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f The Library Special
Gas Reading Lamp
A triumph of art and usefulness at a priee you
can't resist. *
75c down and 75c a month.
Its SQft, mellow plow is really an important part
of your evenings whether reading, sewing or just
See them at the gas office or have us send a repre
HARRISBURG GAS COMPANY
14 South Second St. BeU - «>i»—Cumberland v*ii» y . 752
NEWS OF STEELTON
TROLLEY CAR VICTIM WILL
BE BURIED ON MONDAY
Albert Farina, Run Down Near Front
and Highland -Streets -Yesterday
Afternoon, Died at the Harrisburg
Hospital Last Evening
Funeral services for Albert Farina,
aged 6 years, who died of injuries sus
tained yesterday afternoon when he was
knocked under a street car at Front and
Highland streets, will be held Monday
morning at 9 o'clock at St. Ann's Cath
olic church. The Rev. S. B. Sam a. rec
tor, will officiate and interment will bo
made in Mt. Calvary cemetery, Harris
Albert, it is alleged, was holding on
to the end gate of a wagon going down
Front street. When near Highland
street the boy let go his hold, dropped
to the wooden blocks, then, looking nei
ther right nor left, darted across the
tracks and ran into a trolley car, which
knocked him down and underneath. He
was rushed to the Harrisburg hospital
in an effort to save his life, but his in
juries were so serious that he died last
His injuries consisted of a severed
right hand, skull fractured in three
places, a leg and his nose broken, in
addition to many body 'bruises. He
was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fa
rina, 681 South Second street.
ROBBINS TO HEAD NEW SCHOOL
Eager for Advanced Education Many
Men Enroll in Course
Frank A. Bobbins will conduct the
Sta/te College Extension School, of
Bteeitoa, recently organic*}. (Ho will be
assisted by E. H. Clark as secretary and
treasurer. E. E. Yake, of the "blast
furnace department, is the onily teacher
so far selected, but others will be
added soon as needled. School rooms
will be fitted in tine pteel company's
general office building, Front and Swa
tara streets, and <tfhe firsft. class meetting
will be held next week. The enrollment
Wednesday evening totaled 167 men
from Harrisburg, Steelton, Highsplre,
(Middtotown, Penbrook, Obferlin, New
Cumberland, Knhaut, Bressler, York,
West Fairview and Rovatton.
Most, of the students so far enrolled
are employes of the Pennsylvania Steel
Company. The enrollment in the dif
ferent branches is as follows: Shop
arithmetic, 93; shop sketching and blue
print reading, 4; shop algebra,
geometry and trigonometry, 21; rein
forced concrete, 12.
AMES LAWRENCE SURPRISED
Young Folks Gathered at Home of For
mer High School Football Star
A surprise party for Ames Lawrence
was held last evening at t'he home of
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Law
rence, 2629 South Second street. Vocal
and instrumental music and games
served to entertain, after which re
freshments were served. The tables were
artistically decorated with chrys
anthemums and carnations and tihe fol
lowing young folks attended:
'Marie Wise, Ruth St oner, Sylva
Brown, Ruth ShatFner, Florence Finger,
Carrie Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. Law
rence, Mr. and Mrs. Kelltfr, R. C. Kruc
ger, Robert Millurd, Ellis Lawrence,
Norman Finger and Ames Lawrence.
FUNERALS OF MBS. A. A. STROUD
Funeral services for Mrs. Albert A.
Strorud, who daed Thursday morning,
will be held at her home. 176 Lincoln
street, Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Interment will be in Baldwin ceme
The Best Show of the Week at the
Quo Vadis, in three acts and eight parts
and lasting 2 hours. The early
history of Rome is graphically de
picted in this presentation and is
worth many times the cost of ad
Matinee—Doors open 2 o'clock.
Show starts 2.30. Admission, 5 and ■
10 cents. Evening show starts at 6 i
o'clock. Admission to all, 10 cents.
MISSION DAY AT CRACEIH. E.
