Newspaper Page Text
You are invited to attend the opening of
BAKER'S BOOT SHOP
at 41 North Front Street, Steelton, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, February 25,
26 and 27. *
• An exhibition of all the new
Bo.ys, Girls and the tots
Baker's Boot Shop will be under the management of Mr. H. Lee McNeal, for
merly with the Steelton Store Company, whose experience will always be at your
A full line of Hosiery for Men, Women and Children will be carried.
A SOUVENIR WILL BE GIVEN WITH EVERT PURCHASE
D A IF I?D>C CLJND DAVID P. BAKER, Proprietor.
D/VlVll/RV & IJWVJ JL k3llL/r H. LEE MCNEAL, Manager.
Daron Building, 41 North Front Street, Steelton, Pa.
"WEAR BAKER'S SHOES"
NEWS OF STEELTON
CENTRAL GRAMMAR PUPILS
RENDERED FINE PROGRAM
Unannounced Part of Program Consist
ed of Gifting Prof. Henry in Honor
of His Birthday by Scholars of Class
B—Prof. Harclerode Sang
The B class of the Central Urammar
felool rendered an interesting literary
j rogiani before a large audience yes
te'.da.v afternoon, as follows:
Opening address, "Great Men Born
in iebruary," John Ford, president of
the class; respouse to roll c-all; reading
o. minutes, secretary; presentation of a
l.irtliday present to Prof. Henry, Rol
lin lioodt'ellow; biography of Frances
Willard, Kli/.abeth Tolbert; declama
tion, "Washington's Character,''
Bruce Spink; a talk, Margaret Gassner;
essay, "A Loaf of Bread," Agnes
Mace; referred question, "Our National
Songs,"' answered by Margaret Vanat
ta: mu-iic. Central Grammar school;
recitation, Grace Hcrshev; declamation,
"Lincoln's Dedication Speech at Get
tysburg," Emmet Shelley; two songs,
Prof. William M. Harclerode; a talk,
"Spelling,'' Lucinda Clave; several
songs. Central Grammar school; recita
tion. "The liife of Abraham Lincoln."
Beatrice Donnely; vocal solo, Elizabeth
Tolbert, accompanied by Myrtle Diegel
<•11 the piano, with the pupils joining in
the chorus, after which they were pre
sented with a free ticket to the bas
ketball game to be held this evening;
debate, '' Resolved, That the average
young men of to-day have greater op
portunities to make life a success than
their forefathers," aftinnative, Martin
Miller, Sarah Lodge and George Brash
ears, negative, John Kock, Alma Couf
fer and Lawrence Evans, won by the
Miss Orouse was given two stands by
the A class for use in drawing.
CHAPERONED YOUNG FOLKS
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Troup Entertained
and Chaperoned friends
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Troup entertained
a number of young folks at their home,
Lincoln street, last evening. After
speuding part of the eveuing in games
and music, the party went in a body
to the home of Mr. aud Mrs. John
Wagenbach, where the remain.ler of the
evening was sront. Music was furnish
ed by Miss Marian Troup and at a late
hour refreshments were served to the
Mir. and Mrs. Earl Troup, Mr. and
Mrs. Johu Wagonbach and sou, Parker;
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Troup, Gilbert
< ooper, Bruce Householder, John Kahl
liaas, Frank Troup, George Tromp,
•Charles Troup, Roy Blossor, Miss Marian
Troup, Miss Edna Troup, Miss Kathrvn
Troup and Miss Verna Hartman.
The film representation which the
Universal lias evolved from the history
of Samson, told in six wonderful
reels followWhe account in the Book of
Judges with startling accuracy. Noth
ing is left out. The film shows the
anxiety of Samsou's parents for a son,
the prophesy of his birth and tre
mendous strength so long as he remains
unshaven. Then the camera skips to
the period of his young manhood, his
courtship of a daughter of the Phil
istines and his betrothal. On the way
to the marriage he slays a lion, and
upon returning to the carcass sometime
later he notes that bees have begun to
hive in it. This entire show is dramat
ically told in motion pictures at the
Orpheum Theatre to-night.—Adv.*
Orpheum Theatre's Program
Samson, the Biblical Hero and Strong
Man. Six reels, 200 scenes with
2,000 men used in its production.
