Newspaper Page Text
f The Big "Q" Society |
! INAUGURAL BALL !
♦ » *
t Chestnut Street Auditorium 1
| Tuesday Night, January 19th
* TICKETS, $2.00. ADMISSION BY TICKET AND INVITATION. * i
<• <• 1
J . COMMITTEE: %
♦ Chas. E. Covert, President. William A. 8011, Treasurer. •>
♦ Frank H. Hoy, ,Tr.,V. President. Howard W. Haker, Trustee. t
J Cornelius B. Shope, V. President. Charles C. Hoffman, Secretary. *
KPfefej' Henrietta D. Grauel
To Make Crackers At Home
r>o you ro member bow mother used
to say, "Well, run get some crackers,
then, if you are hungry," and we'd (ill
our apron pockets from the plump lit
tle jar that 'vaj always filled with the
Children can't do that now for
crackers have graduated into wafers
mid instead of selling at five cents a
pound or three pounds t'or a dime, in
Jiulk, they are purchased in quarter
pound cartons and served at tea. or to
Next to cookies children enjoy
rrackers for lunches and mothers will
<lo well to reach down the old cracker
jar and keep it filled and in their
The following is the commercial
cracker easy to make and warranted
to "keep" as long as it lasts:
One quart or four cups of Hour, three
teaspoons of butter, one-half teaspoon
*mda, one teaspoon salt, two cups ot' j
sweet milk or water. The milk makes
11 richer cracker, the water a crispor
one, though the difference is so slight
«s to be immaterial. Sift the dry in
predients together, rub in the butter
mid then the liquid, l'lace the dough
on a mixing board and roll and beat
and work it until it seems full of tiny
eir cells, this will take about twenty
minutes, lioll to a thin sheet and cut
out in square? or rounds. Prick each
one with a fork and place on pans so
they do not touch, bake in a slow oven
until they are cri-sp and hard but not
When they are cool put them in a
bag and hang up. J>o not keep in
MURDER OF SIX CHARIiKD
Negro's Pardon Held Up by New Evi
Oharleston, W. Va., .lan. 11.—Pre
"vented from receiving a Christmas | ar
don from Governor H. I). Hatfield. lie
■cause of an anonymous letter, W'yllc
Lewis. a colored prisoner in the West
Virginia penitentiary, i« alleged b\ de
tectives of Colum'bus, 0., to have been
iresponsible for the deaths of six per
sons in Cohnrfhus in IS9G.
According to affidavits Obtained by
the detectives, Lewis is said to have
admitted knowledge of the robbery of
lire home of .John Wi'bbard, of ('oliim
ihus, anil of setting lire to it. Hiii
•bard, hi- wife, two children and two
women relatives were cremated.
Lewis is serving a life sentence for
n murder committed fifteen years ago.
Governor Hatfield receive! a letter ac
cusing Lewis of the Columbus crime,
and held up the ■, roposed ; anion, pend
ing an investigation.
AUTO BANDITS K<>B HOTEL
"Wallet Containing $1,075 Taken From
Underneath Landlord's Pillow
Easton. Pa., Jan. 11.—'Between 2.30
and :: o clock yesterday morning two
men occupying a light-colored touring
••ar drove up to the Great Meadows
hotel, <ireat 'Meadows. N*. .1., and while
one remained ou guard outside the
other forced open a rear window anil
entered. After going through the cash
register in the bar room, the thief en
tered the apartment occupied by John
Reed, tiie proprietor, and wife. From
under the pillow he extracted the land
lord's wallet, containing $1,075.
The thief used a searchlight, the rays
of which awakened 'Mrs. Reed just as
he was leaving the room. Site seized a
r( volver and handed it to her husband,
•who !tre.| three shots at the retreating
3>urglar. None took effect, and lie ran
down the stairs anil joined his com
panion [teed raised a window and
aroused the neighborhood, but the mo
tor quickly disap' eared.
