The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, March 11, 1915, Page 7, Image 7

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Received Today Will Give Added
Zest to the Last Two Days Of
Just in time for Friday and Saturday visitors to our Spring
Opening in all departments, comes this shipment of smart new
millinery the type that has scored a triumph for this store.
All colors are here in the newest shapes for
ladies, misses and children, on which our usual
low prices will prevail.
Icto 25c Department Store
parent model —the daintiest con- WHERE EVERY DAY IS BAHRAIN OAT 1
in Spring millinery. 215 Mgfket §t Qpp
S OCIA L and
•T. Fred Wolle, Organist and Director
of Bach Choir. Bethlehem. Will
Oiv« Classis Recital in First M. E.
Church This Evening
Music lovers of the boro.igh. who
appreciate the professional work of a
talented musician, will be highly en
tertained this evening by J. Fro.l Wol
le in the First Methodic Episcopal
church where he will render one of his
famous organ recitals. As an interpre
ter ot' the classic music of Joton Se
bastian Bach, Wolle has an interna
tionai reputation, second to none, hav
ing made an enviable record in the l mu
ileal circles of Germany and England.
He has also been active in concert
work in this country and is known in
many of the larger cities of the United
States. He i< a resident of Bethlehem,
where he is organist and director of the
Bib-h Choir of that city. On the death
of Professor Gilchrist. Wolle was elect
ed director of the Ilarrisiburg
Society which koids a musical festival
each spring.
» This recital is being held under the
auspices of the choir of the church.
There will be no admission charged
but an offering will be taken for the
cinirch fund.
High School Alumni Five and Regular
Team to Play March 19
Announcement was made this morn
ing of a basketball contest between;
the iocai High school live an.i a quin
tet composed of former basketball stars i
from the Higti school alumni to be;
played in Feiton Hall ou tlie evening!
of March If.
This will be a continuation of the an -
nual event between the regular team
and the ex-players and usually attracts
a iarge crowd to the contest room. The
High school team will play the Lancas
ter live iu Fekon Hall to-morrow even
Miss Alma Couffer entertained the
members of Class 6 of the First Metli
odist~-Kpisvopal Sunday school at her
home. North Front street, Tuesday j
evening. After spending an enjoyable
social evening. refreshments wero
served to the following per-n>ns:
Miss Zora Roof. Miss Florence In- i
gram. Miss Myra Weaver. Miss Anna!
Kenney, Miss Stabler, Miss
[Felice Marks, Miss Alma Couffer, Miss,
-Mildred Lord, Miss Mary Atticks and
Miss Anna Bannan.
Peter Birnstei was arrested vesterday
bv Constable Peter Day on a charge of |
non-support preferred by his wife, Liz
zie. who alleged at tho hearing before
Squire Dickinson last evening that the
money she earned since last October
kept the family from want, and that
when she gave her husband cash to pay
the house rent, he would spend it for
drink. Unable to furnish bail. Birn
stei was committed to jail for court.
Simon Martin, of Connecticut, was
the guest of his father. J. B. Martin.
Lincoln street, yesterday.
Albert Reiseh, who was injured in
a motorcycle accident recently, has
been removed from tlie Harrisburg hos
pital to his home in the borough.
George Burley. of Chambersburg.
was the guest of friends in the bor
ough yesterday.
Standard Theatre's Offerings
The show at the Standard to-night
is par excellent. "Her Martyrdom,"'in
three reels, featuring Miss Lottie
Brisco, Eleanor lllanehard and Arthur
Johnson, is very good. In "The First
Law" we have a fine western drama.
"Three Men and a Woman" is sure tp
please, featuring Miss Anna Luther
and Earl Metcalf. For the finish, a
good comedy, "A Substitute for Pants."
Miss Marie Wiseman, the visiting
nurse employed by the Steelton Civie
Club, will be in her offices from S a. m
to 9 a. m., from 12.30 p. m. to 1.31
p. m.
Standard Theatre To-night
Her Martyrdom. Featuring Lottie
Brisco and Arthur Johnson. Three
reels, extra special.
The First Law. One reel western drama.
