Newspaper Page Text
CROSS. FEVERISH. SICK CHILDREN
mrCAEIfORNU SYRUP OF PICS"
A Coated Tongue Means
Sluggish Liver and
Your tfhild isa't naturally cross and
peevish. See if tongue is coated; this
is a sure sign its little stomach, liver
ami bowels need a cleansing at once.
When listless, pale, feverish, full of
cold, breath bad, throat sore, doesn't
cat, slee]i or act naturally, has sour
stomach, diarrhoea, remember a gentle
liver and bowel cleansing should always
be the first treatment given.
NEWS OF STEELTON
MANY SANDWICHES TO FEED
FIREIfIEN FRIDAY NICHT
Fire Chief John E. Shupp Will Be Es
corted Over Route in an Automobile
—Blast Furnace Siren Will Signal
Start of Parade
Twenty-two hundred real sandwiches
will 'be prepared as a part of the menu
which will be placied 'before the local
firemen at the banquet Friday night ut
the close of the street demonstration to
be held in honor of Fire Chief John E.
An automobile has been secured and
as a mark of honor the chief will be I
motored around the route near the van ]
of the parade. ( x hief Marshal Gerdes'
and his aids held n meeting in the Pax- !
tang hook awl ladder house lasf even- '
ing and completed all plans for tlio'
prompt moving of the street demon
stration. The fire siren at the blast fur- '
nace will give the signal as soon as i
the parade is ready to start. A num
ber of prominent residents have signi
fied their intention to co-operate with t
the firemen toy decorating anil illumi- 1
nating their homes before the proces
sion passes by.
ENTERTAINED FOR DAUGHTER!
Youngsters Treated to Straw Ride.
Then Games and Music
'Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Hartman en ■
tertained a number of young folks at :
their home, 535 North Front street. !
Tuesday evening in honor of the tenth \
birthday anniversary of their daughter, j
Margaret. The entertainment of the I
youngsters was started with a straw,
ride in a large motor truck. On the
return games and music were indulged
in until refreshments were served.;
The following were present:
Pauline Jones, Leoua Mitchell. Mar- 1
garet Mitchell, Grace Brown, Marion j
W'anbaugh, Nellie Levitz, Ruth Plow- |
man, Ethel MoCosma, Harriet MeCosma.'
Ruth Given, Ida Reddy, Mary Basotn, J
Cynthia Lambkin, Margaret Jfager. j
Mary and * Margaret 'Hartman, Mrs.'
Myrtle Newcomer, Mr. and Mrs. H. A.I
Hartman and John H. Hartman. ]
Foreigners Hear Candidates
The Washington jxirty meeting held !
in Croatian hall last evening wik!
largely attended by foreigners who
have received their first naturalization
papers, also the entire Croatian -Kreiner ,
Political Club, which has a membership
of over • one hundred. The speakers 1
•were Congressman Uuplv, Dr. J. H. ,
Kieider and William H. Koll.
Meeting of Citizens' Fire Company j
The members of the Citizens' Fire
Company will meet in their house.
Front and Pine streets, to-morrow even
ing at 7 o'clock prior to taking part!
in the big demonstration in honor of.
Chief John L. Sihupp.
Mrs. l\. L Darr will hold a masque
rade marshmallow toast Saturday even
Miss Helen Siinmars, 4G5 Main j
stieet, is improving from injuries re- |
reived while on a chestnut hike in Leb-1
anon Saturday afternoon.
Professor C S. Davis, principal of the j
High school, is confined to his home on |
South Second street by illness. He ha* ;
not 'been at school this week. (
Palace Theatre's Offering
Manager Nov, of the Palace Theatre, |
announces the first two reels of j
"Lucille Love, or the Girl of Mystery,"
as one of the features of the enter-1
tuimuont to-night. The balance of the I
program will consist of startling drama
and mirth provoking comedv. Come
early and avoid the rush.
Miss Wilcox, the visiting nurse em
ployed by the Steelton Civic Club, wiU
be in her office from 8 a. m. to 9
ft. si., from 12.30 p. m. to 1.30 p. m
Lenses Ground to Fit
"NO DROPS USED"
We have no traveling agents. We
have no $.">.00 Glasses for SI.OO.