M Good Enough For the
OMost Critical Smoker
Sure thing! Watch the men who buy
them! They know quality and ask for
MO J A.
J 10c CIGARS
because they know they are all Havana
cigars with 50 years' cigar making back
A of them to guarantee best results from
the use of choicest leaf.
Made by J. C. Herman & Co.
j Cracknels —"They taste like blotting
jpaper," says the would-be humorist of
the family but he always wants an i
lother as an excuse for "just one more
cup of tea," so his criticism falls short '
of its point.
These may be made in any quantity
I but the amount given here will make,
J two or three dozen, enough, surely, for!
a first attempt.
j Scald two cups of milk and add four j
tablespoons butter and let this cool.
Then add two-thirds of a cake of com
pressed or a half a cup of home-made
| yeast, one teasjioou of salt, two table- |
spoons sugar and enough well sifted 1
!flour to make a light dough, bet this!
j rise until it doubles in size, work it
down lightly and roll out thin, prick
and stamp it out in rounds. Bake in a
Spanish Toast Jam
Muttered Finnan I laddie
Hot Biscuits Coffee
Chicken in Aspic
torn 1 ritters Rice Croquettes
Pine Apple Salad
Wa fcrs "f ca
Mock I art le Soup Crackers
Smelts. Lemon Garnish
Pork Tenderloin, Stuffed
j Spiced Prunes Fried Celery
Xut and Apple Salad
Custard Cups, Grilled Almonds
LANCASTER TOBACCO MARKET
New Crop Will Sell Much Lower Than
Expected by Trade
l.muca.ster, Jan. 11.—Judging by the
present outlook, the new tobacco croip
at Lancaster county will sell much I
sooner than the trade expected, for re- j
ports from various parts of the county
>'aoiv that already a great many crops
j have 'been sold. The prices range from
N' . cents a pound to 10 cents for wrap
per grades, and 2 to 3 cents a pound j
tor fillers. More sold under 10 cents
tiiau at in cents, however, and nothing
hut an early recovery* o*f the cigar iu- '
dustry. of which there is no present !
evidence, will send prices above these!
That the growers have settled down !
tn the conviction that tihev cannot get '
the 1 1 and 12 cents a pound they wore !
counting upon is evidenced bv the fact 1
..that they are now selling at tfhe pres
ent prices. To hold back when a mar- '
ket is open to them, waiting for a re
vival ot tilie leaf trade, is to court still
lower prices late in the season, which \
was the experience of manv of them !
with their 1912 and 191 3 crops.
CROWD SEES MAN CUT IN TWO j
Salesman Killed by Train at Erie Sta
tion in Kearny, N. J.
Kearny, X. .1., Jan. 11.—Charles
McTaggart, a salesman for W. E. Mar
shall A. Co., 146 West Twenty-third
street. New York, was killed by an
Krie passenger train in front of the
station here at noon yesterday. His
body was cut in two. The station plat
form was crowded. A number of women
McTjiggart was 46 years old and
lived with his widowed mother at 19S
Bong on avenue, Kearny. The train that
struck him was on the westbound track.
Ordinarily it uses the east bound nils,
but repairs at the Passaic river bridge
i caused the change. Although McTag
gart's body was completely severed he
j lived ten minutes.
TTAftRTSBURG STAR-IN PEP KXI)KN T, MONDAY EVKNfNCi. JANUARY 11, 1915.
Mr/to# afme/ttravrw&tr f/v.
Hp.ggerty departed. A silence set
tied gloomily down on us. Quarter of
an hour passed. The grim-visa ged po
lice watched us vigilantly. Half an
hour, three-quarters, an hour. Far !
away we heard the whistle of an out- !
going train. Would I had heen on It:
From time to time we heard faint
music. At length there was a noise
outside <ho door, and a monment later ,
Hamilton and two others came in.
VVheu he saw mo, he stopped, his eyes
bulging and his mouth agape.