Featuring J. Warren Kerrigan as
Samson and Miss Kathleen Kerrigan
The Rural Demons. A howling laugh.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
PROPERTY 301 Bessemer St., .Steelton
consisting of corner lot 68x100 feeti
with 1-story 3-room bouse thereon; ex
cellent garden. Inquire 404 N, Third
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT.
AN 8 -room house with improvements
lot for garden, at Steelton Heights',
opposite frog shop office. Apply J. jj
HEAGY, 39 8. Front street, Steelton.
FOR RENT—Houses with all Inmprove
ments, on S. Fourth St.. Steelton. No
lit. 112.00; No. 322. (11.00; Nos. 353 and
365, 19.00 per month. Apply 316 &
Fourth St.. Ste«lton.
FURNISHES ROOM FOR RENT
FOR RENT —Nicely furnished rooms
with bay windows, having all con
veniences. Apply 348 North Front St..
| ANNOUNCE MUSICAL PROGRAM
Class 12 of St. Mark's Lutheran Sun
day School .Will Entertain To-night
Class No. 12 of St. Mark's Lutheran
j Sunday school announces the following
i program for its musieale to be held in
: that church this evening at 8 o'clock:
Quartet, Pauline Ziogler, Treacy
; Ziegler, Ethel Keiin, Marie Steiner;
reading, Miss Marguerite Gault; violiu
solo, Miss Dorothy Whitman; vocal
i solo, iMiss Lillian Grove; cornet duet,
H. Lamke and John Baughman; read
i ing, Miss Kdith McGoveru; violin solo,
■Claude Knoderer; mixed quartet, Miss
j Pauline Ziogler. Miss Treacy Ziegler,
j M. Fickes and Melvin Krout.
The return shoot between Highspire
and Middletown tiun Clubs, announced
to be held at Middletown Saturday,
February 27, has been postponed for
one week. The first contest between
these clu'bs, held on the llighspire
i grounds, was won 'by Highspire, with a
The second of the series of Lenten
services for women under the auspices
of St. John's Lutheran churcn will be
held in that church Saturday after
noon at 3 o'clock. The subject of the
address of Mrs. George X. Lauffer will
jbe "The Good Shepherd." Miss Re
j beoc-a Millar will sing a solo and a se
j lection will be rendered by a chorus of
j young ladies.
Members of the borough fire patrol
I were yesterday morning invited to at
j tend to-night a meeting of the police
oemmittee of Council with Burgess
j Wigfield, which will be held for the
purpose of determining upon the ad
visa'bijity of establishing a squad of
special police officers in the borough.
The Ladies' Mite Society of Cen
j tenary United Brethren church held
! a farewell party in honor of Mrs. John
j A. Barley at the home of 'Mire. John
Smith, Second and Walnut streets, Wed
| nesday afternoon. (Mrs. Barley, who will
I live in Lancaster, received a number
! of gifts from members of the society.
! Assistant District Attorney Frank
B. Wickersham will deliver an address
| before to-night's meeting of the Past
j Grands' Association of the Southern
j district of Pennsylvania. The meeting
I will be a public affair and a program
! of music and readings will be given.
A game which will figure in the
j basketball supremacy among the high
j schools of Central Pennsylvania will
I be staged in Felton hall to-night when
j the Middletown high school five will
play the White and Blue quintet.
The Steelton Canoe Club will meet
Sunday afternoon at the home of E.
M. Boyd, 29 South Fourth street.
J. C. Kelley, a local plumber, gas
and steam fitter, doing business at 118
'North Frout street, announced this
morning that he would establish a Har
i risburg branch at .14 South Fourth
| stret, that city, Monday, March 1. ami
tiiat his present force of assistants
I would 'be retained.
The Rev. C. B. Segcl'ken will open
a series of sermons on "The Divine
Necessity in the Life of Christ" at the
First Presbyterian church Sunday morn
ing. The subjects of the sermons in
the series are, "I Must Do My Fa
ther's Business," "I Must Preach,"
"I IMust Work," "I 'Must Suffer and
Die,' and "I Must Rise Again.'