CHURCH ON THE MORROW
Mrs. W. A. Barr, Mt. j oy , will Deliv
er an Address in the Evening at
the Lincoln Street Church —Good
Services in Other Churches
The following borough churches have
announced their programs for Sunday.
Graee U. E.—The Rev. J. M. Shoo'p,
pastor. Mission Sunday will be ob
served and the seryces of the day will
be on mission subjects. Sunday school
at 9.15 a. m., in charge of Mrs. J. C.
Hummel, mission superintendent.
Morning service at 10.30. The pro
gram at this service will be rendered
under" the of the Mission Band
in charge of Mrs. KtUHershey. No K-
L. C. E. Mrs. N. A. Barr, Mt. Jov,
will deliver an address at the 7.30 p.
m. service, whkh will be a thank offer
ing service held under the auspices of
the Women's Missionary Society.
St. John's Lutheran—The Rev. P. S.
Hooper, who has (been the congrega
tion's supply for two months, will con
duct morning and evening services, the
topics being as follows: In the morn
ing, "Some Reasons for Pessimism."
and in the evening, "From the Dance
Hall to Hell."
Centenary U. B.—The Rev. A. K.
Wier, p'astor. Sunday school at 9.30.
Morning service at 10.30. No other
services during the day.
First Methodist—tfhe Rev. J. H.
Rover, pastor. Sunday school and
preaching, service combined at 10 to
11.30 a. m.
St. Mark's Lutheran—The Rev. Wil
liam B. Smith, pastor. 10.30 a. in.,
theme, "Time to Awake Out of Sleep."
2 p. m., Samdav school.; 3 p. m., Senior
catechetical; 6.45 p. m.. Christian En
deavor; 7.30 p. m., theme, "Become a
Christian;" 7.30 p. m., Wednesday,
prayer meeting; 4.15 p. m., Wednesday,
Junior catechetical class.
First Presbyterian—The pastor will
preach at 11 and 7.30. Sunday school
at 9.45 a. m. C. E. at 6.30 p. m.
First Reformed—The Rev. Charies
A. Huyette, pastor. Regular service
and Sunday scftiool, opening together at
10 o'clock, stfbject of moraing sermon,
"The Challenge t>f a Great Task."
Evening service at 7.30, siCbject,
'' Pressing Forward Toward the Mark.''
Christian Endeavor meeting at 6.45.
Prayer service Wednesday evening at
7.45. Junior catechetical class Mon
day evening at 4.15. Senior catecheti
cal class Friday at 4.30.
St. James' Catholic—The Rev. James
C. Thompson, rector. Low mass at 8
a. m. High mass at 10 a. m. Sunday
school at 2 p. in. Vespers and bene
diction, 7.30 p. m.
Church of God, Main Street—The
Rev. G. W. G(Az, pastor. Morning serv
ice at 10.30 o'clock. Subject of ser
mon, "Love of Country." Evening
service at 7.30 o'clock. Subject of
sermon, "Gladness All Our Days." Sun
day school at 2 o'clock. Jr. s! of C. E.
at 6 p. m. Sr. S. of C. E. at 6.30. The
of Independent Americans will
attend the morning service in a body.
STEELTON MAN HURT IN FALL
Frank Petrasic, 51 years old, 146
Frederick street, Steelton, fell five feet
from a plank while pushing a wheel
barrow this morning at the plant of the
Pennsylvania Steel Company. His right
log was fractured near the hip. He
was taken to the Harrisburg Hospital
DEATH OF RICHARD T. HEISEY
Richard T. Heisey, aged 48 years,
died about 7 o 'clock last "evening of
pneumonia at his home in Oberlin. Fu
neral arrangemeints were not announced
Fortnightly Club Program
The following 'program will be ren
dered Monday evening at a meeting
of the local Fortnightly Club at the
home of Mrs. Crouse, Pine street:
"American Citizenship; Chapter
Eight; The National Government; The
President and the Judiciary," Mrs.