"Dicky Cornstalk'.'" he cried helo
lossly. "What the devil does this
mean?"—turning to the police.
"Do you know thiu fellow, Mr. Ham- I
ilton?" asked the chief.
"Know him? Of course I know
him," answered Teddy; "and I'll stake
my last dollar on his honesty."
"Wh.it ?" We Heard KMm Exclaim.
i Thanks, Teddy!) 1 began to
b reat he.
"But —" began the chief, seized
with sudden misgivings.
"It Is impossible, 1 tell you," inter
rupted Hamilton. "I know this gentle
man is Incapable of the theft. There
is some frightful mistake. How the
dickens did you get here. Dicky?"
And briefly I toll! him my story, my
ass's ears growing inch by inch as I
went along. Hamilton didn't know
whether to swear or to laugh; finally '
"If yon wanted »o come, why didn't j
you write me for an invitation?"
"I shouldn't have come to your old '
ball, had I been invited. It was just
the idea of the lark"
"We shall have 10 hold him, never
theless," said the chief, "till every
thing is cleared up. The girl—"
Hamilton looked at the Blue Domi
"Madame, will you do me the honor
to raise your mask?"
She did so; and I saw Hamilton
draw in his breath. Her beauty was
certainly of an exquisite pattern. He
frowned anxiously. I
"I never saw this young women be i
fore," he admitted slowly.
"Ha!" cried the chief, glad to find I
some one culpable.
"Did you receive your invitation j
through the proper channels?" asked
"I came here to-nifrht," —coldly, "on
the invitation of Mrs. Ilvphon-Ilonds,
who sailed for Europe Wednesday."
Here was an alibi that was an
alibi! 1 was all at sea. Hamilton
bowed: the chief coughed worriedly
behind his hand. The girl had told
me she was an impostor like myself,
that her ten of hearts was as dark
stained as my own. I could noi make
head or tail to it. Mrs. Hyphen-
Bonds! She was a law in the land,
especially in Illankshire. the larger
part of which she owned. What did
it all mean? And what was iter idea
in posing ?s an '.mpostor?
The door opened aca;ti.
"The patrol lias come," said the of
fleer who entered.
"Let it wait," growled the chief.
"Uaggerty has evidently goi us all
balled up. I don't believe his fashion
able thief has materialized at all; just
a common crook. Well, he's got him,
at any rate, and the gems."
"You have, of course, the reneral
invitation?" said Hamilton.
"Here is it."-*and she passed the
engraved card to him.
'I beg a thousand pardons!" said
Hamilton humbly. "Everything seems
to have gone wrong."
"Will you guarantee this man?"
asked the chief of Hamilton, nodding
"I have said so. Mr. Cornstalk Is
very well known to me. He is a re
tired army officer, and to my knowl
edge a man with an Income sufficient
1o put him far beyound want."
"What is your name?" asked the
chief of the girl, scowling. It was quite
evident he couldn't understand her
actions any better than I.
"Alice Hawthorne," with an oblique
glance at me.
I had been right!
"W'hat is your occupation? I am
obliged to ask these questions. Miss."
"I am a miniature painter,"—briefly!
Hamilton came forward. "Alice
Hawthorne? Pardon me, but are you
the artist who recently completed the
miniature of the Emperor of Germany,
the Princess of Hesse, and Mrs. Hy
"1 am. I believe there Is no fur
ther reason for detaining me."
"Emperor of Germany?" echoed the
now bewildered chief. "Why didn't
you tell all this to Mr. Haggerty?"
"I had my reasons."
Once again the door opened. A bur
ly man In a dark business-suit entered.
His face wae ruddy and his little grey
eyes sparkled with suppressed Ire. He
; reminded ma of Vautrin, the only dlf
f.erence being that Vautrin was French
while this man was distinctly Irlgh
His massive shoulders betrayed tre
j mendous strength. He was vastly an
i grv about something;. He went to the
chief's desk and rested his hands upon
"You ate a nice specimen for a chief
of police, you are!" he began.