STEELTON PIONEER MUSIC
AND JEWELRY STORE
A. S. FELKER
Horologist and Optometrist
41 N. Front St., Steelton, Pa.
'^!?^P^e W Streit !1 "~® ,L
A reception will be held in Pine
Street Presbyterian church this even
ing from 8 to 10 o'clock to which all
the adult members of the congregation,
church and Sunday srthool, are invited.
Mrs. E. 7J. Gross is the chairman of the
woman's committee that has had charge
of the arrangements.
I Nothing equals "California Syrup of
Figs" for children's ills. Give a tea
spoonful and in just a few hours all
the/foul waste, sour bile and fermenting
food, clogged in the bowels, passes out
of the system and you have a well and
playful child again. All children love
this harmless fruit laxative and it never
fails to effect a good "inside" cleansing.
| Directions for babies, children of aIT
i ages and grown ups are plainly.on each
Mother, keep it handy in your home.
A little given to-day saves a sick child
to-morrow, but get the genuine. Ask
your druggist for a . r >o-cent bottle of
"California Syrup of Figs." Then look
and see that it is made bv the "Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Company." We make
no cheaper size. Don't be fooled.
THE REV. WILLIAM D. SMITH
Briday Party Entertained With Sup
per at the Home of Mr. and Mrs.
James Mendenhall—ltalian Band
Oliver Johnson,, of the 'borough, and
, Miss .Mary Whitmef, daughter of.(Mm,
I Saraii Whitmer, ilarrisburg, were mar
j ried at the parsonage of St. Mark's Lu
! theran church yesterday afternoon at 3
o'clock bv the Rev. William B. Smith,
The bridal party was entertained
] witli a wedding sapper at the home of
I Mr. and LVTrs. James Mendenhall. 686
! North Front street. Dancing and games
| formed the entertainment of the even
i ing. Music was furnished by the'ltalian
j band of the borough.
Covers were laid for the following
! persons: Mrs. Alfred Johnson, 'Mir. and
j Mrs. John I!ow, Isaa - Whitmer, Alfred
Esterline, Harvey Whitmer, Edward
Beck, Charles Davis, Mr. and 'Mrs.
| James Johnson, all of Harristourg; Mass
I Catharine Kisner, of Linglesttvwn.
Great Attraction at the
PALACE Theatre To-night
Lucille Love, the Girl of Mystery.
Series No. 1. two reels. Gold Seal.
The Bank Burglars. Two parts. Reli
Such a Cook. Keystone comedy.
! Admission, 5 Cents
CALLED N.t.MKS AND SLAPPED
Husband Quotes Entries From Diary'
Showing How Wife Treated Him
Pittsburgh, Oct. 29. —Quoting from !
|a carefully-kept diary of his wife's al-1
j ieged shortcomings covering a period of
years, Charles D. Smith brought suit
'in court here yesterday for divorce I
) from Ulara D. Smith on grounds of
I cruel and barbarous treatment. Some
of the extracts from Smith s diary are
I as follows:
J "My wife, Olara D. Smith, in the
city of McKeesport, Allegheny county.
I and State of Pennsylvania, has ad
j dressed me in terms of opprobrium as
' follows, viz.: S'issev, March 5, 1911;
! jackass, February " 26, 1908; fool.
March 21, 1 908 December 30, 1908;
May T, 1910; hypocrite, May 31.
| 1908; June 7. 1908; January 11.
1911: mock modesty, July 20, 1908:
| black-eyed devil, October 18. 1908; |
I contemptible liar. December 15, 1909; |
! murderer, January 2, 1910; gay receiv
-1 er. January 2, 1910.
" My wife says she does §ot believe I
I in marriage, August 13, 1913.
"Says only kind of men she likes I
! are fat men.
.; "Found letter to phrenologist, in!
j which she said she was willing to leave |
: mo if fie suggested her to il«7 so, Feb i
j ruary 28, 190 s .
"Barbarisms committed by my wife:
Beat me with iron spoon, August 22. j
1909; slapped me with scrubrag, May
■ 30, 1910; slapped my hand, October j
j 18, 1909; January 27, 1909; struck
j me with poker. January 9, 1911."
j CHRYSANTHEMUM SHOW ON
Exhibition at National Capital Gives
Promise of Success
Washington, OH, 29.—The annual !