MTS. James Gledhill, Reading, is vis
iting relatives and friends in the bor
ough and Highspire.
'Meril Snell, a former clerk in the
local steel plant, accompanied by IMTS.
Snell and their daughter, left last night
for San Francisco, where they will sail
for Australia early next month. Mr.
Snell has accepted a position with a
steel company now erecting a new plant
Visited Steelton Lodge
! The regular meeting of Steelton
| Lodge No. 4'll, Knights of Pythias,
i last evening, was featured with the
conferring of the third rank upon a
class of candidates aud the presence
of the following visiting knights; W.
H. Buffington, Barberton, 0., a fast
chancellor of Steelton lodge; W. J.
Howarth, of Allegheny county; Past
Chancellor Robertson, of Kureka lodge,
Pittsburgh, and William Muller, Har
Miss Marie Wiseman, the visiting
nurse employed by the Steelton Civic
Club, will be in her offices from 8 a. in.
to 9 a. m., from 12.30 p. m. to 1.30
Curious Family Complication
Details of a curious family compli
cation come from St. Gall, Switzerland.
A naturalized Swiss citizen, German 'by
birth, is married to a Hungarian. His
•brother-in-law is fighting against the
Servians and the husband of his sister
in-law is fighting against the Austrians.
Of the man's two brothers one is in
a Prussian regiment and the other is
serving France under General Gallieni.
' - »-- . ' * - '"T- •- •' " ~ '
HARRISBURG STAR-IN DEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 26, 1915.
FORESHADOWS COURSE OF
SOCIALISTS AFTER THE WAR
Berlin Feb. 25, Via London, Feb.
26, 1.49 A. M. —A speech which
Reichsberger Heine delivered at Stutt
gart several days ago is attracting
much attention as foreshadowing the
probable course of the development of
the Socialist party after the war. Herr
"The present war shows the neces
sity to make discrimination in military
matters between what is necessary for
the national defense and what they
hitherto have opposed as militarism.
The fatherland must be defended and
the Socialists must vote money for mak
ing all technical preparations therefor.
The Socialists undermine their own in
fluence by saying ' No' to any and all
"The Socialists must adopt a policy
for increasing their own influence over
the government. Thev must avoid all
revolutionary talk and seek the use of
the existing state of affairs to improve
the welfare of the working classes."
Herr Heine ndiculeu, amid thvs
laughter of his hearers, the policy of
the Socialist leaders in studiously
avoiding appearing at the courts of the
German rulers lest such action be con
strued as recognition of the monarch
"This," added Herr Heine, "seems
laughable now when princes and thoir
sons are manfully confronting the ene
my, buying for the country that which
we refuse them —the salvation that iB
due to every decent man."
The "Vorwaerts," though it repre
sents the radical wing of the party,
admits that Herr Heine expressed the
views of a section of the party loaders.
The newspaper summarizes the speech
without protest against a single utter
ance, but indicates that a discussion of
it must be postponed until after the
MIST AND RAIN HiNDER
Tendon, Fob. 26. 2.25 P. M. —The
Official Information Bureau gave out to
day another of the semi-weeklv com
munications from the frcnt. It follows;
"The period since the last communi
que has beeu marked by a thick m.st
and rain which culminated on the 24th
in a heavw snow storm. Operations
consequently have been hindered. In
spite of bacl weather, however, our air
craft carried out their duties. Co-oper
ation between aviators and the artil
lery has been particularly close.
''Near Ypres intermittent fighting
continued along the canal without any
change in the relative positions of the
opposing forces. Many gallant acts
have been performed during the recent,
fighting in this neighborhood.
"Our machine guns handled par
ticularly well cne occasion when they
rame into action in the open and in
flicted a considerable loss on the enemy.
"Along the remainder of our frout
tho enemy's artillery fire at times has
been somewhat heavy. No infantry
attacks by either side have o.x-urred.''
Danpbin, Feb. 26. —There will be no
preaching services in the United Evan
gelical church on Sunday. The Rev. H.
C. Lutz, the pastor, is attending con
ference at Bethlehem.
