The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, October 23, 1914, Page 14, Image 14

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,lp kg Henrietta D. Grauel
The Egg Plant
One of the most delicate vegetables]
we have is the egg plant. It bears this
curious name because it is shaped like
•in egg, some say, aud other* claim be-1
■ ause it is as full of meat as an egg.
It is more ]>opular abroad than here!
iintl French and Italian cooks preparej
it for the table by frying, baking and'
stewing it and even add it to their
soups. We only fry it or stuff and)
bake it.
To prepare it for frying: First cut
the vegetable into slices about half an (
inch thick and remove the purple rind i
with a sharp pointed knife. Put the;
slices in a deep bowl and cover with
salted water, let stand over night or at
least several hours.
Make a batter'of egg and milk: dipj
the slices in this and then in bread!
crumbs. Fry i u a basket with plenty
of hot fat. Or, roll the slices in flour'
only and brown them in butter. Season
with salt and pepper and serve very
hot. The flavor is very like that of
fried oysters.
The French call this delicate veg-»
etable auberigne and this is the name
usually accorded it in cookery books.
A very good recipe from a French cook
directs that the slices of the egg plant
•liould soak in a marinad" made with
-alt. pepper, vinegar and oil, for several!
hours. Then place them in a wire
broiler and cook until each slice is deli-'
cately browned and very tender. Gar
1 i'
hether it s a room, house, apartment, office, '•§!
5 studio, parage, lot or farm, vou will find it
!| li.v placing a want ad in the classified columns of 21
|1 the • wj
Harrisburgr's Great
Home Newspaper
I' < ail Bell phone 3280; Independent phone 24;"> li
f or 246. g|
* 1
is highly commended to lovers of good—pure beer. \
< Remember the snappy flavor of our r
Order It To-day Independent 3 IS <
i f,ocr. iiliiT i If
I ovprr.s from ihe etc.). au.l >uu will be pre.ented «ith thl. |
% 1
I n!*w L , ikc . illustrations printed in the display announcements.) I
t Mfldprn Fncrlish 15 ? NLY ent . irel y , NEW compilation by the world's I
I nifTin\AßV?Ti /■ 1 au T thor ' t,es from leading universities; is bound in I
1,, tu J' L,mp Leather flexible, stamped in gold on back and |
iiiusi. ».rd sides, printed on Bible paper, with red edges and corners I
t rol,r, d<"d: beautiful, strong, durable. Beside* the general contents there f
T are maps and over 600 subjects beautifully illustrated by three- i X
X ' ;?r plate-, rrmerous stii iccts bv monotones. 16 pages of „%.
£ clu'-ational charts and the latest United States Census Present I
iat tms office ONE Gerun ,re o. *ppreciation and the 98C$
MAO, OROERS-Any biok by parcel po«t. Include EXTRK 7 cents within A
150 miles: 10 cents K,O to 300 miles: for rreatcr dlitancei uk your postma»ter %
amount to include for 3 pounds. V
Crash of Freights in a Fog Fatal to One
of Victims
Kane, Pit., Oct. -3.—Wlirti a freight
train on the Pennsylvania, running
thirty miles an hour, crashed into tfbe
rear of a slowly-moving freight train,
ime man w is kille'l an! four injured at
Otis, twenty iniies sojfh of this city at
2 o'clock yesterday morning. The dead
man is Michael Fitzgerald, of Erie,
anil the injured a'e: Kiehard Roberts,
Krie, severely scalded; W. P. Smith,
Erie, cut and bruised; David Conway,
Brie; injured in jumping; 8. T. Davis,
Krie. injured on face and body.
Owing to a dense fog, Engineer Pitz
grraid had no chance to pec the danger
;i-i i! lie had crashed into the freight.
The engine went over the hank, carry
nish with a little parsley and dress
with melted butter.
Small egg plants cook more quickly
and have a better flavor than large
ones. They are usually chosen for
baking. Cut off a cap and scoop out the
pulp with a pointed spoon, but leave a
quarter of an* inch against the skin.
Chop up the part you have removed
with cold meat, one or two mushrooms,
seasoning and butter and a few bread
crumbs. Heat this in a sauce pan, but
do not let it brown or scorch and when
partly done pack It back into the egg
plant. It will more than till it. so you
may use the cap or not, as you like.
Bake it in the oven and when nearly
done put butter and grated cheese over
the top.