"And who the devil are you?"
bawled the chief, his choler rising.
I "I'll tell you who lam presently."
We all eyed htm in wonder. What
was going to happen now?
"Which of you gentlemen ts Mr.
Hamilton?" asked the new-comer
Hamilton signified that he was the
gentleman by that name.
"Some ladies at your ball have been
robbed of their diamonds I under
j "About ten thousands dollars'
| "Look here, sir." cried the chief,
i standing up and balling his fist, "I
want you to explain yourself, and
mighty quick. You can't come Into
j ray presence in this manner."
"Bah! You have Just permitted the
cleverest rascal in tbe state to slip
: through your butter-fingers. 1 am Hag
The chief of police sat down sud
The consummate daring of it! Why
i the rascal ought to have been In com
mand of an army. On the Board of
I Strategy he would have been incom
There followed a tableau that I
shall not soon forget. We all stared
| at the real Haggerty much after the
j fashion of Medusa's victims. Present
ly the tension relaxed, and we all
sighed. 1 sighed because the thought
of Jail for the night In a dress-suit
dwindled In perspective; the girl
sighed for the same reason and one or
i two other things; the chief of the vil
| lage police and hl3 officers sighed be
cause darkness had suddenly swooped
down on them; and Hamilton sighed
because . there were no gems. Hag
serty was the one among us who
didn't sigh. He scowled blackly.
This big athlete looked like a de
tective, and the abrupt authority of
his tones convinced me that he was.
Haggerty was celebrated in the annals
j of police affairs; he had handled all
sorts of criminals, from titled 1m-
I posters down to petty thieves. He
was not a man to trifle with, mentally
or physically, and for this reason we
were all shaking in our boots. He
owned to a keen but brutal wit; to
him there was no sttcli thing as sex
among criminals, and he had the te
nacity of purpose that has given the
bulldog considerable note in the pit.
But it was quite plain that for once
he had met his match.
"I don't see how you can blame me."
mumbled the chief. "None of us was
familiar with your looks, and he
showed us his star of authority, and
went to work in a business-like way—
By George! and he liar, run away with
my horse and carriage!"—starting
from his chair.
"Never mind the horse. You'll find
it safe at tv>e railway station." snarled
Haggerty. "Now. then, tell me every
thing that has happened, from be
ginning to end."
And the chief recounted the adven
ture briefly. Haggerty looked coldly
at me and shrugged his broad shoul
ders. As for the girl, he never gave
her so much as a single glance. He
knew a gentlewoman without looking
at her twice.
"Humph! Isn't he a clever one,
though?" cried Hasgerty. in a burst
of ai'miratiou. "Clever is no name
for it. I'd give a year of ray life to
come face to face with him. It would be
an interesting encounter. Hunted him
for weeks, and today laid eyes on him
for the first time. Had my clumsy
paws on him this very afternoon. He
seemed so willing to be locked up
that I grew carelesf. liifr: i dhe md
bis accomplice, an erstwhile valet, had
me trussed like » chicken and bundled
Into the clothes-press. Took my star,
credentials, playing-card, and invita
tion. It was no.rr eleven o'clock when
I roused the housekeeper. I tele
graphed two hours ago."
"Telegraphed!" exclaimed the chief,
rousing himself out of a melancholy
dream. (There would be no mention
of him in the morrow's papers.)
"Yes, telegraphed. The despatch
lay unopened on your office-desk.
You're a good watchdog—for a hen
coop!" growled Hasgerty. "Ten thou
sand in gems to-night, and by this
time he is safe in New York. Yon are
all a pack of blockheads.
"Used the telephone, did he? Told
you to hold these innocent persons till
he went somewhere to land the ac
complice, eh? The whistle of the
train meant nothing to you. Well,
that whistle ought to hare told you
that there might be a mistake. A
good officer never quits his prisoners.