Three Men and a Woman. Featuring
Anna Luther and Earl Metcalf. Two
A Substitute for Pants. A good comedy.
FOR RENT—Houses with all Inmprove
"J 5 " Fourth St_ Steelton. No.
*1;-®®: No. 321. SI 1.00; Noi 353 and
155. 19.00 per month. Apply lit a
Fourth St. Steelton.
Will Supervise Activities of Highspire
The following commit tees were ap
j pointed at a business meeting of the
I Organized Bible Class of the Highspire
I'nited 'Brethren Sunday school Sunday
Devotional committee. H. Schwalm,
j Harry Manning, S. B. Souders; so.'ial
committee, H. R. Durborrow. Lewis
i Grunden, William Xitereaur, Oilen Rob-
I insou. Rolin Mathias; membership com
mittee. Edward Heberlig, Ed-ward
Sprow, Elmer Wattemyer. Clmer Dun
can. Walter Alleman; missionary com
mittee, H. P. Moser. Paul Zellers. Wil
liam Wright: temperance committee. K,
F. Mathias. William Hastings. M. S.
Steelton Ixidge 184. I. O. O. F. will
confer the first degree of the order
upon a class of candidates to-morrow
Continued From Firnt l*nfce.
derstood the I'nited States probably
would seek the usual honorable amends,
as well as rtparation for tne owuers.
Since the warship ami her officers are
under Wie jurisdiction of the Wnited
States, owners of the Frve and her car
go can institute libel proceedings to
recover for loss of their property.
Germany in a Dilemma?
Whether tie action of the captain of
the Prinz Eitel has not placed his gov
ernment in a dilemma by sinking the
American grain ship William P. Frye.
was much discussed in official quarters
to-day. Assuming that the Frye's car
go was not consigned to the" British
government, one view is that the Ger
man government either must repudiate
the action of Captain Thienchsen and
pay for the Frye and her cargo, or
withdraw its protest to the State De
partment against the British assump
tion to the right to seize food cargoes
bound from a neutral country like the
I'nited States to the civilian papula-1
tion of Germany.
It was believed possible mat Ger
many might seek a middle course by
adopting the British view thu, goods
shipped "to order" are not entitled to j
the same exemption from seizure or de- !
tention as those consigned to some in- i
dividual or firm. That, however, is di
rectly opposed to the American conten
tion, strongly set out in a number of
notes exchanged with the British girt--
ernment early in the war in relation to
copper shipments and still maintained.!
May Have to Release Prisoners
Though the Prinz Eitel Friedrich is
now a German national vessel and on
the same footing as a full fledged man
of-war. it is held by some State De
partment officials that being in Amer
ican territorial waters, her commander
cannot legally hold a single prisoner,
not a member of his own crew. There
fore. if he has detained aboard ship
four British cr French prisoners be
cause they refused to promise not to
bear arms against Germany, port au
thorities at Newport News may de- i
maud their release as soon as their at
tention is directed to the facts, prob
ably by one of the embassies here, or
by consular officers at Norfolk.
German Commander to Explain
Newport News. Va.. March 11.—
Collector of Customs Hamilton to-day
under instructions from
Washington, to proceed again to-day
to the German auxiliary cruiser Prinz
Eitel Friedrich which put in here yes
terday to get a formal statement from
Commander Thierichsen as to whv he
sank the American sailing ship "Wil
liam P Frye off the South American
•oast with 5,500 tons of wheat for
England. Commander Thierichsen was
awaiting instructions from the German
embassy at Waehingt-on and was ex
pecting Captain Boyd, naval attache
of tie embassy to be on hand to aid
him. IAISO Captain H. H. Kiehne. mas
ter of the sunken American ship Wil
liam P. Frye, who slept last night on,
the German warship was preparing to
give a supplemental statement regard
ing the fate of his ill-fated craft.
Glad to Be On American Soil
The commander erf the ships sunk
bv the auxiliary cruiser and who were
brought here on the ship spent the
night at Newport News hotels. In ad
dition to these were a group of first
■ iass passengers of the French passen
ger ship Floride sunk by the German
ship, who were permitted to remain
ashore under guard of immigration of
Among the passengers was Raoul
Massar. a Belgian citizen, taken from
the Floride bound for the Argentine
republic. Massar was glad to be on
American soil and last night was
planning through negotiations with
Washington to,Jeave for New York
where he might embark for Paris to
rejoin his family.