I chrysanthemum show of the Department
:of Agriculture opened to-day. On ac- '
count of the large number of plants, i
j 1,800, as well as the many new vane- i
i ties displayed, the exhibition gave prom- |
I lse of being one of the 'best ever held, j
| In spite of the fact that the warm
weather and foggy nights that lhave pre- j
vailed this fall are said to 'be in jurious j
to the iife of the liardy chrysanthe
mums, causing the 'bloom to fade quick- |
ly, some of them are handsomer than
any Shown at previous exhibitions. As
a result of the warm weather many of
the plants reached a height of ten feet,
attracting much attention from visitors.
One of the finest chrysanthemums on I
view is the Christy M&thnwson "in
curve'" variety, its itetals curving up to
ward the center. Among other new 1
kinds are the Flamingo, the Na'kota,'
i a large American variety, and the Mrs.
I I!. IT. Boggs, an English blossom about
as large as any grown, being nearly
thirteen inches in diameter.
FLAWS IN MASSES OF STEEL'
Experiments to Detect Them Attended
With Remarkable Success
Washington, Oct. 29.—Remarkable
success has attended the experiments
which have for a long time been in
progress at the Naval Academy, the ob
ject of which were to detect concealed
Haws in masses of steel and other metals
usfcd in dhip construction and engines.
By photomicrographic observations it is
'believed that it will 'be possible with
certainty to detect any dangerous flows
and internal cracks in the great steel
shafts and other parts of the engines
upon which the safety and mobility of
the ship depends.
if these experiments work out as ex
pected they will result in revolutioniz
ing the methods of specifications to 'be
included in all contracts for naval
structural steel and even more imij>or
tant, they- may present a certain means
of preventing acceptance of the defect
ive steel rails which have caused disas
trous railroad wrecks.
f f - • * «
TTARKISBURfi ST A R-TNPE PE N DENT, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 29. 1914.
Cease Labors in An
thracite Coal Regions j
to Pay Respects to;
BIG 1900 STRIKE
Under Leadership of Mitchell the Mi
ners Were Granted a Ten Per Cent.
Increase in Wages That Year and
Secured Other Concessions
Hazleton, Oct. 29.—Mitchell Day
was" observed throughout the anthracite
coal fields of Pennsylvania to-day
Mining operations halted while the
nearly 200,000 men and boys in and
about the collieries celebrated the term
ination of tho six weeks' strike of
1900 under the leadership of John
Mitchell, then international president
of the United Mine Workers.
This struggle, the lirst conducted by
the mine workers in the hard coal belt,
gained for the employes a ten per cent,
wage increase and other concessions
that paved the way for the longer and
more bitter tie tip of 1902, which was
settled by tho strike commission named I
by President Koosevelt. The agreement j
then entered into between the opera-1
tors and the miners has been in effect |
ever since, with slight modifications. |
Every year since 1900, October 29 1
is a holiday for the mine workers. Only !
such hands as are necessary for the j
ring of boilers, the running of pumps j
and other work for the preservation j
and safety of property remain at their I
Mass meetings are held, with noted j
leaders as the speakers, tho general
tenor of whose appeal is for continued i
loyalty to the union as a means of fur
ther enjoyment of the fruits of their
Parades are usually a feature of the
day but none was held in the Lehigh j
district this year. Lattimer, the scene j
of the fatal clash between Sheriff's!
deputies and marching miners on Sep-1
tember 10, 1897, was the point of in
terest in the Hazleton region. A dem-!
onstration was held under auspices of j
the miners' union of that place.
The principal celebrations were j
scheduled at Scrauton and Wilkes-
Barre, where parades were on the pro- j
gram. The chief speakers were John
| Mitchell and John P. White, president j
i of the I'niteil Mine Workers.
Throughout the Schuylkill section |
| mass meetings and parades at a num
| ber of the smaller towns were held. j
| SOCIAL SERVICE EXPERTS All)!
To Assist in Solving the Child Labor
Washington, Oct. 29.—Social serv-!
ice experts who will aid the Children's!
Bureau of the Department of Labor in |
the government's first attempt to widen j
its departmental field in this direction j
have been selected by Miss Julia Lath-1
rop, chief of the bureau, according to j
announcement to-day and plans for the j
investigations they will porsue have!
I been mapped out.
An additional SBI,OOO was appro-!
j printed by Congress to cover this work.