If there is an accomplice in toils else
where, he makes them bring him in,
ho does not go out for him. Ana
now I've got to start all over again,
and he In New York, a bigger cata
comb than Rome ever boasted of. He's
not a common thief; nobody knows
who he is or what his haunts are.
But I have seen his face; I'll never
The chief tore his hair, while his
subordinates shuffled their feet un
easily. Then they all started in to
explain their theories. But the de
tective silenced them with a wave of
his huge hand.
"I don't want to hear any explana
tions. Let these persons go," he com
manded, with a jerk of his head in our
direction. "You can all return to
town but one officer. I may need a
single man," Haggerty added though
"What are you going to do?" asked
"Never you mind. I have an Idea;
It may be a good one. If It Is, I'll
telephpne you all about it when the
He stepped over to the telephone
and called up central. He spoke so
low that none of us overheard what
he said; but he hung up the receiver,
a satisfied smile on his face.
Haggerty Looked 1 Coldly it Ml.
The girl and I were free to go ,
whither we listed, and we listed to
return at once to New York. Ham
ilton, however, begged us to remain,
to dance and eat, as a compensation
for what we had gone through; but j
Miss Hawthorne resolutely shook her I
head; and as there was nothing in the
world that would have induced me to
stay without her, I shook my head,
too. It seemed to me I had known
this girl all my life, so closely does
misfortune link one life to another.
T had seen her for the first time less '
than eight hours before; and yet I was j
confident that as many years, under |
ordinary circumstances, would not !
have taught me her real worth.
"Mrs. Hyphen-Bonds will never for
give me." said Hamilton dismally, "if
she hears 'that I've been the cause,
indirectly and innocently, of turning
"Mrs. Hyphen-Bonds need never
know." replied the girl, smiling in
scrutably. "In fact, it would be per
fectly satisfactory and agreeable to
me if she never heard at all."
To Be Continued.
/ 1 \
The above story "Hearts and
Masks," will be shown at Photo- I
play Theatre in motion pictures
in the near future.
DONATIONS IN DECEMBER
Children's Industrial Home Receives
Number of Gifts
The Children's Industrial Home has
acknowledged donations to the insti
tution during December from the fol
David Evans, Mrs. Alonzo Lehman,
Masonic Lodge No. 629, Jacob Ruder,
Shearer Manufacturing Company, Mrs.
Emma Doehne, Mrs. K. White, Dives,
Pomoroy & Stewart,, D. Bacon Com
pany, Augustus Wildmau, Mrs. Ceoirge
Kcifv, Mrs. J. B. McAllister, Bates &
Company, A. H. Kreider & Company,
F. W. Wool worth, Luther Miinter, R.
K. Bates, J. K. Hangiest, Samuel Erb,
Mrs. M. Ramsey, Mrs. William Lauben
stein's class of Messiah Lutheran Sun
day school, Miss Clara Bell, E. Heffel
iinger, Forney school building, Mrs. Al.
Selignian, Fast End Bakery, Harrisburg
Baking Company, Miss Mary Cameron,
Mrs. J. J. Ogelstby, Mrs. Elsie Middle
ton, Mrs. Gilgair, Mrs. W. H. Metzrjiar,
'/Aon Lutheran church, M>rs. Helen
DuJl's Sunday school class, Thomas
VVeirnian, James W. Barker, Lewis M.
Neiffer, Bowman & Co.
TKENTINI ILL, PLAY CLOSES
Philadelphia, .lan. 11.—Because of
the illness of Mile. Emma Trentini, the
singer, ihor engagement at the Lyric
theatre, where she has been appearing
in a new operetta, "The l'eawant
Girl,'' has ended abruptly.
Mile. Trentini fainted on the stage
at the Saturday matinee. She sang at
the Saturday might performance, but it
so weakened her that her physician
7117- fuuzg shrd Ushrd shrilltshrdlutt
STAR-INDEPENDENT CALENDAR 1
May be had at the business office of the Star-Independent for or will be
sent, to any address in the United States, by mail, for 5 cents extra to cover
cost of package and postage.