Terrible Tension of Voyage
"Oh, the terrible tension of a voy
age on a converted cruiser," said M.
Massar last night at his hotel. "Un
less oqe has experienced it he cannot
understand. And tho women, how they
might have suffered hail t-hev suspect
ed that at any moment they might
have heen sent to the bottom of the
sea by a torpedo, perhaps eveu from s
ship which dew the llag they loved."
i {The sudden arrival of the German
cruiser in Hatnpton Roads and in the
James later at Newport News, demor
alized shipping from these ports, but
two British ships latfr in the lay.
their commanders believimj' the Eitel
Friedrich would be interued. ventur
ing to sea. One was the Angler-Mexi
can bound for Avonmouth with homes
for England and the other was the
British steamer Boltam Hall with
wheat for Italy.
It was stated here early to-day that
a number of Englishmen held ou board
the German warship had refused to
agree not to bear arms against tier
mcuy and her allies.
Eitel Commander's Birthday
Early to-day the band ou the Eitel
Friedrich was playing German nation
al aires in eeleiiration of the birthday
lof Commander Thierichen, her cap
: tain. All but port officials were still
imrred from her decks.
Captain Kiehne. of the Frye, came
ashore to make a further statement,
i He said the crew of the Frye would be
brought ashore iater to be question
j At 9 o'clock thi£ morning the Eitel
' Friedrich had been iii Hampton Road?
thirty-six hours aud no signs of any tn
-1 tention to move were apparent. British
! cruisers were indefinitely reported lurk
ing off the Virginia t'aies and a ooar
man who delivered papers to officers of
, the German cruiser declared members
of her crew had told him the Eitel ac
tually had been chased inro American
waters by British cruisers. Most of
the survivors of the British. French
and Kussian sunken merchantmen, ex
cept some of the first dass passengers
of the French steamship Eloride, still
remained aboard the Eitel and a few
on shore are in charge of immigration
Cruiser May Be Interned
'•When I returned to the Eitel last
night,'' said Captain Kiehne, "the
German officers all seemed assured that !
the ship would be interned but talked
little. They were most concerned last
night in celebrating a birthday of one 1
of the officers and anticipating tne"
captain's birthday to-day."
Collector Hamilton received written
instructions from Washington to govern
his course with the Eitel Friedrich and j
he at once gave Commander Thierich- j
sen formal notice to leave within twen
ty-four hours, unless reason for longei i
stay in a neutral jiort could be aJ- j
••Tne Herman commander told me,"
said Collector Hamilton, "that he had
come nt for repairs to his ship. That
reason was sufficient to prevent any
summary orders from this government.
To day I shall ask the commander for
a sworn statement as to his reasons for
sinking the American ship +*rye. When
this has been received. 1 will take uj.
with him the nature of repairs neces
sary to make his shi > sea worthy. Upon'
this will l>e determined how long this
government will permit the Eitel to
remain in American waters without in
AsKs for the Frye's Papers
"I have asked the German com
i mander for the Frye's papers. He thus
■ far has maintained that the papers must
! go to a prize court, but has agreed to
submit to me later to-day a uopy ot
; them. When the captain of the Erye
asked for his j apers, Couiiaauder
i Thierichsen told him, as he afterward
, informed me, that he hail not conceded
[ to the American master the right to the
papers and stated his contention tna;
they should be sent to Germany. ;su;
he cheerfully agreed to have copies.-
As soon as Commander Thierichsen
submit the nature of the repairs, neces
sary to the Eitel, a report will be ror
warded to Washington. Upon that will
be determined the question of intern
ment. The ship's papers of all the
Eitel Eriedrich's prizes, also have been
likewise confiscated by the German com
British Warships Chased the Eitel
Officers of the Eitel FTiedrich re
main silent as to the operations of the
ship in Pacific waters, except to deny
that she took part in any naval"engage
ments. It was reported", however, that
she also sank the British steamer
Schargost, in the Pacific, and that snc
Do Your Tooth Need Attention ?