Mrs. John Baskins and Mre. William
Brey, of Philadelphia, were the guests
of their niece, Miss Hulda Hochlauder,
Mrs. Charles Lyter, Misses Ruth and
Christina Ix>ng, attended an entertain
ment at Christ's Lutheran chuivh, Har
Mrs. Ruesell Fenstemacher and Mrs.
Lewis Heck, of HarrWburg, were the
guests of Mrs. W. G. Garvcrich, on
Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Shatter and chil
dren, returned Thursday from a visit
Mrs. William Ensinger. of Lueknow,
and Mrs. Donahue, of Marysville, were
the .guests of ttheir aunt, Mrs. W. B.
Shietz, on Thura-day.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Powell, who
spent the winter with the Rev. R. F.
and Mre. Stirling, left Wednesday for
Mrs. Spencer G. Kinter and children,
Gilbert ami Evelyn, are visiting Mrs.
Charles Kerstetter, Montgomery.
William B. Cunningham
William B. Cunnhugham, aged 50
years died yesterday morning at 3.25
o'clock at the Harrisbung hospital,
from an attach of heart trouble. He is
survived by his wife and three children-
Funeral services will be held to-morrow
morning at 10 o'clock from his late
home, 310 Crescent street. The Rev.
Dr. Clayton Albert Smuoker, pastor of
Stevens Memorial Methodist Episcopal
e.lmrch. will be in charge of the serv
ices. Interment will be in Uie Paxtang
its ii line
Frank Jewell Raymond
Gives Last of His
Series of Business
Talks in City
Speaker Tells Salesmen to OiTe Pa
trons Only What They Need. Since
Day of Orab Is Past, He Says—
'' Question Box" Answers
The various degrees of making a
sale were taken up in regular order
last night by Frank Jewoll Raymond in
his final talk in the series on "Making
Good in 'Business." It was the best
talk of the series and another capacity
audience crowded the Technical High
The speaker dissected the sales per
son in his first speech, the customer in
the second. Ilis subject last night was
"Making the Sale.'' Jle defined the
various stops, ably illustrating his
■points with little anecdotes as he pro
gressed. Tho steps outlined were, first
gaining attention, second, holding inter
est; third, securing confidence, and
last olosing the sale. The talk was in
telligible because it was preceded by
talks on the contracting parties, the
salesman and the customer.
Mr. Raymond divided the clerks into
three sub-divisions, order-makers, order
takers ami order-shakers, the second
class, of course, including the valuable
persons who makes tho sales, while the
order-takers perform the functions-'of a
slot machine and the order-shakers ruin
future sales bv bad treatment of pos
He cautioned the salesmen to sell
what patrons really need, saying the
day of grab is past and that the day
of build and hold is here.
An hour was consumed after the lec
ture in the answering of questions pre
sented to the '"question box." Every
body was given an opportunity to have
his difficulties solved by presenting
questions, and the answers given by
the business evangelist invariably
helped his hearers.
ASAKL S. VADAKIX DIES
Succumbs at Home of Brother-in-Law,
Adjutant General Stewart
Following a short illness Asael S.
Yadakin, brother-in-law of Adjutant
General Thomas J. Stewart, died at the
home of the latter, 923 North Second
street, last night at 10.30 o'clock. He
was a clerk in the Adjutant General's
(Department of Pennsylvania. He is sur
vived by his wife, of this city; a son,
Louis A. Vadakin, iu Camden, N. J.,
and one sister, Mrs. D. V. Gardner, of
Mr. Vadakin was a mcmiber of Har
risburg Lodge Xo. 629, Free and Ac
cepted Masons; Perseverance Chapter
No. 21, and Pilgrim Commandery No.
11, Knights Templar.
Funeral services will be held Sunday
evening at 6.30 o'clock at the home of
Gener.il Stewart, the Rev. Harry Nel
son Bassier, pastor of the Second Re
formed cnurcu, oiliciating, after which
Pilgrim Commandery will hold their
service. The body will be taken to
Norristown Monday morning at 10.30
o 'clock, where services will be held
by Hutchinson Lodge of Masons. Inter
ment will be made at Norristown.
Mrs. Sarah M. Fralick
Funeral services for Mrs. Sarah M.