The Star-Independent Calendar for 191 B is another of the handsome series,
featuring important local views, issued by this paper for many years. It is 11x14
inches In sire and shows a picture, extraordinary for clearness and detail, of the
"Old Capitol," built 1818 and destroyed by fire in 1897. It Is in flue half tone
effect and will be appreciated for its historie value as well as for Its beauty.
Mail orders given prompt attention. * Remit 15 cents in stamps, and ad
dress all letters to the
18 20-22 South Third Street . Harrisburg, Pa.
To-morrow evening, Lecture by
Armgaard Karl Graves, the super
Friday evening only, Ethel Barry
more, in her new play, "The
Every afternoon and evening, high
j Every afternoon and evening, vaude
ville and pictures.
Armgaard Karl Graves
; Armgaard Karl Graves, called by the
i British press "the greatest spv of tho
J century, ' because of his great' work as
I a member of the German Secret Serv
ice, will be at the 'Majestic to-morrow
evening, and will give a gripping and
sensational talk of the facts leading up
<o the great Buropean struggle, and of
the.connection the secret service of the
warring nations plays in the turmoil.
Dr. Graves is the author of "Secrets
of the German War Office," a book now
in its tenth edition in this country, and
the sales of which in the British Empire
alone have aggregated more than three
quarters of a million copies. In it Pr.
Graves, although the book went to press
as early ns last June, predicted the
big war, and since the outbreak of
hostilities he has made a number of
predictions or forecasts which have
been, and are daily, being borne out
in their entirety. f>r. Graves does not
pretend to be a seer or an astrologist;
the fact remains that he has foretold
things and in every instance his predic
tions have been carried out to the let
ter. It will be an interesting treat to
hear Graves when he talks here and the
opportunity afforded to learn some of
the real facts of the war should not
tie passed by. Adv.*
Ethel Barrymore, in a new play, en
titled "The Shadow/' will come to the
Majestic theatre for one performance
on Friday evening, January 15, her lo
cal appearance being one of the few
engagements preliminary to her mid
winter season at (he New York Empire
theatre. "The Shadow" is the work of
Pario Nieeodemi and Michael Morton,
the former is the author of severnl
French successes produced by Madame
Rejane, and the latter best known as
the author of "The Yellow Ticket."
Mis.s Barrymore's new play was orig
inally written in French for the use
of the famous European artiste, but was
obtained by Charles Prohman for Miss
I Barrymore \s use here at the present
time, owing to the war conditions now
prevailing in Paris. In its French orig
inal the play was called "L'Ombre"
and the Erglish translation has been
made by Mr. Morton. Charles Froh
man, needless to add, has surrounded
Miss Barrymore with a notable com
pany of players. Bruce Mcßae, re
called for his earlier association with
Miss Barrymore in "Sunday,"' "Lady
Frederick," "Cousin Kate'' and others
of her notable successes, has the lead
ing male role in '' The Shadow.'' Other
roles are in the hands of Grace Ellis
ton, Ernest Lawford, Edward Fielding,
Amy Veness and Vera Pole. The
scenes of "The Shadow" are laid in
the wealthy residential and art districts
of Paris. Adv.*
A 1 G. Field's Minstrels
Al. G. Field is noted for his stage
productions, but in all the years of his
managerial reign he has put forth noth
ing so timely as the closing stage pic
ture which ends the entertainment.
This scene is the ending of the 'Panam-
Pacific Exposition number, with a great
deal of Joe Coffman and Bert Swor's
"Oh Yes" comedy to spice it. A bur
lesque on the war with Mexico is also
appropriate at this time. Field's Min
strels come to the Majestic next Mon
day, matinee and night. Adv.*
At the Orpheum
New things vaudevillian burst on our I
vision at the Orpheum this afternoon j
and a glance over the names that com-
!If You Are Looking §
For a Pure Beer— f
* Made of the finest Malt and Hops—Sparkling Fil- $
| tered Water—and Purest Yeast—bv the best Sani- f
t tary Methods. Order DOEHNE Beer. 5
BeU 82fl L Independent 318 *
prist- the new lineup ot' talent, m
enough to convince one Hint the enter
tainment is up# to prove n mire-fire hit.