TVe will be glad to have you visit
our office and our honest advice will
save you money and save your teeth.
No charge for examination.
We make teeth that must fit and
look natural and give satisfaction.
Painless extraction Included when
plates are ordered. Your old plates
made over or repaired. Oold or por
oelain crowns, bridge work and all
kinds of fillings.
Large, comfortable offices, sanitary
throughout. Lady attendant
fftll Pantos Dentists
10 ISortfc Market Square, Harrlabarg
Hours: 8 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Sundays: 10 a. m. to X p. m.
Charles J. Moe L.
. Watson Cooper
It's Choosing
Timo For
Spring Suits
Q Spring's arrival is
about due this cold
snap cannot last for
< long.
You will do well to
; follow the plan of far
sighted men who appre
ciate this fact, and
; i choose your spring suit
<8 There is a double ad
vantage in present day
selection. Now the range
of styles and fabrics is
widest. There is ample
time to get the garment
And remember this—
it is our first season in
business. Every garment
in our stock typifies the
newest in fashion's
j realm.
At the three prices
we offer you the widest
selection of clothing to
be found in Harrisburg
—and back of the gar
ment you select stands
a positive guarantee of
satisfaction the kind
of satisfaction that will
bring you here again.
14 North Third St
Next door to Gorgas' Drug Store
| took coal from the French ship Jeau,
i sunk oft Valparaiso, Chile.
That at icast three British warships
j were in pursuit of the Eitel when she
| reached American waters early yester
; day morning has been established. To
! the officer of one of the sunken Brlt
' isli ships ou board the commander ot
the Eitel stated that judging from
wireless*'- interchanges of the British
' ships, one was within ten miles, the
other within thirty or forty an<t The
: third within fifty miles of his ship
when he reached the three-mile limit
| off the Virginia Capes.
Another Eitel Prize American-owne^
Washington, March 11. —The Brit
; ish steamer Charcas, aid to have been
one of the Prinz Eitel's prizes, sunk
in the South Pacific in l)e<embec, was
! owned by the New York and Pacific
1 -Steamship Company, a British corpora
tion. which already has plaid four of
its ships under American registry.
CHtlinril l-'raiii Flrot Pace.
I the two High school baseball teams can
| charge admittance to games t'here and
that all cause for uneasiness on this
; jK>int will be removed. There had been
j talk that the grounds would be opened
to the public and that thus the High
schools would be deprived of the right
to charge fo. their games. It is un
derstood a Harrtsburg club in the Cen
tral Pennsylvania League will sub-lease
j the Island Park grounds for half of
: the Saturdays during the season.
That the old league was doomed to
j death had been known by those on the
; "inside" for some time, but the an
nouncement was held up until places
could be obtained for the players on
- the various teams. This is going to be
1 a hard baseball season for minor
! leagues and the club owners were de
-1 sirous of placing the players to the
best advantage before the blow up.
Harrisburg Won Three Pennants
Of the original clubs in the Tri-
State. Harrisburg was the only one to
remaiu in the league throughout. With
the Harrisburg team, York, Lebanon,
AVilmington, Altoona and Camden made
up the original league. In the year
1905 Shamokin took the Lebanon fran
chise and Williamsport and Johnstown
entered. Trenton and Reading were
admitted to the league in 190 7, the
latter taking over the York franchise.
Shamokin dropped out the year before
in favor of Wilmington. For the next
four years York took WAmington's
franchise. Coatesville aiso was in the
league at one time.