Fralick. aged 90 years, who died yes
terday at the home of her daughter,
Mis. Kathryu Weidle, Phoenixville,
were held at the home of her son,
Samuel K. Frclick, 2219 Jefferson street
this afternoon at 2 o'clock. The serv
ices were in charge of the Rev. A. S.
Williams, pastor of the C'urtin Heights
Methodist Episcopal church. Interment
was in Shoop Church cemetery.
Mrs. Fralick is survived by seven
children: George, Samuel L., Lewis L.,
John H., Louis B. ; all of
and Mre. Adam Bell, of Hummelstown,
and Mrs. Harry Weidie, of Phoenix
William Grove, formerly a resident
of this city, died yesterday morning at
his home in Hunlock Creek, aged 56
years. He is survived by his mother,
'Mrs. Sarah Grove; two brothers, George
and Andrew Urove, and three sisters,
Mrs. Jacob Kuhn. Mrs. Alice Snyder and
Mrs. A. H. Shisler. Funeral services
will be held to-morrow afternoon at 2
o 'clock at the funeral chapel of T. M.
Mauk & Son. Interment will be made in
the East Harrisburg cemetery.
James Craige, infant son of Mr. and
•Mrs. James Oraige, died Thursday even
ing at the home of his parents, 1251
North Seventh street. Funeral services
will be held to-morrow afternoon at 2
Coal That's Claan
_The condition of tho coal when
it is deposited in the bin has much
to do with its burning qualities.
The methods employed in the
Kelley yards iusure the delivery of
clean coal. Every pound is screen
ed before weighing—this means
clean coal and honest weight. And
then, when the weather permits,
the load is sprinkled.
Nothing but coal gets into your
H. M. KELLEY
1 N. Third Street
Tenth and State Streets
MUCH WORK AHEAD FOR TIE
LEGISLATORS HEXT WEEK
Nine Bill* Up for Final Fuugt in Bw
rti Lower Branch Will Oonrfdn
Number of Measure* on Second
The calendars for Senate and House
on 'Monday evening, when both branches
of the Legislature meet after a ten
days' recess, show considerable work
cut out for the lawmakers. In the Sen
ate there are nine bills on final passage,
the most important being the Sproul
•bill for the printing of 26,000 copies
of the report of the reunion on the fif
tieth anniversary of the battle of Get
tysburg. There are four bills on second
reading, among them being the Ger
berteh bill prohibiting the artificial col
oring of noodles. There are eighteen
bills on first reading in the Senate, none
of them of particular import.
The House will be chiefly occupied
with bills on second reading, there be
ing thirty-one on the calendar, includ
ing the "Campbell bill regulating the
pedUling of drugs. There are also four
bills on first reading. The Nissley bill
for a third judge in Dauphin county is
on final passage, but has been postponed
for the present. It can be called up at
It is expected that tho woncmen s
compensation bill ns prepared by the
Attorney General will be introduced in
both branches simultaneously, but it
will be held in committee until hearings
cn be had on it. of which many are ex
pected. A number of bills will be in
troduced in -both houses, as there haA e
been many prepared by the Legislative
At Farmers' Institute
Deputy Secretary of Agriculture
Mlartin is attending farmers' institute
in the western part of the 6tate.
Shoe Company Chartered
A charter has been issued to the Ry
an Shoe Company, of Halifax, with a
capital of $25,000. The incorporators
are L. W. Rvtan, 0. F. Stall and C. G.
Rvan, Halifax; T. F. Brandenbaugh
and H. G. Frederick, Millersburg.
Senis'to Librarian Miller and House
Chief Clerk Garvin have completed the
compilation of a new legislative direc
tory containing the names of the leg
islators and principal State officials,
with thei-r addresses at home and in
The Governor to Speak
Governor Brumbaugh is expected to
deliver the principal address at the
tenth anniversary dinner of the Com
mittee of Seventy of Philadelphia this
evening and to express his views upon
the reform legislation proposed by that
Attorney General Brown Was com
plete.! the" drafting of tho workmen's
compensation bill to be introduced in
the Le(gdslature next week, and it 'will
be made public to-morrow. Copies will
be sent to every member of the Legis
lature that they may look it ovor and
have it carefully studied when the
measure comes up for consideration.
