ex
pects to leave Harrisburg to-nlglit, providing he succeeds in locating his statue, which has gone astray some
where between Wilkes-Barre and Harrisburg. McDevitt came to Harrisburg Saturduv afternoon, and in his own
words, "with money in his clothes." The inillionaire-for-a-day made addresses at tho Relly Company fair Moose
headquarters, and at the .West End Republican Club. McDevitt announced himself as a candidate for Congress
man-at-large, and told many interesting stories about himself and his trips to New York and to Washington
RAILROADS ARE THE
[Continued from First Page]
stick to schedule time on trains south
; Philadelphians arose to-day to find
jthe city In the grip of one of the worst
tylizzards that has struck this section
in many years. Suburbanites were
obliged to dig through snowbanks that
1 had drifted fence high and traffic on
most of tho surface car lines was at a
' Conditions on the steam roads to
; outlying sections were little better and
thousands of persons were late in
j reaching their places of employment,
I while others did not get to the city
; at all.
j Railroad traffic between this city
: and New York, which was completely
i tied up the greater part of last night,
: was resumed early to-day, but there
was no attempt made to maintain
I schedules. Several of the trains which
, had been "missing" between here and
jUew York last night reached the
; city after daybreak. Paralyzed wire
| service was given as the principal rea
! sons for the delay. The Broadway
Limited, the Pennsylvania's 24-hour
j Chicago train, which left New York
|at 2.45 yesterday afternoon, did not
! arrive here until early to-day. Siml
| lar conditions prevailed on the Balti
j more antl Ohio and Reading Kall
Wire Service Crippled
i Telegraph and telephone companies
| sent men out when the storm was at
I its height last night to repair the
| broken wires and other damage, but
! wire communication with New York
was still badly crippled to-day, and it
' was not expected that normal service
could be resumed for several days.
Damage in this city and the sur
rounding country was heavy. Numer
ous plate glass windows were broken
;here( houses were unroofed, telegraph
i and electric light poles were levelled
! and signs were torn from their hang
j Shipping on the Delaware river,
j which had been almost completely tied
up since an early hour last night, was
At daybreak it was still snowing,
but the velocity of the wind had de
creased. The thermometer hovered
around fifteen degrees above zero.
BURNHAM MINISTER DIES
Mexico City, Pa., March 2.—The Rev.
[Arthur Charles Price, pastor of the
| Burn ham mission at Burnham, Mif
l fiin county and a former pastor of the
i Grace T'nlted Evangelical Church, of
South Williamsport, died at the home
of his father-in-law, James M. Brook
ens, in South Williamsport. Death
came suddenly, being due to a stroke
of paralysis. He was 35 years old and
I is survived by a widow and one son.
WILL PREACH LEX TEN" SERIES
Shippensburg, Pa., March 2. The
Rev. Guy F. Carothers, rector of the
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, will
preach a scries of .sermons during the
Lenten season. Beginning this evening
Dr. A. B. VanOrmer will preach a series
of sermons and illustrate each with
I EARTHQUAKES IX RENO J
I Reno, Nev„ March 2. —-Four distinct
I earthquake shocks were felt In Reno
land vicinity yesterday but 110 damage
New Trolley Line
Along Historic Spots
Ephrata, Pa., March 2.—More than
300 men, many of them farmers, are
working on the trolley lino that will
link Lebanon and Ephrata, passing
through, Lincoln, Clay, Hopeland,
KlelnfeltersviUe, Schaefferstown and
Reistville, almost touching the spot
where Kate Edwards, recently re
leased from the Berks county prison,
hid the hammer used in killing her
, husband, twelve years ago. Tho road
also runs close to the places in the
Welsh Mountain, where the late "Bul
ly Lyons," a noted Reading detective,
met Abe Buzzard, the outlaw, for
whom lie was searching and asked,
"Did you see Abe Buzzard?" The lat
ter replied, so tliat Lyons could not
hear, "Yes, sir: he is just hitching up
now to go away," and he did go, while
Lyons proceeded over the mountain to
continue his hunt.
