Newspaper Page Text
RT&W * One Day Sale At'
Special Prices For Monday Only
SI.OO and $1.50 Actual Values: $1.50 Actual Values:
In Satin, Silk Faille and Rough Hemp Hats with French Edges, in
Straws, good shapes and colors. OQ/> • large, small and medium shapes, *7Qf»
Monday price, black and colors. Monday price, *
SI.OO Actual Values: $2.00 and $2.50 Actual Values:
Hemp Hats in large assortment of Milan Hemps and Five End Milans in
shapes and colors. Monday AOp very latest shapes and colors. QQst
price, , Monday price, \ 0«/ v
H s&SS£r I c to 25c Department Store
Flowers, Fruits, Wreaths, ■
£5 uSTm? ?«c. ,a S n 3 °« v c WHERE EVERT DAY IS BARBAIX BAY
I*"* ° oc - 215 Market St. Opp. Court House
* • ■
NEWS OF STEELTON
ORDINANCE AND MERCHANTS
COMMITTEES HELD MEETING
An Increase in license Fees From 95
to S2O Will Be Recommended at
Next Meeting of Borough Council
—Agrement Decided on Last Night
A joint meeting of a committee from
the -Merchants' Association and the or
dinance committee of Council was held
last evening in the effort to arrive at
a mutual understanding on increasing
the borough license fees to hucksters
and peddlers, an advance in rates hav
ing -,een agitated by members of the
local Merchants' Association which pre
sented a petition to Council Monday
evening containing the names of twen
ty-seven merchants who advocated the
advance for the protection of all resi
dent merchants and business men.
After carefully scrutinizing the (Har
rishurg ordinance covering the grant
ing of licenses iu hucksters and others,
it wts decided to recommend an in
crease of from $5 to S2O in yearly li
cense and to eliminate a daily license
fee of 50 cents. The fee charged by
iHarrisburg is SIOO per year and the
S2O late fi>i the borough was arrived
at by making a comparison of the dif
ference in rhe population of the bor
ough and city. The matter will be pre
sented to Council at its next meeting.
Those who tooik part in last night's
meeting were the ordinance commit
tee of Council composed of Kirk Shel
ley, Amos Zimmerman and Jf. F. Har
lan. and the Merchants -1 Association
committee composed of B. P. JicNear,
Sr., G. M. Long. Lewis Lehrman and
Benton Hall was crowded with 200
jersons last evening, in honor of the
first of a series of dances by the Clover
< lub of the borough. Splendid music
was furnished by Wieger's orchestra.
The Hygienic Hose Company will
bold its regular 'monthly meeting tfliis
eVening at 7.30 o'clock.
William 11. Hartman has installed a
Bew American scaling machine and a
ru'Hiding machine in the Steelton steam
bakery, Bessemer street.
The Young Men's Social Club will
give a St. Patrick's dauce in Orptveum
hall Wednesday night. Music will be
furnished by Wieger's orchestra.
Conrad S'etling yesterday purchas
ed a farm containing fifteen acres of
(and from Joseph Kuchera. The prop
erty is located near the borough's reser
The Christian Endeavor Society of
Centenary IT. B. ehurcih will hold a St.
Patrick's social next Saturday night
at the home of John Smith, Second and
Ames I.awrence, a student at Buek
nell University, is spending t"he week
end with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. P.
A. Lawrence, 2629 South Second
Theodore Yoselowitz. Second and
Chambers streets, has returned from a
short visit to his son, Joseph Yoselo
witz, .Sanford. North Carolina.
Douglass Beidel, Lebanon Valley
College, is a week-end visitor with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles H.
Beidel, South Front streeit.
Mrs. I. Mnrphy, Washington, D. C.,
is spending several weeks as the guest
of Mrs. G. A. Cfcrchidi, 356 Swatara
Forty persons attended a surprise
party at the home of Charles Blyer,
Catherine street, last evening. A so
cial time spent in games was followed
by the serving of refreshments.
Mrs. Roy Walker, Mrs. Jack Har
per and Mrs. Harry Zeigler, of Har
risiburg, were guests" Thursday of Mrs.
Charles Rider and Mrs. William Kel
lenberger in the borough.
Mrs. Mary A. Hartman, Mrs. E. L.
Wessinger and Lewis H. Wessinger,
of Lancaster, are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. H. 8. Hartman, South second
The New Store-at
v 181 North Front Street
is open for business with a full
Shoes for Men, Women
Also Gents' Furnishings
&EAL EBTATB FOB BENT.