There is still another way to cook
this article; it is to cut and pare it as
directed in the first recipe and sprinkle
the slices with salt. Cover with a cloth
and u plate or lid, as the air discolors
it. AJ'ter a few hours wash off the salt
and steam the egg plant or boil it until
tender. Press it through a sieve; add
egg, milk and flour until you have a
rich mixture very like a fritter batter.
Drop this from a spoon onto a grid
dle and fry very brown. These are
called aubergine fritters.
As you see, all those recipes for
this pretty, tastv vegetable are ex
tremely simple, but they are delicious
and make a welcome change from our
more common vegetables.
ing Engineer Kitxgerald and Fireman
Kooerts wiv'a it.
The wre k tied up railroad traffic for
twelve hours, and is said to have been
caused toy giving a wrong signal.
Treasury Aims to Inaugurate System
Within Month
Washington, D. Oct. 23. Al
though representatives of the 12 Fed
eral reserve banks vrteil in favor of
opening the banks November 30, mem
bers of thp Reserve Board yesterday
were going ahead with plans" for put
ting the new banking system in opera
tion November 16 or 20, if it be found
that this can be accomplished.
Secretary McAdoo favored November
lfi and President Wilson thought tho
banks should begin business at the
earliest possible date.
A Story of love. Mystery and a Private Yacht
Cfytfkt. 1913, by tht McClurr Pukltcattui, Int.
C*pyri[ht, 1914, kf Mary Tiftrrti Rrn»Jtort.
William* cauie ■ I|l IIU deck late tint
:tftfrimoii with :i scared lace aud III>
nouued tlmt Mr Turner hud lockc.
himself in iiis ctibin and w:is raving h
delirium <m the other side of the dour
Turner retuse.l to open eitlier door
for us. As well us we could make out.
lit was moving rapidly hut atoms'
noiselessly up «nd down the r< MIL
muttering to himself, now aud then
throwing hinise.f on the bed. ouly to
Set tip at once.
Mrs. Turner dragged herself across,
on the state of affairs being reported
to her. and after two or three abortive
attempts succeeded lu getting a reply
from him.
"Marsh!" she culled. "I want to talk
to you. Let me in!"
"They'll get us." he said craftily.
"L's": Who Is with you?"
"Vail." he replied promptly. "He's
here talking. He wou't let tue sleep."
"Tell him to give you the key aud
you will keep it for him so no one can
get him." I prompted. I had had some
experience with such cases in the hos
She tried it without any particular |
hope, but it succeeded immediately, j
He pushed the key out under the door,
and almost at once we heard him
throw himself on the bed. as if satis
fied that the problem of his security
was solved.
The First Mate Talks.
IERSONALL\. I was convinced
llj that Turner was guilty. Per-1
i j haps, lulled into a false |
' security by the incarceration of j
the two lueu. we unconsciously relaxed i
our vigilance. But by ihe tirst niybt !
the crew were some what calmer. Here {
and there a pipe was lighted aud a j
plug of tobacco went the rounds
I Sud. on consulting the liook in
which I recorded, beginning with thai
day. the incidents of the return voy
age. that two things happened that
eveuing One was my interview with
Singleton: the other was my curious
and depressluj4 '- ash with Klsa
on the deck that lltgllt.
Turner be:ug 'p'iel and Hums on I
vvatoli at the beginning ol the second j
dog watch, i! o clock. I went forward
to the room wile,* Singleton was ilii
prisoned, Hums gave nie the key. and '
advised me to take a weapon, i did
not, however nor was it needed.
"For God's sake. Leslie." he said. "tel.
them to open the wiudotv. I'm ehok
He was right; the room st tiiug
i opened the door behind me. aud sumkl
in the doorway agaiu>t a rush for fret--
dom But tie did not move He sank
back into lii> dejected attitude.
"Singleton." I said. "I wish you
would tell me about last night. If you
did it. we've got yon if you didn't. I
you'd better let uie take your own
account of what happened, while It's
fresh in your mind Or. better still,
write it yourself "
He held out his right hand 1 saw
that it was shaking violently.
"Couldn't hold a peu." he said tersely
"Wouldn't be believed, anyhow."
The air being somewhat better. I
closed and locked tile door again, and.
coming in. took out my notebook and
Briefly. Singleton's watch began at
midnight. The captain, who bad beeu
complaining of lumbago, had had the
cook prepare liini a mustard poultice
and had retired early. Burns was on
watch from S t>> 1- and oil coining
into the forward house at a quarter I
after 11 o'clock to eat his night lunch
reported to Singleton that the captain
was in bed and that Mr. Turner had
been asking for him Singleton there
fore took his enp and went on deck
This was about twenty minutes after
11. He had had a drink or two earlier
in the evening, and he took another in
his cabin when he got his cap.