Allentowc entered in 1912 in place
of Reading. Six clubs started the
1913 campaign, the circuit being Har
risburg. York, Atlantic City, Wilming
ton, Allentown and York. Harrisburg
won the pennant in 1904, in 1912 and
1914. In recent years the league had
ceased to be an "outlaw," having en
tered the nationa l agreement. »
He Denies the Respon
sibility for Constitu
tionalists in the
Pending Crisis
Says They Should Lose No Time In
Quitting Mexico Until Tranquility
Shall Be Restored in the Disturbed
Bj/ Associated Press,
Vera Cruz, March 11. —General Ven
ustiauo Carranza, iu answer to the pro
test addressed to him by Secretary of
State Bryan, through United States
Consul Stllimnu regarding conditions
in the city of Mexico, last uight ad
dressed a reply to Presiifent Wilson
personally. He denies the responsibil
ity of the Constitutionalists for a sit
uation which is considered alarmiug
for foreigners„but expresses the hope
that Americans and citizens of other
countries will lose 110 time in depart
ing from Mexico until tranquillity
shall be restored. The Constitutional
ist chief pledges himself to provide
every facility for the exodus which he
recommends. He suggests that if for
eign residents do not desire to leave
the country they should seek safer
places in the republic. The following is
the text of General Carranza's replyk
His I)iity to Answer Note
"Although the terms in which this
note is worded would afford ma cause
for not answering, it .is my wish, not
withstanding, that my silence be not
construed as a justification of charges
contained in the same. 1 have tried to
put aside for the moment references
which are made to my personal respon
sibility and looking only for the good
of my country and for the benefit of
the cause which the Mexican people
have entrusted to me, I thought it my
duty to answer,at once.
"On the other hand, iu view of the
importance of the subject discussed in
the aforesaid note. I have thought my
self authorized not to follow this time
*?U9tomarv channels to address you
(President Wilson) personally concern
ing a matter which may involve the
success of the Mexican revolution. In
the note I am answering, it is taken
for granted that the imputation made
against General Obregon by an inter
national committee' of foreigu resi
dents in the City of Mexico, the sub
stance of which also has been com
municated to me by Mr. Silliinan in
his note of the first instant, are true
and this assumption has been indulged
in when the answer to those imputa
tions was being prepared.
His Defense of General Obregon
"Reserving the privilege of ap-
I ajvering more fully and in detail
I through the customary diplomatic
! channels the note referred to lately, 1
| take this opportunity to state in au
j earnest and emphatic way that Gen
j eral Obregon never has intended to in
j cite the hungry populace of the City
■ of Mexico to commit outrages of any
I character. He has not prevented in
| any way the entrance of food supplies
i into Mexico City but on the contrary
I has facilitated such importations. He
! has not created wilfully the distressing
conditions which prevail at present in
Mexico City but has done everything
in his power to alleviate them.
"Such a situation is the consequence
of a painful but unavoidable state of
"Cure Your
Rupture Like
I Cured Mine"
Old Sea Captain Core# Hit Own
Rupture After Doctors Said
" Operate or Death."
Bis Remedy and Book Sent Free.
Captain Colllngs sailed the seas for
many years; then he sustained a bad
double rupture that soon forced him to
not only remain ashore, but kept him
bedridden for years. He tried doctor
after doctor and truss after truss. No
results! Finally, he was assured that
he must either submit to- a dangerous
and abhorrent operation or die. He did
ttithtrl He cured himself Instead.
"Fellow Men and Women. Yon Don't Hm
To Bo Cut Up, and You Don't Htn
To Bo Tortured By Trueeeo."
Captain Colllngs made a study of 1
himself, of his condition—and at last he
was rewarded by the finding of the i
method that so quickly made him a well,
strong, vigorous and happy man.
Anyone can use the sa m e method I
It's simple, easy, safe and inexpensive.
Every ruptured person in the world
should have the Captain Colllngs book. 1
telling all about how he cured himself, I
and how anyone may follow, the same
treatment in their own home without .
any trouble. The book and medicine are
FREE. They will be sent prepaid to
any rupture sufferer who will All out
the below coupon. But send It right ■'
away —now—before you put down this !
paper. , j
Capt. W. A. Colllngs (Inc.)
Box 805 . Watertown. N. Y.
Please send me yonr FREE Rupture
Remedy and Book without any obli
gation on my part whatever.
Name ;
If you don't
like hard work,
do your washing
and cleaning
everything in
or lukewarm water, takes
out most spots and stains.
Not rough—not crude.
Feels-Soap Powdl®r.