FOR RENT—Houses with all Inmprove
ments, on S. Fourth St.. Steelton. No.
111. $12.00; No. 322, $11.00; Noa. 353 and
tat, $9.06 per month. Apply lit &
Fourth St_ Steelton.
MEN'S MASS MEETING TO BE
HELD SUNDAY AFTERNOON
The Bay. B. W. Eunyan, Pastor of St.
Paul's Methodist Church, Will
Speak and Special Vocal and In
strumental Music Bendered By Men
A strong feature of the activities
of the churches of the borough to-mor
row will be presented in the meeting
for men to be held in the Firet Metho
dist Episcopal church, Fourth and
Pine streets, at 3.30 o'clock to-morrow
afternoon. This will be the lifth of the
series of meetings held especially for
men and will be addressed by the Rev.
R. W. Runyan, pastor of St. Paul's
Methodist church, Harrisburg. Among
the nuirtbers on the musical proigram
announced for this meeting will be a
selection by the male chorus of the
United Brethren church urfler the di
rection of Frank Armstrong, entitle*!
"The Heavens Are Telling," and a
male quartet from the Methodist choir
will sing the "Wayside Cross."
The Methodist Sunday school or
chestra, under the direction of J. El
mer George, will render several selec
tions. Beginning with the Sunday
morning service in the First Reformed
church, the congregation will engage
in a week's evangelistic effort. The
Rev. George N. Dift'enderfer, general
secretary of the Pastors' Fund Society
will occupy the pulpit of St. John's
Lutheran church to-morrow evening.
The following churches have announc
ed their order of services for to-mor
j3t. John 'a Lutheran—The Rev.
George N. Lauffer, pastor. Sunday
school at 9.30. 10.45, morning worship
anil sermon, subject, "Crucified With
Christ." 6.30, Intermediate Christian
Endeavor. 7.30, the Rev. George M.
Diffenderfer, D. D., general secretary
of the Pastors' iSind Society, will
St. Mark's Lutheran—The Rev. W.
B. Smith, pastor, will preach at 10.30
a. m. on "The Temptation of Jesus,"
and at 7.30 p. m. on "Christ Feeding
the Five Thousand." Sunday school
at 2. Sr. Catechetical clase at 3. C. E.
at 6.43. Junior Catechetical class at
4.15. Prayer meeting on Wednesday
St. Peter's Lutheran, Highspire—
The Rev. Frank Edward Maver r pastor.
Morning service at 10.45 o'clock. Sub
ject of sermon, "The Little Faith
Folks." Evening service at 7.30
o'clock. Subject of sermon "Re
pentance." Sunday school at 9.30 a.
m. Junior Christian Endeavor an'i Ju
nior Catechetical class at 3 p. m. Senior
Christian Endeavor at 6.45 p. m.
First Methodist Episcopal, Fourth
and Pine Streets—The Rev. John H.
Royer, pastor. Morning service at 10.30
o'clock. Subject of sermon, "This
Grace Also.'' Evening service at 7.30
o'clock. Subject of sermon, "World
Outlook." Sunday school at 2 p. m.
Men's mass meeting at 3.30 p. m.
Class meeting at 9.30 a. m. Epworth
League at 6.30 p. m. Class for foreign
speaking people Monday evening. Pray
er meeting Wednesday evening. Junior
League Wednesday evening at 7
First Reformed—The Rev. Charles
A. Huyette, pastor, will preach at 10
а. m. on "Self-Consecration of God"
and at 7.30 p. m. on "The Power of
the Cross." Sunday school opening with
morning service. Christian Endeavor at
б.45 p. m. No meeting of Junior Cate
chetical class Monday.
Grace United Evangelical—The
Rev. J. M. Shoop, pastor, will preach at
10.30 a. m. and at 7.30 p. m. Sunday
school at 9.15 a. m. K. L. C. E. at 6.45
Centenary United Brethren —The
Rev. A. K. Wier, pastor, will preach
at 10.30 a. m. on "The Hungry Mul
titude" and at 7.30 p. m. on "The
Veracity of God's Word." Sunday
school at 2 p. m. Senior Christian En
deavor at 6.30 p. m.