Among the experts to be named are 1
I those on sanitation, industrial employ-!
| ment. a librarian and numerous special |
j agents and clerks. Miss Lathrop has |
j offered posts to several prominent so
j cial workers and is awaiting accept:!
i ances before announcing their names, j
Army Shares Increased Living Cost 1
Washington, Oct. 29.—Even the j
| army ration, with- its simple eompon-l
; enfs has shared in the general increased!
j cost of living. The annual report of j
(Quartermaster General Alehire x showsl
j that the average cost of the ration for
I American troops this year was 24.40
i cents as against 23.41 "for 1913.
Live a Life
Nerve-Racked, Weak-Willed, Run- !
Down Hen and Women, Find a
Oreat Nerve Strengthener
in Kellogg'a Sanitone
50c BOX FRE^.
Some folks Just exist, when a.g•
gets a grip on them: others live, lux-
I uriate and are joyful. Kellogg'a San
itone Wafers will make you one of
the glad ones—ambitious, full of
vigor and strong-nerved as of old.
All the doctors and rest-cures from
Kellogg'• Sanitonf! Wafers Keep Your Ncrrea
and Your Spirits as Ther Should Be.
Dan to Beerslieba couldn't vitalize your
played out nerves as will Kellogg'a
Sanitone Wafers. They dispel tho
brain fag and nervousness—the weak
will, lassitude and worry. They brace
up men and women who are sliding
down the hill of lite and fill them with
courage, renewed nervn-health and
hope. SI.OO a box at druggists.
.Send your name and address to-day
with six cents in stamps to help pay
postage and packing for a fr<?e 50c
trial box of Kellogg'e Sanitone Wafers,
to F. .1. Kellogg Co., 2726 Hoftmaster
Block, Battle Creek, Michigan.
The regular »1.00 size of Kellogg's !
Sanitone Wafers are for sale in Har
lisburg at C. T. George, 1306 N. Hid St.; 1
G. C. Potts, 1101 N. 3rd St.; C. M. For
ney, successor to Forney & Knouse, 126 |
Market St.; .T. 11. I'ark, Jr., 621 Race
St.; C. K. Kpller, 405 Market St.; W. F.
Steever, 14th and Walnut Sts.
No free boxes from druggists,—adv.'
RUB PAINS FROM
SORE, LAME BACK
| Rub Backache Away
With Small Trial
Bottle of Old "St.
Back hurt you! Can't straighten
up without feeling sudden pains, sharp
aches and twinges? Now listen!
That's lumbago, sciatica or maybe
from a strain, and you'll get relief the
moment you rub your back with sooth
ing, penetrating "St. Jacob's Oil."
Nothing else takes out .soreness, lame
ness and stiffness so, quickly. You
simply rub it on your back and out
comes the pain. It is harmless and
i doesn't burn the skin.
Limber up! Don't suffer! Get a
small trial bottle of old, honest "St.
Jacob's Oil" from any drug store, and
after using it .iust once, you'll forget
that you ever had backache, lumbago
or sciatica, because your back will
never hurt or cause any more misery.
It never disappoints and lias been rec
ommended for 60 years. Adv.
DAY LABOR ON ROAD JOBS
Better Than Contract System, Says
B)i Associated Press,
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 29.—"For
! the average road job, it is cheaper to
I do the work under the day labor sys
. teni than under the costract system,"
; said A. R. Hirst, chief engineer of the
| Wisconsin Highway Commission in ad
dressing to-day's session of the North
! western Road Congress on the subject
I of " Day Labor vs. the Contract Sys
| tem of Road Building."
"Better results are obtainable with
j less friction and much less chance of
litigation," he continued. "The aver
i age county in Wisconsin is building its
j roads for less than they could be con
! traded and for less than the contract
prices have been in (/ther States for
similar work ilnder similar conditions."
The ordinary class of laborers under
the day labor system are better work
| men and deliver more for their money
j than do the men employed by" contruc
i tors, he said.
At the Photoplay
Photoplay theatre to-day presents a
■ three-act western drama, "The Valley
] of Death," full of clean thrills.'Marc
j McDermott and Miriam Nesbitt, of the
; Edison Company, plav the'leading roles
1 to-day. In the "Isle of Same," a two
act drama. Special to-morrow Francis
j Bushman in "Ambushed" a three-act
; political drama. adv.