It s a triple headline bill, with four
other choice Keith hits supporting them.
Not the leant of the attractions is Bert
I.amont s Cowboy Minstrels, a troupo
of seven westerners, who offer a festival
of fun and harmony in a delightful
stage .setting representing a realistic
glimpse of the romantic West. A sec
ond feature attraction is entitled "A
Breath of Old Virginia," Joseph Hart's
newest production, that is described by
critics as being the season's most suc
cessful scenic noveltv.
This net is admirably mounted ami
played by a cast of five prominent
Broadway names, headed by Miss .rune
Keith, latp feature of "Stop, Thief."
Another act of headline importance is
that of the Moneta Five, an exquisite
vocal and instrumental act. Three
women and two men comprise the quin
tet and their offering, which is staged
along the most modern lines, is an ar
tistic treat. Smith, Cook and Brandea,
two men and a woman, are to appear in
a clever comedy variety net of singing,
talking and dancing; the Three Gaud
sclimidts will offer a spirited turn of
l''r ver f un ani ' sensational tumbling;
iola Gillette and Ned Monroe will pre
sent a comic opera skit called "The
Silent Opera.'' One or two other clever
turns will complete the roster. Adv."
At the Colonial
Harmony will be the charm of the
new vaudeville show that conies to the
Busy Corner for the first half of the
week. It will be supplied toy the Men
delsohn Koui, ihe clever musicians and
I tnllers, who the management was sue
; cessful in securing for a return engage
ment. The boys created an impression
when they were last at the Colonial
that is bound to make them welcome
there this week This time thev have
an entirely new repertoire of selec
tions. '"Lora," the girl in the parrot,
will likely prove an interesting uovel.-
ty; Hayes and Thatcher will present a
nifty musical comedy skit, and Johnson
and Crane will have something enter
tainiug in the wav of a song, dance
and patter skit. "'End of Bridge," an
excellent three-part, moving picture at
traction, -will also be a part of the pro
gram for the first three days of the
week. Adv ,
Oldest Resident of Gap Dies
| Gap, Jan. 11.—William 'Hamilton,
01 years old, the oldest resident in this
section, died 'Saturday nigOvt from gen
eral debility. He retired from active
life several years ago, toeing engaged
in the fruit and farming business. IHe
was one of tfhe organizers of the Lea
coi'k 'Methodist church and is survived
toy three Children.
Quick Relief for Coughs, Colds and
Hoarseness. Clear the Voice—Fine for
Speakers and Singers. 35c.
GORGAS' DRUG STORES
16 N. Third St. Penna. Station
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect May 24, 1914.
Trains Leave llarrlaltury—
For Winchester and Martlnaburw. at
5.05, *7.60 a. in., *3.40 p, in.
For llagerstown, Chamberaburg and
intermediate stations, at *5.03, »7 50
•11.53 a. m.. *3.40, 6.32, •7.40. 11.00
Additional trains for Carlisle and
Mechanlcsburg at 9.4S a. in.. 2.11. 8.27
# 30. 9.30 p. m. '
For DlUnbui-g at 5.03, *7.50 and *11.61
a. m.. 2.18, *3.40, 5.32, 0.30 p. m.
•Dally. All other trains daily exnan*
Sunday. J H. TONQE.^^
H. A. RIDDLE. G. P. A. S~pt
liBG,. BUSINESS COLLECTS
329 Market Street
Fall Term September First
DAY AND NIGHT
Big Dividends For You
Begin next Monday in
Day or Night School
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
IRS. Market Sq., Harrisburg, Pa.