Main Street Church of God—The
Rev. G. W. Getz, pastor, will prea#h
at 10.30 a. m. on "The Withered
Hand," and at 7.30 p. m., on "Stray
ing in Our Own Way." Sunday school
at 2 p. m. Junior Christian Endeavor
a( 6 p. m. Senior Christian Endeavor at
U. 30 p. m. Evangelistic service Sunday
Mt. Zion Methodist, Cunvbler's
Heights—The Rev. J. H. Royer will
preach at 3 o'clock in the afternoon.
First Presibyterian—The Rev. C. B.
Segelken, pastor, will preach at 11 a.
m. on "I Must Work the Works of
God," and at 7.30 p. m. on "The Time
Value of Life." Sunday school at 9.45
а. m. Junior Christian Endeavor at 3
p. m. Senior Christian Endeavor at
б.30 p. m.
St. James' Catholic—The Rev.
James C. Thompson, rector. Low mass
at 8 a. m. High mass at 10 a. n. Sun
day school at 2 p. m. Vespers and bene
diction at 7.30 p. m.
Miss Marie Wiseman, the visiting
nurse employed by the Steelton Civie
Club, will be in her offices from 8 a. a.
to 9 a. m., from 12.30 p. m. to 1.30
lf-r A fER.TSttTTRQ BTAR-XNDEfrENDENT. gATtTEPAY EVENING. MARCH 13, 1915.
Daylor and Lynch Announce Opening
The Original Home Talent Minstrels
will begin rehearsals to-morrow after
| noon at 4 o'clock ; n Benton Club ball,
I North Front street, when the overture
S for the opening of the eighteenth an
-1 nual show of thin organization, the
I date of which has not yet been decided,
will be rehearsed. Uwilym Watkins
I will conduct the rehearsals, but the
' show will be presented under the man
! ageinent requests all former singers to
1 originated the organization. The man-
I aeginent requests all former singers to
; attend the rehearsal to-morrow.
SUNDAY AJTERNOON MEETINGS
Arrangements are now being made
for the sixth of the series of Sunday
afternoon meetings which will be held
in tho Main Street Church of God Sun
day aifternoon, March 21. At this meet
ing an address will be delivered bv the
Rev. G. W. Getz whose subject will be
"Do And Know." ' •
SINKING OF THE
Continued From Flril Pi(r.
tied in accordance with international
law, because of the present status of
the Declaration of London.
"We do not intend," he said, "to
disregard any of the judicial niceties
in the case.''
Two of Frye Crew Detained
Newport News, Va., March 13.
Washington officials have been asike.l by
bhe customs authorities here to consid
er the case of two of the crew of the
Fry, who were on the Prinz Eitel. It
has developed that the two men who at
4lrst were said to have enlisted in tho
German navy, have been detained by
order of Commander Theirichsen on the
ground that they were German citizens
and still subiject to service under Ger
man arms. Collector Hamilton said the
matter had been reported and that he
was awaiting instructions. The men de
tained are Charles Frank and Robert!
Bogge. Captain Kiehne, of tl»e Frye,
toliV" officials here he did not believe
they were naturalized American citi
zens and that they had not protested to
him when detained. Notwithstanding
that, rt was sai'tl, representations had
been made in their behalf by Americau
British Warships Lurking Near
word that British cruisers
•re lurking off the Virginia Capes was
brought here to-day 'by the crew of the
I British steamer Anglo Patagonian from
England, which has arrived here for
horses. They declared that five war
ships had been spoken to within vary
ing distances off the coast, as they ap
A representative of the Oamjfeignie
Generale Transatlantique, owners of the
sunken French liner Floride, from
which passengers were taken by the
Eitel, arrived here to-day to look aft
er the situation. The French company,
it is declared, will transport the in
eligible aliens to New York and will
later convey them to South Americau
ports to which they were destined.
Searchlights Seen at Coast Town
Norfolk. Va., March 13.—The Cape
Henry Marine Observer reported to-day
that a three-stack cruispr, nationality
unknown, had lain about ljj miles oft'
shore from yesterday afternoon until
6.30 this morning when she departed.
Residents of Virginia Beach say two
cruisers, supposed to bo British, were
off that resort last uight using their
Crews of Sunken Ships Complain
New York, March 13. —Crews of
four ships sunk by the Prinz Eitel
Friedrich here to-day, waiting for
transportation to France, agreed that,
while the Germans had not treated
them badly, the condition surrounding
the prisoners aboard tho German eon
verted cruiser might have been better.