WILD CHEERS FOR KUNKEL
! Republican Crowd Shouts Approval of
At the Republican mass meeting held
' in the Chestnut street auditorium last
! evening the 2,500 men and women
wildly cheered and clapped their hands
| when William I. Siwope, former District
j Attorney of Clearfield county, men-
I tioned the name of Judge (ieorge Kun
j kel, of 'Harris'burg, the non-partisan
j candidate for Judge of the Supreme
, Swope could not complete his seu
| tence when he started to praise Kunkel.
i so' enthusiastic became the crowd. The
! audience heard little or nothing more
j than t.hc name "Kunkel" and some
i thing .about the Supreme Court caudi
| dacy and then all went wild.
The speaker was left with a vivid
j impression that Dauphin county voters
i are for Judge Kunkel first, last and
n«lways, and' that the mere mention of
| the local jurist 's name is sufficient to
bring on wild cheering.
One View of Marriage
Every man who marries is like the
■ iloge who weds the Adriatic sea. He
! knows not what" he may find therein—
treasure, pearls, monsters, unknown
stories. —Heinrich Heine.
11 1 1
SALTS FINE FOR
We Eat Too Much Meat, Which Clogs
Kidneys, Then Back Hurts and
Bladder Bothers You
Most folks forget that the kidneys,
like the bowels, get sluggish and clogged
and need a flushing occasionally, else
we have backache and dull misery in
the kidney region, severe headaches,
rheumatic twinges, torpid liver, acid
stomach, sleeplessness and all sorts of
You simply must keep your kidneys
active and clean, and the moment you
feel an ache or pain in the kidnoy
region, get about four ounces of Jad
Halts from any good drug store here,
! take a tablespoonful in a glass of
! water before breakfast for a few days
j and your kidneys will then act fine.
I This famous salts is made from the
| acid of grapes and lemon juice, com
j bined with lithia, and is harmless to
| flush clogged kidneys and stimulate
j them to normal activity. It also neu
! trali7.es the acids in the urine so it 110
longer irritates, thus ending bladder
Jad Suits is harmless; inexpensive;
1 makes a delightful effervescent lithia
water drink which everybody should
take now and then to keep their kid
neys clean, thus avoiding serious com
| A well-known local druggist says lie
| sells lots of Had Salts to folks who be-
I lievo in overcoming kidney trouble
| while it is only trouble. ' Adv.
THE VAM.KY OF DEATH
3-rrrl Wenlrrn Drama.
THE ISI.E OK SARNE
2-rerl Edlnuo Drama—Kralurlni
Mart* McDrrmo<( and Mlrlaui
Hen K*t Aim Film Art www, Bat Because Qnalttlea Are Brtlci ■■■■■■■■■l
Great Millinery Sale bf
2500 Untrimmed & Ready=to=Wear Hats
Beginning To-morrow Morning
To-morrow morning we shall place on sale 2,500 Untrimmed and Ready-to-
Wear Hats purchased this week from one of New York's largest manufacturers
At Half, Nearly Half and Less Than Half Prices
Never before have we presented such values, which is equivalent to saying that
such values have never been presented before in Harrisburg, for this st-ore sets the
pace in Millinery Bargains. When you see them, you will want not only one, but
two or three, and at prices that are half and less than half you will be able to buy
them for what you had expected to pay for one.
Shapes consist of Turbans, Small and Medium Sailors, Tri
corne and Small Turbans, and other good Shapes, all of Superior
Workmanship, and in strict accord with Fashion's Commands.
LOT NO. 1 LOT NO. 2
Black Velveteens and Colored French Black Silk Velvets and Plu3h Hats, SI.OO
Felts, 50c to 75c values, and $1.50 values
25c I 49c
LOT NO. 3 LOT NO. 4
Extra Quality Silk Velvets, Velours and Lyons Black Silk Velvets and Velours, and 9
Plush Hats, $2.00 and $2.50 values, Flossie Allen Hats, $3.00 to $4.00 values
69c 79c j
Spec/a/ Sale of Childress Tmnme |
SPECIAL NOTICE 1
We are now showing New York's Latest Craze—Large Picture Hats in Marie Crozet and |
Melon Color, San Color and Black and White, at SPECIAL PRICES.