Miller; "Duties of the President's
Cabinet," Mrs. Bickel; "The Supreme
Court and Its Power," Mrs. Reed;
HARRISBURO STAR-INDEPENDENT, SATURDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 28, 1914.
readings from "DeeUiv* Battlea of
the Law,"- Mr*. Moore.
Attended Blstar'i Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Geesey, Swa
tara street, have returned home after
spending several days in Lancaster
during whL«h time the tatter's sister,
Miss Elisabeth Mvers wu married to
Fred W. Steigerwalt, a prominent
druggist of that city. Immediately aft
er the ceremony the newlywedi left on
a trip to the Bermudas. They will he
at ltome after December 15, at 632
West Chestnut street, Lancaster.
The Bp worth League of the First
Methodist Li, iscopal churcih included in
the Thanksgiving donation to the Meth
odist Hospital, Philadelphia, two large
barrels .(tacked with canned fruits, jel
lies and preserves which were contribut
ed by the members of this church.
An augmented choir of Bt. Pater'a
Lutheran church, Highapiro, w '" re
hearse twice weekly a cantata to be
rendered Christmas night. These re
hearsals will be eaicfo Tuesday and Fri
An important business meeting of
Susquehanna Tribe No. 298, I. 0. R.
M., which will be held on Monday even
ing, will be followed by a social hour;
A light lunch will be served.
Squire Gardner yesterday commit
ted Clarence E. Molten to jail without
bail to await trial on a charge of bur
glary made by Osoar t*tene Steven
son, a Nor 1 tli Front street barber. Ste
venson alleges that he caught Molten in
his banber shop Wednesday night.
L. Laiborwits, Front and Locust
streets, has returned from a business
trip to Philadelphia and Baltimore.
'Mark T. Hess, of the Philadelphia
Sdhool of Osteopathy, is upending the
week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. Hess, South Second street.
William Kuntzleman, Binghamton, N.
Y., is spending several days with his
family, Third and Locust streets.
■Miss Viola Whitmoyer and Miss Car
rie Weirich attended a fraternity dance
on Thursday evening at the Phi Delta
Theta house, Carlisle.
Quo-Vadle —The Imperial Banquet
The story is laid in Rome during the
reign of Nero, tlie ln«t of the Caesars.
Pitilessly cruel and knowing neither
honor or morality, he ruled an absolute
despot, surrounded by 'courtiers who
feared and flattered him in a desperate
contest for his favor.
The opening scene pictures the in
terior of the luxurious baths of Petaro
nius, one of Nero's favorites. Vinitus
tells his uncle Petronius of his love for
Lygia. the beautiful ward of Aulus
Plautius, n Roman general. Petaronius
offers to gain the assistance of the Em
peror in behalf of his nephew. This
great drama will be magnificently por
trayed in motion pictures at the Stand
ard Theatre this evening.
Miss Wilcox, the visiting aurse em
ployed by the Steelton Civic Club, wiU
be in her office frooi 8 #. m. to >
а. in., from 12.30 p. m. to 1.30 p. a
Order of Services in the Borough
•Hig'hspire, Nov. 2S.—W. P. Dinta
nian, his son and son-in-law wore guests
of Mr. and ifre. Jacob Mathias, Penn
street, Thanksgiving day.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hoeker enter
tained Ray Zimmerman, Pittsburgh, and
Samuel Zimmerman, Harrisburg, at
their home, Mead wood, Thursday.
The following borough students are
ho«ne for the Thanksgiving holidays:
Raymond Hc'berlig, Lebanou Valley;
Edna llocker, Shiippeimhurg, and
Josephine Mathias, Lebanon Valley.
The latter was nvcompauied by her
sc'b^Blmate, Miss Taylor. N
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Heim, Roop
street, entertained Mr. and Mrs. David
Brandt a.nd daughter, Margaret, Me
ehanicsburg, and the Rev. David Brandt,
Reading, Thanksgiving day.
Miss iMarv Ferree, a tenrher in the
public schools at Pitman, spent the
week-end with friends in the borough.