He found Turner in the chart house
playing solitaire and drinking He was
alone, and be asked Singleton to join
bitu. The tirst mate looked at his
watch and accepted the invitation, but
decided to look around the forward
house to be sure the captain was
asleep. He went on deck. He could
hear Burns and the lookout talking
The forward bouse was dark. He lis
tened outside the captain's door and
beard bira breathing heavily, as if
asleep. He stood there for a moment.
He had an uneasy feeling that some
one was watching him. He thought
of Schwartz aud was uucomfortable.
He did not feel the whisky at all.
He struck a light and looked around
There was no one in sight. He could
hear Charlie .lones in the forecastle
drumming ou his banjo aud Burns
whistling the same tune as he went !
aft to strike the bell tit was the duty
of the officer on watch to strike the I
hour). It was then half after 11. As
he passed the captain's door again his
foot struck something, aud it fell to
the floor. He was afraid the captain ,
hßd been roused and stood still until I
he heard him breathing regularly again
Then he stooped down. His foot bad
struck an ax upright against the cap 1
tain's door mid had knocked it down.
The ax belonged »ii the outer wall j
of the forward house It was a rule j
that it must not he removed from its
place except iu emergency, and the
first mate carried It out and leaned It
against the forward port corner of the
after bouse when he went below.
Later, on his watch, he carried it
forward and put it where it belonged.
He found Turner waiting on deck, and
together they descended to the chart
room He was none too clear as to
what followed. They drank together.
Vail tried to get. Turner to l>ed unU
failed. He believed that Hums had
called the captain The captain had
ordered 'dm to Hie deck, and there Had
been a furious quarrel He felt 111 by
that time, and when tie weut on watch
at midnight Burns was uncertain
about leaving him. He was not in
toxicated. he maintained, until after
half-past I. He was able to strike
the bell without difficulty, and spoke,
each time he went aft. to Charlie
Jones, who was at the wheel.
After that, however, he suddenly
felt strange. He thought he had been
doped and told the helmsman so. He
ttsked Jones to strike the bell for blm
and. going up ou the forecas • bead,
lay down on the boards and IV.i asleep.
He did not waken until he heard six
bells struck—3 o'clock—and before he
had fully roused 1 had called hint.
"Theu." I said, "when the lookout
saw you with the ax you were replac
ing it?"
"The lookout says yon were not on
deck betweeu 2 and 3 o'clock."
"How does he kuow? I was asleep."
"You had threatened to get the cap
"1 had a revolver. I didn't need to
use an ax."
Much as I disliked the man 1 was
inclined to believe his story, although
I thought he was keeping something
back. I leaned forward.
"Singleton," 1 said, "if you didn't do
it—and I want to think you did uot—
who did?"
He shrugged his shoulders.
"We have women aboard. We ought
to know what precautions to take."
"I wasn't the only man on deck that
night. Burus was about, and he had a
quarrel with the Hansen woman,
.tones was at the wheel too. Why
dou't you lock up .tones?"
"We are all under suspicion." 1 ad
mitted. "But you had threatened the
"I uever threatened the girl or Mr
1 had uo answer to this, and we both
fell silent. Singleton was the Hrst to
"How are you going to get back?
The men can sail a course, but who is
to lay it out. Turner? No Turuer ever
knew anything about a ship but what
it made for hiui."
"Turner is sick. Look here. Single
ton. you want to get back as much as
we do or more. Wouldn't you be wil
ling to lay a course if you were taken
out once a day? Burns is doing it, but
he doesn't pretend to know much about
it. and —we have the bodies."
But he turjied ugly again and refused
to belp unless lie was given his free
dom. and that I knew the crew would
uot agree to.
"You'll l>e sick enough before you
get back!" he snarled.
With the approach of night our vig
ilauee was doubled There was no
thought of sleep among the crew, and
witb the twilight there was a distinct
return of the terror of the morning.
Gathered around the wheel, the crew
listened while .lones read evening
prayer. Between the two houses,
wiiere the deck was roped off. Miss
Lee was alone, paring hack and for
ward. her head bent, tier arms dropped
The wind had gone, and the sails
hung loose over our beads. 1 stood by
the port rail Although my back was
toward Miss Lee. I was conscious of
her every movement, and so I knew
when she stooped under the rope and
moved lightly toward the starboard
Quick as she was I was quicker.