Lar s e variety of Novelty Trimmings, including Ostrich Fancies and P
Bands - Imitation Numindie, Alaska Paradise, Aigrette Effects, Coque j
AQr • Feathers , Wings, Fur Trimmings, Maribou, Roses, Flowers, Gold and j
Qr Mver Nove lti e s, Ribbons, Etc, at OUR USUAL LOW PRICES.
1° to 25c Department Store:
WHERE EVERY DAY IS BARGAIN DAY
215 Market Street Opp. Court House |
FREES COLLEGE STUDENTS
Grand Jury Befuses to Indict Them for
Slaying a Hazer at St.
Annapolis, Md., Oct. 29.—8y its re
fusal to present five students of St.
Jo'hn's 'College who were connected with
the death of W. R. Bowlus, one of a
crowd of upper classmen who were try
ing to foft:c the door of the youngsters'
room, the Grand Jury of Anne Arundel
county has established the rule that a
student may defend himself to the ex
tent of taking life against upper class
men who attempt to haze him.
The GTand Jury took the ground that
there was not even a prima facie case
against the young men, and refused to
have them "brought to trial. Four of the
five young men who were in Hie room
from which the was tired are still
students "at St. John's. No further ac
tion will be taken.
The students who were connected
with the affair are George H. Weaver,
Auburn, X. Y.; John M. Noible, Preston,
Md.; It. A. Jones, Cambridge, !M'd.;
Henry L. Valdez, Havana. Cuba, and
William M. Marbury, Jr., Baltimore
city. These five were all members of
fhe freshman class at St. John's in
May of last year. They hail been se
verely hazed and were together in one
of the dormitory rooms when they heard
a crowd approa-ching t'he room.
The lads in the room warned the up
per classmon not to try to enter, but
they 'began to kick upon the door in or
der to force it.
It was then that one of the five fired
a pistol through the door. The bullet
lodged in the Ltomach of 'Bowlus, and lie
died two days later. The young men
were placed under bail to answer for
tlheir act at the present term of court.
T'he action of the Grand Jury followed.
'None o'f the five admitted doing the
aietual shooting or placed the 'blame on
another. All admitted that they are
equally guiilty, and it is probable that
the one that actually fired the shot will
never be known to any but those in the
ICE COMPANY SEEKS SITK
New Enterprise Wants a Plot 15,(>00
to 20,000. Square Feet
At a meeting of the directors of the
Merchants' Ice Company of Harris
burg, held in the Hotel Metropolitan
last evening, the treasurer, H. M. Hare,
reported cash in hand and pledged suf
ficient to make application for a char
ter of incorporation. It was voted to
do so at once. Committees were appoint
ed on the preparation of by-laws and
investigation of processes and equip
The company is now in the market
for a site and the directors invite the
submission of proposals for plots suit
able for the business of the corpora
tion. The company will require a site
having an area of from 15,000 to 20,-
000 square feet.
The Bishop's Place
The bishop of Liondon, speaking at
the annual meeting of the bishop of
Loudon's fund at Grosvenor House,
said that churches did not drop down
from heaven any more than bishops,
though a little girl in his congregation,
evidently under that delusion, had re
cently said to her mother during a tir
ing sermon: "I am tired now, mother.
Can't the bishop go back to heavenf"
m mm ixwm
In order to do so, call on
us, have your eyes examined
and properly fitted with
Take advantage of our Sat-
I urday special low prices.
15 S. Thirch St.
go first after 3.30 p. m.: 122, 10S,
109. 126, 113, 102, 120, 106, 114.
Engineers for 109, 125, 126.
'Firemen for 102, 106, 108, 126.
Conductors for 120, 122, 125.
'■Flagmen for 103, 104.
Brakemen for ll'l, 121, 126.
Engineers up: Statler, Gallagher,
Newcomer, McOalley, Kelley, Smeltzer,
Hupplec, Btrcoper, Davis, Buick, Al
bright, Hu'blcr, IMadeafort, Henneokc,
Firemen up: Shive, Duvall, Copelund,
Hrenner, Bushey, Mulholm, Behman,
•Myers, Kochenouer, K. Myers, Khoads,
Swank. ' *
Conductors marked uip: Ford, Fru
licli, Hmidesfoel, Fcaler, Ropp.
Flagmen up: Welmyer, Clark, First.