Dr. C. A. Rebuck, medical examiner
in the Harrisburg public schools h:u»
been appointed a member of the Penn
sylvania Railroad medical staff.
Extra btakeman on the Middle Di
vision of tho Pennsylvania railroad,
twenty-two in number have been fur
loughed until further orders.
zßoss Sliker, employed at Pennsyl
vania railroad enginchouse No. 2, is
still critically ill at his home, 50G Cal
An illustrated talk to boys will be
given this evening at 7 o'clock in the
auditorium of the Pennsylvania Rail
road Young Men's Christian Associa
tion. Relly street. Ira P. Dean will
deliver the lecture.
HARRISBURG ifSfj&Z TELEGRAPH
Dili THE MONTH
State Treasury Has Larger Balance
Than Known For Many,
Many Months Today
g business of foreign
■ insur.ance compan
ness for that month stands at a highiet
figure than it has been for months.
During February the receipts were
$3,790,317.75, of which all but $19.40
from Sabbath breaking fines went into
the general fund. The payments ag
gregated $1,569,497.60, of which sl,-
553,987.65 was from the general fund
and $15,510 from the sinking fund for
payment of interest on the dwindling
State debt. The latter payment was
on a transfer from the general fund
The total balance in the Treasury
at the close of February was $8,189,-
460.51 against $5,968,640.11 at the
close of January business; $6,404,-
379.96 at the end of December and
$7,564,289.78 at the close of Novem
Board Seeks Advice. —J. Louis
Breitinger, chief mo'ving picture cen
sor, to-day announced the appoint
ment of Joseph A. Berrier, Harris
burg, as chief clerk at SI,OOO per year
and Mrs. Gertrude A. Lantz. Harris
burg, as stenographer, at $720. The
board will open its offices here within
a few days and will issue a pamphlet
containing its rules, it being the plan
to make the act effective May 1, 1914.
Mr. Breitinger states that the board
is considering the advisability of hav
ing one member from organizations
interested in pictures act with repre
sentatives of religious bodies on a gen
eral advisory committee. This com
mittee could pass upon pictures about
wheh there woulu be a doubt and
would be chosen from names to be
submitted by executives of organiza
John Ward Here.—John M. Ward,
the famous shortstop of years ago and
now a prominent New York lawyer,
was a visitor to Governor Tener's
office to-day. He was marooned be
tween trains and talked over old times
with the Governor. Mr. Ward went
through the building and met a num
ber of friends, including Wilson X.
Fleming, of the Department of Labor.
Market Increase. The Altoona
Market Company, of Altoona, to-day
tiled notice of an increase of stock
from $60,000 to $82,000.
Named Notary. Samuel Well, of
Allentown, formerly connected with'
the State Treasury, was named as a
J ustlee Named. —Samuel D. Neely.
of Derrv, has been appointed a justice
of the peace.
Nothing Decided. —"Nothing definite
has been determined as to the num
ber or identity of regiments of Penn
sylvania troops to take part in the
maneuvers in Maryland this year,' said
Adjutant General Stewart to-day. The
General was in Washington Saturday
to see General Leonard Wood and says
the scope of tho maneuvers has not
been worked out.
Court to Meet. —The Superior Court
will meet next Monday for the March
session in this city. Governor Tener
will entertain the court at dinner Mon
day night at the Executive Mansion.
Public Service Meeting. —The Pub
lic Service Commissioners will meet
to-morrow for their March session and
during tho week the Camp Hill and
Middletown water rate cases will be
Kept at Home. —State officials who
expected to be here at noon to-day
for their engagements were unable to
leave because of the blizzard. Those
living In the western end of the State
tried to transact business by telephone.
SANITARY TURKISH BATII j
Mondays For Women Exclusively'
When Experienced Female Attend
ants Will Be oil Duty
Cleanliness is next to Godliness, says
Cleanliness is the mother of com-1
fort and contentment is an axiom.