Refined, sweet, and does the work.
war in which we are and which foi
the'first time really lias reached Mex
ico Oitv but it has been aggravated by
the eonataet of tho merchants who were
openly defiant and with concert of ac
tion closed their commercial establish
ments in moments of greatest public
distress as a protest against the hu
manitarian relief tax which General
Obregon imposed.\
No Murder or Pillage
"In face of the charges expressed
by the International committee in their
complaint to the State Department, I
point you to the faftt that General
Obregon has been in t»e possession of
the city of -Mexico since January 26
until to-day without mobs, assassina
tions, lootiugs or any otheV of'the out
rages which are apt to occuV and which
frequently do occur in time* of war.
"During all this time larg*' amounts
of food supplies have been taken into
'.Mexico City and large quantities of
supplies have been distributed
the distressed people. Other important
measures also have been taken looking
to the further relief which I will men
tion in detail at the proper time.
Eight to Evacuate City ,
"While it is proper to state to Yotor
Excellency that the right to occupy (A
to evacuate Mexico City or any other'
place in the republic must at ail times
be reserved and is to be exercised when
deemed bysihe responsible military au
thorities to be in furtherance of the
cause of the revolution, the obligation
on the constitutionalist army to safe
guard the lives of foreigners is never
theless fully understood and realized.
\ou will, therefore, permit me to as
sure you that at the time of the evaeu-!
ation_ of Mexico City every facility j
within my power wil be afforded to ail
foreign residents in that city to de
part the country or to go to other and
safer places in the republic.
A aiwavs nave tried to give and
have pi veti the largest protection that
lias bj.»n possible to the lives and in
terests of Americans and other foreign
ers even -during tiie most difficult period
of our struggle. 1 have purpose of con
tinuing the same line of conduct ano
have decided to take all measures pos
sible to avoid all damage to foreign
residents. With this purpose solely in
view, I addressed a note to the diplo
matic corps in Mexico City which I
have repeated twice, inviting them in
case of evacuation to come either to
this port or to any of the cities, for in
stance, Puebla, .la la pa or Orizaba,
which are under the control of the con
stitutionalist forces, where they can
be assured perfe,t protection.
Advises Foreigners to Leave
"It was only three days ago that
the State Department at Washington
directed the attention of American res
idents in Mexico City to your former
advice that they should retire from the
country until conditions should be set
tled. It ic my most earnest wish that
the other foreign residents follow a line
of conduct similar to the one suggested
by you to the American residents, for
the adoption of such a course would be
the wisest measure that can be taken
to avoid consequence* so much to be
"I wish I could adequately convey
to Your Excellency the political and
economic conditions in the city of Mex
ico and their c-auses as they are under
stood and known here to be, concern
ing which representations by an inter
national committee have been made to
the State Department.
Hopes of the Mexican People
"Perhaps a last effort is now being
made by reactionaries to bring about
complications which may cause the fail
ure of the Mexican revolution. After
having encountered and disposed of
other and much more difficult and em
barrassing situations in the past, when
there were a large nuimber of foreign
residents scattered all over the terri
tory of Mexico, it will prove to\ be mos#
unfortunate if now, when Mexico City
alone is involved, a situation shall arise
which will destroy tl* hopes and pur
poses of the Mexieawpeople.
"Because of this consideration per
mit me to repeat the hope elsewhere
expressed that foreign residents may be
induced to save your government ai)d
the repifblic of Mexico from embarrass-.
| ments, by temporarily leaving the city
|of Mexico. Allow me to avail myself
! of this opportunity to reiterate to you
I the assurances of my highest considera
tion and personal regards."
Philadelphia Division—l' 32 crew to
go first after 3.30 p. m.: 129, 109,
111, 110, 113, 130, 103, 134, 131,
117, 133, 1.23.
Engineer for 134.
Firemen for 132, 112.
Conductor for 110.
Flagmen for 102, 114, 137, 132,
133, 134.
Brakemen for 111.
Engineers up: Speas, Earhart, Hub
ler. Buck, Ciiliums, Tennan, Manley,
Keisinger, Gibbons, Sellers. Davis,
Smith, Dennison, Sober, Biseinaer,
j Welsh, Geisev, First, llindman, Cris
! well. Downs, Statler.