Eugene Sirite, New Cumberland, was
entertained by friemds in t!he borough
Mrs. E. L. Dennison and Miss C. R.
Backenstoe, of Harrisburg, spent Wed
nesday with their isister, Mrs. H. (Mc-
Miss Lulu Herman, Second street,
was a Thanksgiving visitor at tihe home
of her uncle and au.nt, Mr. and Mrs. E.
E. Herman, Steelton.
The C. E. Society of the local United
Brethren church held a bu?iness meet
ing Tuesday evening.
The eeholars of t?io local U. B. Sun
day school are rehearsing for an enter
tainment to be held Christmas eveniwg.
Miss Gladys MoDanel spent the week
end with relatives in Harritiburg.
The ladies of St. Peter 'a Lutheran
church will hold a bazar at the home
of Miss Alice Mumma, Second street,
on the evening December 4 and 5.
Ice cream, cake, "dandy aaid faney work
will be on sale.
The following order of services will
be observed in the 'borough churches
United Brethren—The Rev. H. F.
Rhoad, piastor. iMorning service at
10.45, theme, "The Authorities Puz
zlpd." Evening service at 7.30, tiheme,
"The Chief Aim of Life." Sunday
school at 9.30 a. in. Y. P. S. C. E. at
б.30 p. m.
St. Peter's Lutheran—The Rev.
Frank Edward Mover, pastor. Morning
cervice at 10.30. Sunday school at 9.30
a. m. Jr. C. E. at 3 p. in. Senior C.
E. at 6.45. Evening service at 7.30.
Sermon to children preceding the morn
Mr. and Mrs. Beckley Entertain in
Honor of Their Son
, New Cumberland, Nov. 28.—Mr. and
Mrs. John Beckley, Sixth and Bridge
streets, gave a dinner on Thursday,
complimentary to their son, Lieutenant
Chester A. Beoklev, of U. S. S. Mo
hawk, which is anchored at the present
in New York harbor. Other guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Beckley and
two children, of Harrisburg; Mr. and
Mrs. Oharles Hart man and three chil
dren, of York county; Mr. and Mrs. R.
L. Beckley and three children, of Hill
side, and Mr. and Mrs. Roes Meredith,
Miss Prudence Wear is visiting Miss
Grace Shelly at Shippensburg.
The following friends were entertain
ed at the Boyer farm Thanksgiving
Day by Mr. and Mrs. frank Boyer:
Mr. Boyer, Sr., Charles Boyer, Mr. aad
Mrs. Ralph Guyer and SOBS, Ralph and'
Walter; Mr. and Mrs. Harvejr Boyer,
Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Williams, son, Lew
is, and daughter, Florence. The guests
were from Harris burg and New Cum
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bair and Mm,
Paul; Mrs. Wilt, of New York, and
Mrs. Aldinger, of York, motored to
New Cumberland on Thursday and were
entertained at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Clayton Miller on Market street.
The Misses Jennie and Jesse Nailer,
Mr. and Mrs. William th-ayer, Mrs.
John Nailer and Mrs. William FSte at
tended the funeral of Mrs. James May
at Camp Hill yesterday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kirssin and!
family spent Thursday with friends in
Miss Helen Zejglor, of York# is the
guest of Mills Marjorie Mclvor.
Mrs. Catherine Carpenter and Miaa
Eva Adams, of Hagerstown, are visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fink and other
Mrs. Lillian Macßuart, of Harris
buig, visited Mrs. Martha Runk this
Miss Ruth HefHeman, a student of
Lebanon Valley College, is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Heffleman.
The following persons were guests of
the Rev. A. R. aud Mrs. Ayres at Trin
ity IT. B. parsonage this week: Elmer
E. Houseman, William Seeger, ' Misses
Jennie Conway, Helen Zeigler and
Marv Bond, of York.
Misses Helen and Blanche Ayes re
turned to their home in York, after
spending a week with their grandpar
ents, the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Avers. The
Rev. W. A. Dickson, of Chambersburg,
was also a visitor at the U. B. parson
age this week.
| George McCrone, of Harrigburg, call
ed on liis cousins, the Misses Kate and
Mary Malone, last evendng.