Will Be Messenger
Benjamin W. Kurtz, of Middletowu,
assistant foreman 011 the Capitol
grounds, has been selected as messenger
for the Attorney General's Department
to succeed the late Daniel Brubaker,
and 'will begin his duties on Monday
morning. It is understood that a Dau
phin county man will succeed Mr.
Kurtz on the grounds.
Will Attend Conference
Public Service Commissioners Emory
R. Johnson and Walter Gaither will rep
resent the commission at a conference
to be held in Washington on March 22
relative to the question of the division
of valuation. It will be attended by
representatives of the carriers of other
State Commissions and of the Inter
state Commerce Commission.
Secretary Houck to Talk
Henry Houck, Secretary of Internal
Affairs, last night addressed a large
audience in the Middletown Presbyter
ian church on ".Home Life Among the
Pennsylvania Germans." On Saturday
night Secretary Houck will deliver the
same address before the Alumni Asso
ciation of S/warthmore College at. a din
ner at the Bellevue-Stratford, Philadel
The State Treasury yesterday receiv
ed |1!64,772 ami (>aid out $179,335,
and there was a balance in the treasury
of $7 r 2<62,539.60. Treasurer McOoach,
of Philadelphia, turned in $261,692
county loan tax; the auto license fund
amounted to $13,646; t)ax on foreign
insurance premiums to the amount ot'
$16,615 were received, and tax on
bank stock paid $36,334.
New Movie Company
The Liberty Motion Picture Com
pany, of Philadelphia, was chartered at
the State Department to-day. It will
manufacture and deal In motion pic
tures, films, photographs, etc. The cap
ital is $6,000 and among the incorpo
rators is Colonel Sheldon Potter, former
Director of Public Safety in Philadel
phia, and a retired member of the Gov
ernor's military staff.
Congressman-elect Pocht has resign
ed his position as member of the State
Water Supply Commission, to take ef
fect March 1, and a dozen applicants
arc fighting for t!he place, Which will
be filled by Governor Brumbaugh. It is
stiid that the choice lies between form
er Senator Walter McNiehol, of Scran
ton, and Republican County Chairman
(Spykcr, of Huntingdon.
Not For the Governor
The joint resolution adopted by the
Senate and House calling on Congress
to repeal the tariff law is said by At
torney General Broiwn not to require
any action on the part of the Governor,
beini;» merely an expression of opinion
by both bodies and not directive to the
Governor. It will be sent to the Vice
■President and Speaker of the House
in Congress by Secretary Baker, of the
Senate, where the resolution originated.
In Balmy Florid*
It is eaid that Senators Crow, Mc-
Nichol and Vare are so enamored of
the balmy breezes at San Lucie, Flori
da, where they have been sojourning
for the past week, that tihey are not
coming home this week, but will stay
until March 7. This means that there
will be very little heavy legislation
done in the Senate next week, as the
CLASSIC WAR POEMS
Selected by J. Howard Wert
No. 13. TH E FALL OF POLAND, OR
BATTLE OF WARSAW
BY THOMAS CAMPBELL
In connection with 8 previous poem of this series some fact# were given
in regard to the unhappy fate of Poland. Perhaps the most vivid description
of the final battle which sealed the nation's fate is found in Campbell's "Pleas
ures of Hope." The leading stanzas are hore presented.
Our new land of freedom felt a special interest in this contest because the
Polish leader was the gallant Thaddeus Kosciusko who had fought so valitantly
for us in our Revolutionary struggle in which he rose to the rank of general.
Of noble family, born in 1756, Kosciusko, after the success of our struggling
colonies, return«d to his native land and signalized himself at the head of one
of her armies in 1792 and 1793; and when the Poles rose up against their
oppressors in 1794, he was made their generalissimo, and dictator. He was
wounded and taken prisoner by the Russians at the fatal battle of Maciovice,
October 1, 1794, and the complete downfall of his country soon followed. Ho
closed his unstained and noble life in Switzerland in 1817.