There was still light enough to see her
face as she turned when I called to
"Miss I,ee. you must not leave the
"Must not?'
"1 aui sorry to seem arbitrary. It is
for your own safety."
1 was crossing the deck toward her
its I spoke I knew what she was go
ing to do I believe when she saw my
"If you didn't do it, who didf
face that she rend tn.v knowledge In it
She turned back from the rail and
faced me.
"Surely I may j?o to the rail."
"It would be unwise if for no other
reason than discipline."
"Discipline! Are you trying to disci
pline me?"
"Miss Ijee, you do uot seem to un
derstand." I said as patiently as 1
could. "Just now 1 am In charge of
tile Ella. Vou will go back to the part
of the deck that is reserved for you or
yon will go below and stay there."
She flushed with anger and stood
there with her head thrown back, ey
tn»me with a contempt that cut me to
the quick. The next moment she
wheeled and. raising her hand, tlung
toward the rail the key to the store
room door. 1 caught her baud—too
But fate was on my side after all.
As 1 stood still gripping: her wrist the
key fell ringing almost at my feet. It
hud struck one of the lower yard
braces. I stooped and, picking It up,
! pocketed It.
Bhe was dazed. I think. She made
no effort to free her uriu. but she put
her other haud to her heart unexpect
edly, and I suw that she was profound
ly shocked. I led her unprotestlng t<
a deck chair nud put lier clown iu it
and still she had not spoken. She lax
buck aud closed her eyes. She was too
strong to faint. She was superbly
healthy. But she knew as well as 1
did what that key meant, and she had
delivered it into my hands. As for
me, 1 was driven hard that night, foi
as I stood there looking down at hei
she held out her haud to me. palm up.
"Please!" she said pleadingly. "VVhai
does it uiean to you. Leslie? We were
kind to you. weren't we? When yon
were ill we took you on. my sister and
I, and now you hate us. Please!"
"Some one will suiter. Would you
have tte innocent suffer witji the
"If they cannot prove it against any
"They may prove it against me."
"1 was in the after house." I said
doggedly. "1 was the one to raise an
alarm aud to find the bodies. Vou do
uot know anything about uie. I am—
'Elsa's jailbird!""
"Who told you that?"
"It does uot matter—l know it. 1
told you the truth. Miss Elsa; I came
here from the hospital. But I may
have to tight tor my life. Against the
Turner money and influence. 1 havt
only—this key. Shall I give it to you?"
1 held it out to her on the palui of
my baud. It was melodramatic, prob
ably; but 1 was very young, aud by
that time wildly in love with her. 1
thought, for a moment, that she would
take it; but she only drew a deep
breath and pushed my baud away.
"Keep it," she said. "I um ashamed."
We were silent after that, she staring
out over the rail at the deepeuiug sky;
and. looking at her as one looks at a
star. I thought she had forgotten my
presence, so long she sat silent. The
voices of the men aft died away
gradually, as, one by one. they rolled
themselves iu blankets on the deck, not
to sleep, but to rest and watch. The
lookout, in his louely perch high above
the deck, called down guardedly to
ask for company, and one of the crew
went up.
Wheu she turned to me again, it was
to And my eyes fixed ou her.
"You are not getting much chance to
rest," she said, with a 'sigh, and got
up. I went with her to the companion
way and opened the door. She turned
and looked at me.
"Good night."
"Good night. Miss Lee."
To Be Continued.
Carvers' Tonic Tablets
For Derves, weakness and nervous
prostration, 50 cents at druggists.
Retired Merchant Had Just Expressed
Pleasure Over Luck
Atlantic City, Oct. 23. —"The cards
surely came my way," said B. Honig,
a wealthy retired merchant, as he arose
soon after midnight from a game of
pinochle at the home of his friend,
Charles Krulewiteh, Xo. 2 75 South Con
necticut avenue. He starteil for the
door, intending to go to hi? home, a
few doors distant, but staggered and
fell, moaning his wife's name.
Krulewiteh and his friends rushed to
Honig's side, only to find him dead. A
hastily-summoned physician pronounced
it a case of heart disease. Honig was
formerly engaged in business in New
York and Philadelphia, but retired and
took up his residence here.