Cleanliness is the source of health
It is easy to keep clean in Harris
The Sanitary Turkish Bath, Russ
Building, affords every facility for
cleanliness, contentment. and happl- |
It is the most perfectly equipped
establishment in the United States. j
Mondays It Is reserved for ladies ex
clusively when experienced and eour-|
icons female attendants are provided, j
Hell phone.—Advertisement. ±
POOD BOARD MAKES
TS All REPORT
County Paid Average of $3.25 a
Week For Care of Poor
Folks During 1913
Dauphin county paid $3.23 per week
|on an average for the care of the
I county's poor folks during 1913, ac-
I cording to the annual report of the
i Poor Directors which has been sub
j mitted to the State Board of Chari-
I ties and Corrections. All told tho
I number of days' support given to in
mates was 75,150 and the net cost to
the county was $43,888.44.
The almshouse expenditures alone
totaled $31,592. The report shows
that Dauphin county paid $692.35 for
the burial of its paupers; $7,235 for
poor physicians' services; $3,800 as
salaries to clerk and poor directors;
$525 for publishing the annual report;
$1,532.60 for insurance; $73.32 for
telephones and $175.91 for office sta
tionery, a total of $12,844.38.
The report shows a balance on hand
TO ALLOW BODY
[Continued from First Page]
velopmenta, a change of policy was
intended by the United States imme
diately, the President pointed out that
a country of the size and power of the
United States could afford to wait just
as long as it pleased; that nobody
doubts its power and nobody doubted
that Huerta was eventually to retire;
that there need be no hesitation in
forming the judgment that what the
United States wished to accomplish in
Mexico would be accomplished, but
that those people who were in h iste
to have things done were forgetting
that they would have to do them
themselves; that they would have to
contribute brothers and sons and
sweethearts to do it if they wanted
something done right away. It they
wel-e willing to wait, the President in
dicated, such a step might not be nec
The President was referring, it was
presumed, to speeches in Congress de
manding radical action of some kind,
of armed intervention, which he
seemed to deplore.
Villa Says Carranza
By /issuciatcd Press
Chihuahua, March 2.—General Villa
said to-day that tho orders delaying
the Benton investigation commission,
which was halted at Juarez yester
day, were issued by General Carranza,
who has determined tc handle all
diplomatic subjects himself.
Naval Battle Is Looked
For in Mexican Harbor
By Associated Press
Mexico City, March 2.—The possi
bilities of a naval battle were held out
in orders issued yesterday by the War
Department, under which the Federal
gunboats Noreles and Guerrero, lying
at the mouth of the Topelobampo
harbor, must prevent the exit of the
gunboat Tampico, which recently
went over to tho rebels. Topelobampo
is a land-locked harbor, but it is so
extensive that it is impossible that
the Tampico will be shelled unless
she attempts to escape. Should an
engagement between the vessels occur
it will be the first encounter of this
character during the revolution.
One Old Licensee and
Three New Ones Refused
i Dauphin county liquor lie nsos for
1914 netted the county Just $«,,576. One
i application is held under advisement,
one old license and three now ones wore
I The application held under advlse
| melit Is that of Joseph D. Emanuel, who
i wanted to do business at "The St.
' Charles," Second and Washington
streets. An error In the application,
whereby the owner was given as the
' Fink Brewing Company, was respon
i sible for the delay. The licensee refused
was Adolph Katzman, who conducted
the Lancaster House. In Cowden near
, Walnut street. The applications of
; David P. Baker and John Shupp, who I
i wanted licenses in Steelton, were re
fused, while those of Jacob Page, who
| conducted the Haeflfner House, Derry,
I and C. SI. Rltcher, Halifax, were grant
ed. Isaae Marcus, the only new appli
cant. who wanted to do a wholesaler's
I business at Third and Heir streets, was
MARCH 2, 1914.
O ro eti T<nn wiDDLeroven £ (iieftsPißg*#
Mrs. Elizr.leih Sharon, Dies in
SteeUan, at Age
MUS. ELIZABETH SHARON
Who died Saturday night at age of 104.
At ttie age of 101 years, Mrs. Eliza
beth Sharon died at the home of her
daughter. In Myers street, Saturday
evening at 8 o'clock. Death was duo
to debilities of old age.