DRESS OF GIRLS
C*a«laue4 Praia First Pare.
ity in this country" was the sweeping
statement made by the preacher in.dis
cussing the matter of women's dress.
He said he blamed women for the vile
remarks made about them by men on
the street corners, and asserted that
"it is a crime tie way some of you
women permit your daughter to dress."
The novels, comprising wishy-washy
, love stories, came in for their share of
| borating. The speaker advised moth
[ ers not to allow their daughters to read
! any questionable books until they had
themselves looked over the contents.
Ho said in closing that he considers
it his duty to give the course of lec
tures now under way, "for the sake
of saving young women."
The nursery on North street near the
tabernacle was well patronized this
afternoon as usual. Scores of women
brought their babies and left them at
the rest room.while they heard the lec
ture. Eight nurses were in attendance,
to care for infant needs.
278 Trail Hitters Last Night
Sunday school night at the taber
nacle last night brought 278 traal hit
ters to the front. Prior to the invita
tion Mrs. Stongh sang two solos and
Dr. St-ough gave a brief sermon ef
fectively using the simile of the lost
sheep. When the call was given, Sun
day school teachers at once busied them
selves among the members of their
classes, and perhaps the most produc
tive personal work yet done at taber
nacle meetings was last night accom
The Sunday schools marched iu bodies
to tfhe tabernacle from their separate
churches, where the original plan had
been to seat tfhem in specially reserved
"paces. The systematic seating arrange
ment occupied too much time, however,
and it was decided to throw open the
dors and let those come in who could,
and find seats where possible. There
was a wild scramble, and when the
tabernacle was completely filled aud the
doors closed, it was found that many
of the Lutherans from Christ church,
practically all of the Baptists and vari
ous scattered delegations, had been
Last of Collections To-morrow
Dr. Stougih announced last night that
no more 'collections will be taken after
to-morrow. To-morrow will be Budget
Sunday, and hc r es are being expressed
by members of co-operating churches
that t'hp $19,000 budget, representing
the total cost of the campaign in this
city, may at one stroke be completely
"If I could only inculcate in you
people the spirit of yesterday's football
game," said the evangelist, "we could
easily clean tip the entire debt, rigiht
now. I* think I'll have to announce a
football game here at the tal>eriiacle
for one of these nights. I could be
captain of one team, and Bishop Dar
lington over there could be captain of
t'he other, couldn't you bishop! We'll
have to organize a preachers' eleven,
then we'll get the enthusigm worked up
Dr. Stough in the latter part of this
speech addressed the ministers oo the
platform, who applauded loudly.
President Again in Washington
By Associated Press.
Washington, Nov. 28.—President
Wilson returned here eariy to-day from
Williamstown, Mass., where he »;«nt
Thanksgiving day with his daughter,
Mrs. F. B.
Former Italian Minister Dies
By Associated Press.
Rome, Nov. 28, 9.55 A. M.—The
Marquis Viscon-ti Venoffta, former
Italian Minister of Foreign Affairs,
died in Rome this morning. The Mar
quis was born in Milan in 1829.
STEAMS BIPE. ,
Interesting and restful, because of
the fascinating charms of tropica!
Ufe and climate. Excellent hotels.
Sailings (ram New York each Thursday
and Saturday at noon. Through rates to
lata of Pines, Santiago, etc.