Brakemon u'p: 'Mumma, Griffie, Cole
man, Cox, File, Hubbard, Shultidbergcr.
Middle Division—l 6 crow to go flrst
after 1.30 p. m.: 20, 21, 18.
Conductor 'for 16.
Engineers u,p: Weibster, Smith,
Keigler, ißriggleg, Willis. Moore, Ben
nett, Wissler, Minniek, Hertzler, Oar
Firemen up: Wriglit, Sheosly, Sim
la OUH, Gross, Karstotter, /eiders,' Beach
am, Wei'bley, Fletehor, Bornmau, Ar
nold, Cox, Drewett, hieiban, Schreffler,
Buyer, Davis, Bixler, Potteiger, Rceder.
Conductors up: Patrick, Kcvs,Fra
Flagmen up: .Jacobs, Frank, Cain.
Brakemeii up: Bell, Pipp, Henderson,
Sc'hoffstall, Peters, Stahl, Troy, Kieflfer,
Roller, Heck, Wenrick, Harris, Plaok,
IBickert, Mk- Henry, Matthias, Fletek,
Kane, "Baker, Spalir, Fritz.
Yard Crews—Engineers up: Crist
Harvey, Kuhn, Snvder, Pelton, Shaver,
Landies, Hoyler, Hohenshelt. Brenue-
I man, Thomas, Houser, Meals, Stahl,
Firemen up: Essig, Ney, Myers,
Boyle, Shipley, Crow, Rjvde, L'lsh, iiost
dorf, JJchieffer, Ranch, Weigle, Lackey,
Cookerly, Snell, Maevor, Shelter, Barto
let, Getty, Hart, Barkey, Sheets, Bair.
Engineers for 306, 707, 1699.
Firemen wanted for 707, 1171 91).
Philadelphia Division—:'o3 crew to
go first after 3.45 p. m.: 253, 237 241
225, 224, 236, 232, 236, 210,' 21
243, 220, 246, 223, 20'9, 234.
Engineers for 203, 225, 2i36.
Flagmen for 224, 226, 232, 237.
Brakemon for 225, 232, 23 7, 24 6.
Conductors up: Eaton, Stauffer,
Brakemen up: Wolfe, Malseed, Tav
lor, Felker, Baker, Musser, Vandlin'g,
Middle Division—lo 7 crow to go
first after 2.30 p. m.: 116, 112, 115.
Engineer for 116.
Fireman for 116.
Conductor for 112.
P., H. and p._After 11.45 a. m.:
3, 17, 4. 12, 19, 22, 2,.21, 17, 15, 20.
24. 1, IS.
East bound—After 1.30 p. m.: 67,
58, 70, 56. 51, 63, 52, 65, 68, 57 64
Engineers up: Richwine, Pletz, Fort
ney, Wood, Morrison, Fetrow, Sassi
man, Glass, Crawford, Kettner, Lape,
Firemen up: Sullivan, Doblins,
Chronister, Rumbaugli, Kellv.
Brakemen up: Heilman, Carlin,
Miles, (Iraoff, Dunkle, Mashmer,
Hinkle, Wynn, Eploy, Resell, Maucr,
Yoder, Hoover, Kapp.
FEW FOLKS HAVE
GRAY HAIR NOW
Well-known Local Druggist Says Every
body Is Using Old-time Recipe of
Sage Tea and Sulpnur
Hair that loses its color and lustre,
or wlien it fades, turns gray, dull and
lifeless, is caused by » lack of sulpluir
in the hair. Our grandmother made up
a mixture of Sago Tea and Sulpluir to
keep lior locks dark and beautiful, and
thousands of women and men who value
that even color, that beautiful dark
shade of hair which is so attractive,
use only this old-time recipe.
Nowadays we get. this famous mix
ture by asking at any drug store for a
50-eent bottle of "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur Compound," which darkens the
hair so naturally, so evenly, that t o
body can possibly tell it has been ap
plied. Besides, it takes oil' dandruff,
stops sculp itching and falling hair.
You .just dampen a sponge or soft brush
with it and draw this through your hnir,
taking one small strand at a time. Bv
morning the gray hair disappears; but
what delights the ladies wit.li\ Wveth's
Sage and Sulphur is that, besides beau
tifully darkening the hair after a few
applications, it also brings hack the
gloss and lustre and gives it an appear
ance of abundance. Adv.