Mrs. Sharon celebrated her 104 th
birthday anniversary on February 8
and until within tlie past ten days was
in good health. She enjoyed the unim
paired use of all her faculties until the
time of her death. One of her princi
pal pastimes was the making of fancy
i quilt patches. For tho greater part
l of the past year the aged lady has
been confined to one room from the re
sult of a fall. Occasionally, however,
she took short trips on a roller chair
lor in an automobile.
| Mrs. Sharon was a native of Perry
•county, uften she would sit and toil
of the first railroad that was built
! through the county. Her first ride on
a trolley car was taken several years
ago. Mrs. Sharon has been a resident
of Steelton twenty-six years, moving
here three years after the death of her
husband, Lawrence Sharon, a veteran
of the Civil War. She is survived by
the following children: Mrs. Sadie
Keagle, Steelton; Mrs. Mary Mowery,
Gordon: Ada Sharon, Steelton; Mrs.
Elizabeth Phillips, Philadelphia, and
Mrs. George Blckert, Steelton.
Funeral services will be held Wed
nesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev.
J. M. Waggoner, pastor of the Main
I Street Church of God, assisteu u, i.,<j
Rev George T. Schools, will officiate.
Burial will be made in the Baldwin
PLAN EASTER MUSIC
Arrangements for the Easter music
I will be made at a meeting of the Sun
day School Association of St. John's
Lutheran Church this evening.
DEMOCRATS TO MEET
A meeting of tl . Central Democratic
faub will be held to-morrow evening
in the Flynn building to admit new
FIRE IN CHIMNEY
Fire in the chimney of a house at
, r >ol Myers streets, last evening, alarmed
residents of the West Side. A chemical
stream extinguished the Arc with but
Members of the _ band of thieves
whose activities have alarmed residents
of the lower end of the county for
weeks prst have shifted their scene of
operations to the borough. Saturday
i iarht the hen house of Abraham Mar
cus. 228 Frederick street, was visited
,t -l Pine hens stolen. The police visit
ed the place but were unable to find
TO OPEN HIPS
Bids for tho erection of a new six
room bricjH school building at Adams
and Bailey street will bo opened at
a meeting of the Steelton school board
Mrs. F. A. Lawwrence, Cumbler
Heights, is visiting relatives in Indian
Charles Fried, of Vicksburg, Miss.,
is the guest or Mr. and Mrs. J. Zacksi
South Front street.
MAKOOXED IN TABERNACLE
Scranton, Pa., March 2. —The street
car system was still tied up when
"Billy" Sunday dismissed the congre
gation of 3,000 who turned out to hear
him last night in spite of the severe
storm. The streets had become al-1
most impassable and practically all
those present spent the night in the
tabernacle rather than brave the dan- I
ger of the storm outside.
"THE RIVALS," BY HOME TALENT
Shippensburg, Pa., March 2. '"mo
Rivals," a play given by home talcn on
Thursday and Friday evenings, was
well received by large audiences on
both nights. This was the best home
talent play ever given h re and quite a
sum was raised for the Civic Club Tho
specialties between the acts wero all
well rendere l, especially those bv Otto
B. Black, Harold Henry and Miss Helen
DRINK HOT TEA
| FOR A BAD COLD
j Get-a small< package of Hamhur*
I Breast Tea. or as the German folks
'call it, "Hamburger Brust Thee," at
any pharmacy. Take a tablespoonful
of the tea. put a cup of boiling water
upon it, pour through a sieve and
drink a teacup full at any time. It Is
tiie most effective way to break a col l
and cure grip, as It .opens the -pores
relieving congestion. Also loosens th«
bowels, thus breaking a cold at once.
It is inexpensive and entirely vege
table, therefore harmless.—Advertise
DIT7ITT T For Lhe HAIR
|| I m 111 I removes dandruff, cleanses the
II lifil I li I scalp and strengthens the hair.