Also Infected Other Members of the
Feline Family
Mahanoy City, Pa., Oct. 23.—Spe
cialists at the Pasteur Institute, in
New York, yesterday declared that the
pet cat which a few days ago bit Mrs.
Eugene Kuder and either bit or scratch
ed three other members of the same
family, had rabies.
Other cats in the vicinity were bit
ten by the rabid animal, and now the
health officers have declared a war of
extermination on all "pussies" in the
Dr. Flower Waives Extradition
Toronto, Ont., Oct. 23.—Dr. Richard
C. Flower, alias Montgomery, alias Ox
ford, arrested Wednesday night after a
chase lasting 11 years, waived extra
dition yesterday and left for New York,
in the custody of 'a Central Office de
You Should
Ease Your Cough
for Two Reasons
First to get rid of it and second
to prevent that straining and nervous
racking that is injurious to your
Take Our
Tar, Tolu and White Pine
It relieves your cough aud rids
your throat of mucus and phlegm.
A pure effective Cough Remedy that
is safe and sure.
k 25tf
Forney's Drug Store
"We serve you wherever you are."
Why don't you smoke 10c cigars ?
Gan't afford 'em?
How many times have you thrown
your money away on cigars that
didn't give satisfaction?
give you an all-Havana quality smoke that
makes you forget the price.
You can't afford not to smoke 'em.
Made by John C. Herman & Co.
Fined 12 Times, Dealer Gets :l<> Days
for Thirteenth Offense
New York, Oct. 23. l-iouis Wank, a
milk dealer of No. 690 Berrinian
street, ißrooklvn, convicted twelve times
of watering his milk, but always escap
ing a jail sentence, was sent to jail for
thirty days yesterday in Speoial Ses
sions, Brooklyn. A mill; inspector
found liis milk diluted agaiu.
Wank's twelfth conviction was albout
two weeks ago and the justice cau
tioned him that 'his next offense would
get a term in jail for him. They re
minded him also that he was morally
responsible for the life of a man,
Schmidt, who had worked for him, had
been convicted of selling doctored milk
and 'had hanged himself in jail when
his employer failed to 'pay his tine.
He Was a Little 11 -Year-Old When He
Went to War
Allentown, Pa., Oct. 23.—0n the
fifty-second anniversary of tlhe battle
of Pocotaligo, S. in which the com
mand lost several hundred men, sur
vivors of the Forty-seventh regiment.
Pennsylvania volunteers, yesterday held
bheir reunion in this city.
Sixty veterans attended, an interest
ing member being tJhe Rev. D. Aslier
iHess, of Philadelphia, a native of Ai
lentown, who enlisted in the regiment
as drummer fooy at tlhe age of 11 years,
and who yesterday led his comrades
through the streets, beating tlhe drum
with the same vigor as he did more
than half a century ago on his way to
the war.
Lehigh's Epidemic Possibly Traceable
to Milk Farm
Alleutown. Pa., Oct. 23.—Warren
Henn, 18 years old, of Fullerton, died
at the Allentown Hospital yesterday, a
victim of the typhoid epidemic at Le
. high University. He was the son of
Mrs. Ella Snyder Henn and the late
George Henn, who was killed in an ac
cident wliile hauling grain in 1902. His
younger brother. Clarence, a student of
the Whitehall High school, died of ty
phoid just a year ago, and the mother
is the only survivor of the family.
The epidemic at Lehigh is believed
to have started through infection that
came from the place of a farmer, who
furnished milk to the school, where con
ditions were found to be in abominable
Trying to Adjust Arc Light, He Gets
a Fatal Shock
ICaston, Pa., Oct. 23.—'James Ivavelle,
aged 25, a patrolman on the Kas ton
police force, was electrocuted last night
when he tried to adjust a city arc lamp
that was not burning properly in a res
idential section of 'the city.
■Lavelle grasped the wire rope and be
?an lowering the lamp to inspect the
carbons, when he received the full force
of the current. He feill to the street
dead. The jar set tlhe carbons prop
erly, and the lighted lamp disclosed
Lavelle s body to residents of the
The.young man was formerly con
nected with the detective department
of the Lehigh Valley railroad.
New Jersey Aeronaut Drops 3,000
Feet at Virginia Fair
Fincastle, Va.. Oct. 23. —Walter
'Flaxton, 30 years old, an aeronaut of
Gloucester, N. J., was dashed to death
yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock, at
the Fincastle Fair, when his parachute
failed to work and he dropped 3,000
feet on to one of the grandstands.