In Um Bakunu. oiin Many attractions
M . Winter Resort. •
Ihlair ihiM. cHarmin® social life,
fell, b«niaf,boatißf, tennia, polo, motor -
inc. ate. I
Offer atfrarffsa aW Mm anJ crafeaa
af IM rata. WtUt/m ktJtltL
NEW YORK A CUBA MAIL 3.5. CO;
Gaaaaal OWhaa. War 14. j>., WawYorh
Or any RaUroad ticket Office or
Authorised Tourist Ayenoy
f Use J
(Tk« Uffeit Sal* «f A*y MUdicin* la til* World)
to secure prompt relief from INDIGESTION or BILIOUSNESS, before I
these troubles become chronic—before they rob you of your health, ■
strength and happiness. Authorities know that most serious sickness- I
es begin in disordered conditions of the organs of digestion, and it is H
to correct such conditions that Beecham's Pills are specially adapted. I
Try a few doses of this matchless remedy and you will know why I
Beecham's Pills are universally recognized as the best corrective ■
for indigestion and biliousness. Let this famous family rem- H
edy cleanse your system and purify your blood and then your I
food will nourish you—and make you healthier and stronger — H
and you will know what it is to be free from the headaches, I
the weakness, the stomach pains, the bad nights, the low spirits, ■
which show you need reliable, effective, gentle, curative help fl
For Indigestion I
or Biliousness I
At All DniffUta, 10c, 2Sc. ■
Directum »f Sfteitl V»lut ti Wtmtn with every it*.
PREPARE FOR EVANGELIST
Mechanlcsburg Church People Will Be
Addressed by Dr. Swallow
Mcchanicsburg, Nov. 28.—A union
mooting in preparation for the near
eoming of Evangelist MUler to thus
town will be held by the co-operating
churches to morrow afternoon at 2.30
o'clock at the Church of God. The
meeting is for men and women. The
address will be by Dr. Silas C. Swallow,
who will speak on "Evangelism Old
The tabernacle is now being built for
the use of the evangelist.
POSTAL AGENT JS HELD
H. Sdward Parsons Accused of Being
Short in Sub-Station Account
_ At a hearing before Leßov J. Wolfe,
United States Commissioner, H. Edward
Parsons, a druggist, 1104 North Sev
enth street, 'wfoo* conducted a postoflice
sub-station, was held yesterday under
SSOO for his appearance at the* Decem
ber session of the United States court,
in this city. - ■« -
Parsons is charged with being short
in his accounts and delaying registered
mail. The sub-station was removed
frim his custody.
May Be Bain To-morrow
There is a strong possibility of rain
for to-morrow, according to Wealther
Bureau officials here to-day. Cooler
weather will continue to-nighit, rising
temperature accompanied by cloudiness
and likely rain taking its place to-mor
Women Suffer Terribly Prom Kidney
Around on her feet all day^—no won
der a woman has backache, headache,
stiff swollen joints, weariness, poor
sleep and kidney trouble. Foley Kidney
Pills give quick relief for these trou
bles. They strengthen the kidneys
take away the aches, pain and weari
ness. Make life worth living again.
They will absolutely drive out rheuma
tism, weak bi\£k and swollen aching
joints due to kidney and bladder trou
ble. Try Foley Kidney Pills and see
how much better you feel. Goo. A.
Gorgas, 16 North Third street, and
P. K. R. Station. Adv.
Philadelphia Division —lol crew to
go first after 3.30 p. m.: 116 123
110, 119, 114. r '
Engineer for 116.
Fireman for 116.
Conductors for 101, 128.
Brakeman for 129.
Engineers up: Hubler, Smeltier,
Grass, Foster, Streeper, Wartbaugh,
Kelley, Gallagher, Earhart, Kesne,
'Powell, Crisswell, Madenford, McCau
ley, Geesey, Tennant, Kissinger, Brue
baker, Sober, Sellers, Supplee, Buck,
Hapipersett, B/ooke, Young, Hogantog
ler, McGowan, Heidman.
Firemen up: Manning, Kegleman,
Dunlevy, Grove, Farmer, -Ohronister,
Mulholm, Kestreves, Moffatt, Collier,
Cover, Myers, Davidson, Gelsinger, Rob
inson, Carr, Libhart, Miller, Wilsor,
Shive, Kreider, Coipeland, Swank. Ma
Conductor up: Looker.
Flagmen up: Smith, Sullivan.
Brakemen up: File, Hubbard,
Burke, Gouse, Cox, Stehman.