JL % MJI JUf Jk# JL At vour druggist or Cfk
Steelton Ministerial Association En
dorses Move of the Harris
S'rong endorsement was given the
and the Patriot for their
nd in refusing to open their col
s to lkiuor and other noxious ad
o.n;n:s, in rt -o'.ut.ons passed
i.u h by the M nlsterial Asso
* h j Steelton and .icinity, which
1 i lie parish house, Pine street,
Follow. n>« the reading of an inter
tit'a taper on "The Sunday School"
y the Re\ C. B. Bene:kin, pastor of
he F.rst Presbyterian church, atten
•on was calied by the Rev. Harwick
rih r Lollls to the attitude of tho
lan.sburg newspapers on the liquor
aflle and other reform movements.
;n the motion of the Rev. Dr. M. P.
iocker, seconded by the Rev. A. K.
Vier, the resolution was passed.
Reports of the success of the "Go
o-Church" campaign conducted by
he Ministerial Association were read
nd discussed. A conservative csti
nate, placed the number of persons
who attended church services yester
day in Steelton, Oberlin, Enhaut and
iiighspire at between 0,000 and 7,000.
A greater majority of the stores
here closed yesterday and particularly
in the foreign section where only two
I stores remained open clue to a mls
understandipg, it was reported.
ALLEXTOWX CAR MAROONED
Special to Ti:t Telegraph
AUentown, Pa., March 2.—The rain
and snowstorm which continued
throughout yesterday developed i,nto
blizzard-like storm late in the after
noon, and by 9 o'clock last night tho
city was shut off from communication
except by a few wires.
A Philadelphia limited trolley car,
with twenty-five Philadelphians, which
left here at 4 o'clock, became stuck In
a snowdrift at 6 o'clock, near Coopers
burg, and could not be moved in either
direction. The crew und passengers
wero marooned for tho night.
STOMACH FEELS EINE
"Pape's Diapepsin" fixes sour,
gassy, upset stomachs in
Sour, gassy, upset stomach, indiges
tion, heartburn, dyspepsia; when the
food you eat ferments into gases and
stubborn lumps; your head aches and
you feel sick and miserable, that's
when you realize the magic in Pape's
Diapepsin. It makes all stomach mis
ery vanish In five minutes.
If your stomach is in a continuous
revolt —If you can't get it regulated—
please, for your sake, try Pape's Dia
pepsin. It's so needless to have a bad
stomach—make your next meal a
favorite food meal, then take a little
Diapepsin. There will not be any dis
tress —eat without l'ear. It's because
Pape's Diapepsin "really does" regu
late weak, out-of-order stomachs that
gives it its millions of sales annually.
Get a large fll'ty-cent case of Pape's
Diapepsin from any drug store. It is
the quickest, surest stomach relief and
cure known. It acts almost like magio
—it is a scientific, harmless and pleas
ant stomach preparation which truly
belongs in every home.—Adv.
How to Test
Send us an assortment of
things —tell us exactly how
you want each piece done—•
when you want everything
If we return your linens snowy white
—your undergarments free from
streaks —tho children's garments full
colored —the dainty laces carefully
pressed—lf no article is missing—If
all buttons remain—if no garment is
ripped or mussed, you will know you
have found tho laundry you have
ours is such a laundry, and ask that
you put us to the test.
7 roy Laundry
Hoffman & Schoole.v, Props.
1520-26 FULTON ST.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Ivflect No vein nor JU 191 &
KAINf leave Harr sburg—
K<' Winchester ami Murttoaburg %%
t oil • 52 a m *3:40 p m.
Koi »la»eij>iuwn. Chan,uernuurK ear
..tie, .dachauicß' 'jrg am' intermedial*
nutluliij at fi 03. •1.62 •11 u3 a m.,
411, II • . •»» *ll 16 i rii
Additional cams foi Ourugie anil
. liaiiicxr.iir ui V «. a >u i lit. i.»l,
I 3d » :ie a m
Foi UlllHtiurg at a.03, *7:62 inA
'II ill a 111 tlB '3 40 i> 32 and 4:30
'■fully All other train> it; >\ .xcrpt
.'un day H A IU uI.>LHJ.
J ri TONtlfc. UP*.