The young man, who had been mak
ing the circuit of fairs, giving balloon
ascensions, had planned to make a
triple parachute descent, but the para
chutes failed to work, and when he
came down he was grasping a bundle of
cloth. His body was horribly mangled.
The aeronaut's tragic death was wit
nessed by 5,000 people. The body was
shipped to Gloucester last night.
Religious Exhibit for Big Fair
New York, Oct. 23.—1t was an
nounced yesterday by the Federal Coun
cil of Churches of Christ in America
that its committee of 100, appointed j
to arrange for religious activities at;
the Panama-Pacific Exposition in Pan ]
Francisco, had obtained an excellent, lo- >
cation on the Kxposition grounds and
proposed the erection of an exhibition j
building there in the interest of the re-!
ligious movement.
Central Fire Alarms Lebanon
Lebanon, Pa., Oct. 23.—The plant
of the Steitz Hat Company, in this city,
was gutted by fire last night, entailing
a loss of $50,000. The plant occupied!
the major portion of a triangular piece !
of ground formed by the intersection
of Spruce, Weimer and Lehman streets,
and its proximity to the extensive plant
of the Weimer Machine Works caused
great apprehension for a time.
Says Fiance Cheated to Wed
York, Pa., Oct. 23.—Alleging that
Ivan P. Polkenroth, a former Alderman
otf this city, oib'tained SBO from her
after promising to make her his bride,
and then used it to take a trip to Phil
adelphia and marrv another girl. Miss
Fannie E. Good preferred a charge
against her former fiance, and he was
arretted last evening.
; Only Half a Dozen Railroaders Repri
manded. It Seoms
Heading, Pa., Oct. 23.—The state
ment telegraphed to Philadelphia from
here Wednesday night that forty local
employes of the Reading railway had
been discharged for drinking was a
gross exaggeration.
Only half a dozen were reprimanded
for alco'liylic indulgence.
Forest Smoke Hard to Breathe
Pottsville, Pa., Oct. 23.—A great
forest fire is raging between Pottsville
and Mt. Carbon, and dense volumes of
smoke descending upon the houses in
Mt. Carbon borough threatened to suf
| l'ocate the people.
i giinißiwiaiiiiiniiiiniiiiaiiiiai.iiiniiiiaiiiiaiiiifliiiiaini:^
(4Qfi \
1 g When in Philadelphia stop at the P
H Broad and Locust Streets P
B Reopened after the expenditure 1
H of an enormous sum In remodel g
« in*, redecorating and refurnishing ™
i m Near ail Stores. Theatres and 3
R Points of Interest. p
|l KTery Modern Convenience §§
( gj 500 Elegantly Furnished Room.
European TUn
. I Rooms. Without bath ....SI.OO op 8
■ Rooms, with bath $2 up. a
Hot and cold running
water In all rooms |j|
(j Louis Lukes, President-Manager S
III I lllf
you detfre to locate lf» «tie
nearest retail ahopa and uio«t
i to theatre*, depota, eteamahip pier», jm«
wIM b* pleased at tbr>
sth Av., Broadway, 24th St.
A fl?e million dolJnr example of modem
Architectural perfection; accommodation
1,000 guests.
A Good Room,
$1.50 Per Day. ,
With Bath, $2 to $5.
Fajnoua Piccadilly Reataurant. I
- ay Booklet and Guide on Request.
/ \
;{-l) Market Street
Fall Xerin September first
Day and Night Sessions
Positions for All Graduates
Enroll Next Monday
15 S. Market Sq., Harris burg, Pa.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
in HJtteet May 24, I all.
Train* Leave llnrrlntuiru—
For Winchester md Martinsburg, a-t
5.03, *7.50 a. m„ *3.40 p. in.
For Magerstown, Chanvbersburg and
intermediate stations, at *5.03, *7.50,
*11.53 a. in., *3.10. 5.32, *7.10. 11.00
p. m.
Additional trains for Carlisle and
Mechanlcßburg at 9.48 a. in.. 2.15, 3.27.
«.3u, 9,;i0 p. m.
For DillsbuiK at 5.03, *7.50 and *lt'.s3 "
a. m„ 2.18, *3.40, 5.32, 6.30 p. in.
•Dally. AH other trains dsily except
Sunday. .1 ||. TONOK,
11. A. RIDDLE, G. P. A. SupL