The very fields over which the Poles and Russians fought 120 years ago, for
months, have been deeply dyed with the blood of tens of thousands of the
Russian and German armies locked in a death struggle for the possession of
O sacred Truth! thy triumph ceased awhite,
And Hope, thy sister, ceased with thee to smile,
When leagued oppression poured to northern wars
Her whiskered pandoors, and her fierce hussars,
Waved her dead standard to the breeze of morn,
Pealed her loud drum, and twanged her trumpet hornl
Tumultuous horror brooded o'er her van,
Presaging wrath to Poland and to man.
Warsaw's last champion from her height surveyed,
Wide o'er the fields, a waste of ruin laid;
O Heaven! he cried, my bleeding country save!
Is there no hand on high to shield the brave?
Yet, though destruction sweep these lovely plains,
Rise, fellow-men! our country yet remains!
By that dread name, we wave the sword on high,
And swear for her to live, with her to die!
He said, and on the rampart heights arrayed
His trusty warriors—few, but undismayed;
Firm-paced and slow, a horrid front they form,
Still as the breeze, but dreadful as tho storm;
Low murmuring sounds along their banners fly.
Revenge, or death, —the watch-word and reply;
Then peal'd the notes, omnipotent to charm,
And the loud tocsin toll'd their last alarm!—
In vain, alas! in vain, ye gallant few!
From rank to rank your vollev'd thunder flew:—
O! bloodiest picture in the book of time,
Sarmatia fell, unwept, without a crime;
Found not a generous friend, a pitying toe,
Strength in her arms, nor mercy in her wo!
Dropp'd from her nerveless grasp the shatter'd spear,
Closed her bright eye, and curb'd her high career; —
Hope for a season bade the world farewell,
And freedom shriek'd—as Kosciusko fell!
The sun went down, nor ceased the carnage there,
Tumultuous murder shook the midnight sir!
On F'rague's proud arch the fires of ruin glow.
His blood-dyed waters murmuring far lielow;
The storm prevails, the rampart yields away.
Bursts the wild cry of horror and dismay!
Hark! as the smoldering piles with thunder fall,
A thousand shrieks for hopeless mercy call:
Karth shook—red meteors flashed along the skv,
And conscious nature shuddered at the cry.
O! righteous Heaven! ere freedom found a grave.
Why slept the sword, omnipotent to save?
Where was thine arm, O \jengcance! where thy rod
That smote the foes of Zion and of God!
That crush'd proud Amnion, when his iron car
Was yoked in wrath, and thunder'd from afar?
Where was the storm that slumber'd till the host
Of blood-stain'd Pharaoh left their trembling coast,
Then bade the deep in wild commotion flow,
And heaved an ocean on their march below?
Departed spirits of the mighty dead! ,
Ye that at Marathon and Leuctra bled!
Friends of the world! restore your swords to man.
Fight in his sncred cause, and lead the van!
Yet for Sarmatia's tears of blood atone.
And make her arm puissant as your own!
O! once again to freedom's cause return
The patriot Tell—the Bruce of Bannockburn!
Senatorial trio is in charge of all big
bills and all of the Governor's appoint
Philadelphia Division—lls crew to
go first after 3.30 p. m.: 129, 127,
118, 105, 125, 130, 110, 132, 106,
Engineer for 129.
Fireman for 115.
Conductors for 110, 115, 116.
Flagmen for 106, 116, 132, 133.
Brakemen for 105, 118, 129.
Engineers up: Smith. Albright, Ma
denford, Grass, Seitz, Smith, Sparvor,
Stipiplee, Young, Foster, Snow, McCau
ley, Ijong, Kennedy, Wolfe, Layman,
Streeper, Speas, Smcltzcr, Earhart, Bis
Firemen up: Kreider, Collier, Ma
denford, Robinson, Dunlevy, Gelsiuger,
Weaver, Huston, Evcrhart, Brenner, Gil
berg, McNeal, Rhoade, Horstick, Bails
t>augh, Chronister, Moflitt, Bleich,
Whichello, Pen-well, Farmer, Bushey,
Cover, Mulholm, Ctopeland.
Conductor up: Houdeshel.
Flagmen up: Harris, Clark, Dono
Brakemen up: Albright, Sliultziber
.ger, Busser, Brown, VViland, Coleman,
Kochenooier, Malseed, Deseh.