Middle Division —2l crew to go first
atfer 1 p. m.: 16, 17, 19, 26, 15, 25.
Engineer for 21.
Firemen for 26, 17, 15.
Engineers up: Garman, Magill,
Muinma, Bennett, Simonton, Moore,
llertzler, Webster. / \
Flagmen up: Thomas, Bornman,
Seagrist, Arnold, Reeder, Karstetter,
Davis, Potteiger, Gross, Sheesley, Zei
Conductors up: Paul, Patrick, Bas
Flagmen up: Frank, Jacobs.
Brakemen up: Plack, Reese, FTank,
McHenry, -Schoffstall, Kohli, Myers,
Spalir; Peters, Stahl, Troy, Piflp, Ma
thias, Werner, Wenrick, Fleek, Baker,
Yard Crews —Engineers up: Stahl,
Swafb, Silks, Crist, Harvey, Saltsman,
Kuhn, Pelton, Shaver, Landis, llovler,
Breneman, Thomas, Houser, Meals.
Firemen up: Lackey, Cookerly,
Maeyor, Sholter, Stroll, Bartolet, Gijtty,
Hart, Barkey, Sheets, Bair, Eydc, Essi'g,
Ney, Myers, Boyle, Shipley, < row. Rev
ie, Dish, Bostdorf, Schieffer, Weigle.
Engineers for 707, 1758, 14.
Firemen for 186S>, 707, 1852, 90,
EN OLA SIDE
I Philadelphia Division —23l crew to
go first after 3.45 p. m.: 217, 201,
220, 219, 209.
Enginoere for 201, 209, 220.
Firemen for 201, 219, 220.
Conductor for 216.
Flagmen for 216, 220, 231, 203,
' Brakemen for 201, 208, 215, 219,
Brakeinen up: Hoopes, Jacobs,
Knight, Arment, l<utz, Twigg, Conrad,
Fair, Goudy, Kone, Kiester, Fenste
maclier, McPhearson, Decker.
Middle Division— lo3 crew to go
first after 3 p. m.: 103, 110, 104, 109,
NOTICE is hereby given that the un
dersigned and others have associated
themselves together for the formation
of a corporation under the name Mor
otiants' Ice Company, of Harrtshurg, the
purpose of said corporation being the
manufacture, purchase and sale of ice,
to have its principal office in tho City of
Harrisburg, Pa., and that application
will be made to the Governor of Penn
sylvania on Monday, November 30. 1314.
for letters patent for said corporation,
under the provisions of an Act of As.
sembly, entitled "An act to provide to'
the incorporation and regulation of cer
tain corporations," approved the 29th
day of April, A. D. 1874, and tne severa?
WILLIAM A. CAUTWRIGHT,
1323 North Third St..
HENRY M. HARK,
. 421 Walnut St.,
L W. KAY,
Fourth and Market Sts.,
Solicitor: OLIVER LENT7O ESQ.. 534
Washington St., Reading, Pa.
PUBLIC SALE of valuable real estate,
sit.uate In the Kirßt ward, Harrisburg,
Pennsylvania. Monday, November 30,
1914, at 2 o'clock p. m.. on the premises,
Pennsylvania Railroad and Cedar street.
I——Tract containing 2.2 acres, more or
less, between Pennsylvania railroad and
Reading railroad, having thereon erect
ed 48 two-story dwelling' houses.
2—Tract containing 8.6 acres, more
or less, botween Pennsylvania Hailroad
and Reading Railroad, formerly used
as a rolling mill.
3—Tract containing 2 acres, more or,
less, between Pennsylvania Railroad
and Susquehanna River.
The said premises have siding connec
tions with the Pennsylvania Railroad
and the Reading Railroad and are suit
able for manufacturing purposes.
Terms and conditions of sale will be
announced on the day thereof. For ad
ditional information adrirass HARRIS
BUHG ROLLING MILL CO., P. O. Box
553, Harrisburg, Pa.
County Controller's Office,
Harrisburg,' Pa., Nov. 21, 1914.