The captains and twenty-five officers of
these ships signed a written statement
"The officers and crews of the cap
tures vessels were not treated harshly,
but they have not been shown any con
sideration on the part of the Germans.
The food was detestable and insufli
cient. The supply of water was short
and salty. The healthy were compelled
to live with the sick in a close, ill
ventilated hold. This is tceatment for
prisoners of war, perhaps, but it is not
"In the tropics we were kept below
and refused frensh air and water and
all the hatches except one were kept
closed. In the northern latitudes ev
erything was thrown open and. as we
had no .stoves, we nearly froze to
The party includes 74 men from the
Floride, 24 from flhe Pierre Loti, 23
from the Jacobsen, all French vessels,
and 13 from the Russian bark Isabel
Browne. The French consul is taking
eare of them and preparing to send
Ihern to France on the steamship Ni
The Harrisburg Hospital is open
daily except Sunday, between 1 and
2 o'clock p. m. for dispensing medical
advice and prescriptions to those unable
to pay for them.
Rub Omega Oil gently over the place
that hurts. Then soak a piece pi flan
nel with the Oil, lay it on the paLiful
part and cover with a piece of dry
flannel. This simple treatment usually
gives qufck relief. Trial bottle IOC.
STEELTQN LICIT CONTRACT
TO COME BEFORE BOARD
That Will Be the Only Local Measure
to Be Considered by Public Service
Commiggton in Its Meetings Next
On Thursday moruing, next, wtoen
the Public Service Commission meets,
it /?ill take up for approval ttfe con
tract between the borough of Steelton
and the Harrisburg Light & Power
Company by which the company fur
nishes Steelton with its street lighting.
This is the only loeal case that will
come before the Commission during its
sittings next week.
During the week the following mat
rters will be considered:
The complaint of W. H. Davis and
1 others against the Northern Central
Railway Company, that the station fa
cilities at New Market and Bellavigta
are inadequate. This will receive con
| federation on Tuesday morning. In
1 the afternoon the case of the Oak Ex
; tract Company, of Newport, Perrv
eounty, against the Pennsylvania Bail
road Company, a complaint alleging ex
tortionate freight rates on extract
wood, will be heard.
The Commission will be called upon
on Wednesday to approve two con
tracts between tfte Edison Light &
J Power Comipany anjl the city of York.
Later in the day consideration Will be
given to the request for the approval
of the purchase by the Hagerstown &
Frederick Railway Company of the con
trolling interest and capital stock of
the Hagerstown & Frederick Railway
Company of Pennsylvania.
The opening session of the Commis
sion will be devoted to the considera
tion of* the old complaint of the Phila
delphia Team Owners' Protective Asso
ciation against t'he Philadelphia &
Reading Railway Company, that the lat
ter does not, furnish adequate station
facilities at Thirteenth and Callowhill
streets, Philadelphia. This matter has
been the subject of controversy for a'
long time, and, it is ex>pected, will be
settled at this mening.
Sunkist Orange Recipes
Remove &11 skin from two grapefruit
and three Sunkist ((ranges and cut into
uniform slices across the fruit, and then
into halves; Drain juice from a small
can of pineapple and cut slices also in
halves. Make individual nests of shred
ded lettuce on serving plates, place two
sections of grapefruit in center, with
the curved edges together, on these two
of pineapple, and above that two of
orange. Place a strip of pimento down
the center and a nut meat at one end,
and cover all with French dressing, or
serve mayonnaise separately.
Sunkist Orange Pie
Make pastry of one cup of flour, oue
third teaspoon each of baking powder
and salt, and thick cream to moisten
(about one-third of a cupful if soft
flour is used). Roll out quite thin,
spread with two tablespoons of creamed
butter, fold over, roll out again and
place in either a perforated or wire pie
pan. Flute the edges nicely, pour in the
tilling and bake'in a moderately • hot
For tho filling creum three table
spoons of butter with a scant cup of
sugar and add two egg yolks and one
white, well beaten together. Stir in the
juice and grated rind of one Sunkist
Orange and the juice of half a Sunkist
When the pie is done and partly
cooled, cover it with a meringue of two
egg whites beaten stiff and five table
spoons of fine sugar added gradually.