Firemen up: Ventxer, Manning, Du
vail, Huston, Myers, Herman, Geluiug-
I er, Wagner, Kreider, Mott'att, Kobin
i son, Weaver. Miller, Wagner, McCur
d>v, Hrennor, Chronister, Mmienfon!,
McNeal. Whichello
« ondnctors up: Kraelich. Houdeiiie!.
Flagmen up: Hruehl, First.
Urakemen up: Mc In tyre, Felker,
Kn Li pp. Haltozer, Coleman, Wilauil,
! Riley, Bojjner, Collins, Muninia, Ar-
I nient, Jackson, McXaughtou, Swcigurt.
Middle Division—2 5 crew to go
first after 1.45 p. in.: 20, 24, IS, 2<2.
! Engineer# for 25, 20, IS.
| Fireman for 25.
Conductors for 25, 24.
Brakeman for 2i2.
Kngineeix up: Slmonton,
Knisley, Munima, llertzler, Wissler,
Firemen up: Kuntz, Fritz, Gross,
| Arnold, Sheesley, Cox, Seayrist, Fletch
er, Ross, Karstetter.
j Conductors/ up: Byrnes, Patrick,
j Fralicik, Baskins.
! -Fagmen up: .Smith, Mumnin.
| Brakemen up: Kipp, Frank, Baker,
: Myers, Kissinger, Stroußer, 8011, Wen
>| rick, Spahr, Trov.
Yard Crews—Kngineers up: Snyder,
Peiton, Shaver, hsndis, lloyler, Beck,
Hftrter, Biever, Blosser, Meals, Swab,
Crfst. Harvey, Kulin.
Foremen up: Weijle, l.ackey* Cook
erly, Maever, Sholter, Snell, Bartolet,
GettvV liarkey, Sheets, Bair, ,'yde,
i Boy le, yShiplev, Crow, He vie, I'lsh,
! Bostdonf, Schiefer, Ranch.
Enginver for 306.
! FiremeYi for 1816, 1 S3l, IS2O,
| 1368.
PtiladelpliiV Division—2l > crew to
Igo first after 3.45 p. m.: 222, 204,
205. 203, 241, 233, 210, 237, 231,
Engineer for 215. f
Firemen for v 204. 231. 242.
Conductors i'»r 305, 210, 237, 243.
Brakemen for 203, 219, 233.
Conductors up: Penuell, Gundle,
Fliekinger, Keller, Pewees.
• Brakemen up: Suinmy, Bovd,
Deets, Wolfe.
Middle Division —ll9 crew to go
after 2.50 p. m.: 106. 109, 116, 452.
Kngineers for 109, 116.
Conductor for 119..
P., H. and P.—After 11 a. m.: 12,
7, 9, 3. 16, 21, 8, 2, 14, 10, 19, IS.
Eastbauud—After 11 a. m.: 57, 63,
67. 60, 70, 69, 54, 65, 56, 64, 52.
Conductor inp: Orris.
Engineers u' : Fortney, Lape. Sass
man, Morne, Kettner, Bonawitz,Fetrow,
Pletr. Wireman, Sweeley, Middaugh,
j Morrison, Massimore, Crawford, Gla'as,
i _ Firemen up: Dowhower, Chronister,
Nye, Zukoswiski, Anders, Brown, Sul
livan, Kelly, Biugaman, Carl, Longe
necker, Snader.
■Brakemen up: Page, 'Miller, Hoover,
IHolbert, Maxton, Shearer, Eplev, Tgv
lor, Miles, Slentz, Grimes, Ware, Dun
can. Shader, Haines, Hart*.
What We Say It Is, It~ls.
Take Care of
Your Jewelry
A careful examination
of your jewelry by an
expert repair man is
real economy. He will
be able to detect a weak
ness in a mounting
or fastening which, if
neglected, is almost cer
tain to cause the loss of
a jewel or the ornament.
Diener's Repair Depart
ment will examine your
jewelry jvithout charge.
A report of its condition
will be given you. If
there is something
which needs attention, it
will be the part of wis
dom and economy to
have thfe repairs made
at once.
Charges for jewelry re
pairing are always rea
sonable, and the work is
done with all possible
Diener J^ e i er
408 Market Street