Sealed bids will be received by the
undersigned until 12 o'clock, noon. Fri
day, December 4th, 1914, for sixty-four
(64) Triennial assessment books for the
County of Dauphin, and fifty-one (51)
assessment books for the several school
districts in said county, for the year
1915, as per samples in the County
HENRY W. GOUGH,
WASTE PAPER FOR SALE
In accordance with the act of As
sembly approved July 19, 1913, the
Superintendent of Public Printing and
Binding will receive at his omce. In the
Capitol! at Harrisburg, Pa., at 13.
o'clock, noon, on Tuesday, December Ist,
1914, sealed bids for the purchase of the
following waste paper.
White and pink writing paper used
for legislative bills and calendars,
white book paper used for Legislative
Journal, several thousand printed
books, iargely old department reports.
All of this paper is printed. The con
tract to be awarded to remain In force
until July Ist, 1915, and paper to be
removed at suclf times as the, Super
intendent of Printing and Binding may
direct. The successful bidder will be
required to remove all the waste paper
at his own expense from such places
In the State Capitol or the Division
of Distribution of Documents as may
be decided by the Superintendent of
Printing and binding. Certified check
made payable to the State Treasurer
must be deposited with the Superin
tendent of Printing and Binding before
any waste is removed from any of the i
buildings. Bids must be by the hun
dred pounds, the entire lot of each par
ticular kind of paper to be sold to
the highest and best bidder. Paper
and books can be seen by calling on
the Superintendent of Public Printing.
A. NEVIN POMEROY,
Superintendent of Public Printing
119, 117, 113, 111, 108, 120, 106,
Engineers for 108, 106.
Firemen for 109, 108.
Conductors for 110, 119, 111, 120.
Flagman for 108.
Brakeman for 104.
P., H. & P.—After 3 p. m.: 2, 19,
1, 3, 24, 12, 16, 20, 23, 14, 10.
Eastbound—After 2.45 p. ni.: 60,
Conductor up: G-inghcr.
Engineers up: Pletz, Tipton, Wyre,
Firemen up: Dowliower, Zukoswiski,
Bin gam an, Aunspach, Dobbins, Bowers,
Sullivan, Anders, Fulton, Nye.
Brakeinen up: Cook, Miles.
SOLD 12 DM "
30 Doses 25c MERITS
A All Druggist
For Headache, Neuralgia
Quick, Sure, Safs
f ' ' «■ I, .
For something good to «at. Every
thing in season. Service tho beat.
Prices the lowest.
No. 25 south Fourth Street
Directly uppuaite luion siutiun,
equipped nit* all Modern Inpreve
(UDMl ruiniig water la every rooaai
Sac bath; perfectly sanitary) alrel*
luraUbed throughout. Rates moderate*
JOSEPH OtUSTI, Prttcrletoi.
Market Square V.
Large and convenient Samplfcoiooma.
Passenger and Baggage ElevatorXgloa.
trie Cars to and from depot EleAria
Light and Steam Heat; Rooms en suit*
or single with Baths. Bates, 12.50 per
day and up.
J. H. <* M. 8. Btttterwotth. Prop*.
(23-425 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa.
At the Entrance to the P. B. B. Statioa
F. B. ALDINOEB,
SO Booms and Baths , : 7
Maurice E. Ruse, Proprietor
Third aud Walnut Sts., Federal Square
Corner Market and Third Streets
Entrance on Third Street
Rooms DrtfVided with Heat, Hot aa4
Cold Water. Baths free to guests.
W. H. BYERJ.Y, Prop.
300 MARKET STBEET
European Plan. Hates JI.OO per day and
up. Rooms single or en suite, with
Luncheon. 11.30 to 2 p. tp„ VI r
Dinner dally, 5 to 8 p. m. r.Oe
bpeciai Sunday Dinner. 12 noon
to 8 p. m„ TSe
A la carte service, 6 a. m. |it t: • m
UOBTING * MINGLE, Pr«prle4ar»