Middle Division—246 crew to go
first after 1.30 p. m.: 216, 219, 247,
234, 242, 235, 245, 236.
Prerference: 2, 3, 9, 7.
Conductor for 2.
Brakeman for 235.
Engineers up: Simonton, Moore,
Free, Mumma, Garman, Hertzler, Kug
ler, Knisely, Wissler.
Firemen up: Wright, Sheesly, Stouf
fer, Karstfetter, Born man, Fletcher, Ar
Conductors up: Gnnt, Hu'ber, Pat
Brakemen up: Kane, Kipp, Kerwin,
Peters, Keifl'er, Kilgor, Baker, Pipp,
Fleck, Schoffxtall, Biekert, Putt, H»ck,
Spahr, St ah I, Reese, Bolan, Plaek, 8011,
•McHcnry, Henderson, Frank, Mat'hias.
Philadelphia Division—232 crew to
!| Gold Crowns & Sets of £
j! Bridge Work Teeth
ji $3. $4. $5 j $5 r |
j! We always make teeth that It ||
< | Come In the morning, get your i >
ji teeth same day. Plates repaired '!
i' on short notice. ] >
! |l Mack'* Painless Dentists ji
310 Market St.
2 Open Evening*.
go first, after 3.45 p. m.: 227 225
207, 239, 228, 223, 209, 214.
Engineers for 201, 209, 233, 235,
Firemen for 206, 230.
Conductors for 214, 238.
Flagman for 214.
Brakeman for 214.
Conductors up: Dewees, Kngln,
Gundel, Pennell, Fliekinger, Stauffer,
Brakemen up: Taylor, Lutz, Ja
cobs, Wolfe, Fair, Long, Rico, Summv,
Stimeling, Decker, Campbell, Myers,
Vandling, Knight, Werts, Deets, Mc-
Middle Division—237 crew to go
first after 12.45 p. m.: 224, 232, 238,
223, 233, 239, 250, 241, 217.
Yard Crews—Engineers up: Breue
man, Thomas, Rudy, Houser, Meals,
Stahl, Swa'b, Crist, Harvey, Salts man,
Kulin, Snyder, l'elton, Shaver, Landis,
Hoyler, Beck, Harter, Biever, Blosser.
Firemen up: Boyle, Crow, Rieve,
Ulsh, Bostdorf, Schieffer, Rauch, Wei
gle, C'ookerly, Maeyer, Sholter, Snell,
Bartolet, Uetty, Barkey, Sheets, Bair,
Engineers for 2260, 322, 1820.
Firemen for 2260, 1816, 1820
P., H. & P.—After 2.15 p. m.: 14,
2, 20, 14. 24, 19, 5, 23, 16, 8.
Eastbound—After 11.15 a. m.: 68
53, 71, 65, 63, 67, 51, 60.
Conductor up: Gingher.
Engineers up: Morrison, Crawford,
Glass, Massimore, Barnhart, Fetrow,
Wood, Kettner, 8 wee ley, I'letz, Fort
ney, La.pe, Sassman, Middaugh, Woland,
Kichwme, Martin, Wvre.
Firemen up: Dobbins, Zukoswiski,
Anders, Bowers, Kelly, Anspach, BeecA
er, Rumbaiigh, Sullivan, Chronister,
Bingaman, Nye, Longeneekcr.
Brakemen up: Ayres, Stephens, Ely,
Painter, Greager. Haines. Slentz, Gard
ener, Hoover, Mumma, Hinkle, Miller.
Plotting Against the Teacher
"Say, Tommy, wot did you tell de
teacher you got a toothache forf You
know it's de mumps."
"Sh-h-h! Wot's de matter wit yout
If she catches dem we'll all git a day
off.'*—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
914 FOR BLOOD DISEASES 606
I have made a spe
rial study of Dr. Khr
! Ilch's great discoveries,
salvarsan and neosal
varsan. I administer
either safely and prop
srly. It will pay you
to nave an experienced
I »peclallst treat you.
Hundreds of treat
ments grlven without
. any bad effects. Men's
I diseases and weakness,
I :atarrh, kidney, blad
ier and skin diseases.
» N. FOURTH STIIKET
the llusy Bee ll[iliur«B( — J