Sift sugar over the top after spreading
and bake in a slow oven about 15
Ye Old Time
' Orange Layer Cake
Cream one-third cup of butter with a
cup of sugar until very light, then beat
in three eggs singly, making mixture
quite smooth each time. Sift a cup of
flour with half a cup of corn starch,
two and a half teaspoons of baking pow
der and a little salt. Add this gradu
ally to first mixture alternately with
two-thirds of a cup of water, beating
thoroughly until batter is light and
smooth. Bake in two deep layer pans
about twenty-flve minutes. When ready
to serve cover each layer with thinly
sliced Sunkist Oranges well sugared and
lust the finished cake with powdered
sugar, or with grated cocoanut if liked.
The fruit juice will soak into the cake
and ruin its delicacy if it bo put to
gether long before serving time; but
it is delicious when fresh.
4 KILLED IjpM
Boys Playing Near Scene of the Acci
dent Are the Victims—Tour
Employes Also Missing
New York, March 13. —The explo
sion of a large oil tank adjoining the
Long Island railroad freight yard in
the East New York section of Brook
lyn, shortly after nooa to-day, killed
four boys and seriously injured seven
other person. Four men, employes of
the Crew Leivick Company, which own
ed the tank, were reiported missing.
The tank was partly under ground
and was said to have contained 11,-
000 gallons of oil. The explosion
shattered wiindows for a radius of sev
eral blocks. The four boys kHled were
playing nearby. Those injured were
passersby in the street.
The o'd in the tanfc is believed to
have been ignited by sparks from *
freight engine in the railroad yard.
The Are which followed burned MO
fiercely that the firemen were uaaible to
get near it ,' .
COLONEL CROOK. INITIATE
OF IAN! PRESIDENTS, DIES
Was Abraham Lincoln's Body Guard
and Since Then a Whit# House Em
ploye Close to Twelve Executives
—Sick Only a Short Tine
ky Associated frcaa.
Washington, March . 13.—Colonel W.
H. Crook, disbursing officer of the
White who was President Lin
coln 's body guard and who has been
intimately acquainted with every Presi
dent since 1860,' died to-day at his
home-here. He had been sick with
pneumonia for more than a week.
Fifty years of service as a White
House employe, through the adminis
trations of twelve Presidents, made Col
onel William H. Crook one of the most
familiar figures in the national capital,
ami in his old age left him rich in per
sonal reminiscences of the intimate side
of White House life. The assassina
tions of Lincoln and Garfield, various
weddings at the White House, and the
impeachment of President Johnson,
were among numerous events which Col
onel Oeok recalled in memoirs of his
half-century of White House service.
Was Lincoln's Body Guard
He was taken from the Washington
police force in 186<E> and appointed
President Lincoln's body guard'. Prior
to this he had served in the Union
Army. He accompanied Lincoln on
many of his walks and drives, and it
was his duty to watch over the Presi
dent during public receptions.
Colonel Crook told often of how, on
the afternoon before Lincoln's assas
sination, the President had come to him
in confidence and said that on - three
successive night he had had dreams
which foretold his murder. Crook, there
upon begged the President not to go to
the theatre that evening, as planned.
Lincoln insisted, and furthermore would
not hear of Crook accompanying him.
He ordered Crook to go home amt rest.
As tihey parted, Lincoln failed to say
"Good Nigth,"—the only time he ever
failed to say it, said Crook. *
Would Have Stopped Assassin
Colonel Crook also always maintain
ed that the substitute guard that night
became interested in the play and left
his post of duty, and that if he him
self had been present, Booth would nev
er have entered tho theatre-box to
It was Colonel Book, who, during the
next administration, carried to Presi
dent Johnson the first news of his ac
quittal on impeachment charges. He
served as Johnson's bodyguard, and on
the day the verdict was expected he was
on hand. When he was told the news
he ran all the way from the Capitol
to the White House. The President's
eyes tilled with tears, and he gulped
when Colonel Crook burst in with the
tidings, later thanking hini warmly for
Close to President Grant
Colonel Crook was unusually close to
President Grant and the members of his
family, and in 1870 he was appointed
"executive clerk to the President of the
United States." Later, in 1877, Presi
dent Grant made him his disbursing of
ficer of the White House, the position
he held during the succeeding admin
istrations. It was during the Grant ad
ministration that life at the White
House began to be more ceremonial.
Colonel Crook told how he drove
Guiteau, President Garfield's assassin,
away from the White House on occa
sions before he finally succeeded in kill
ing the President. Guitgau had been ac
customed to go into the reception rooni,
ask after the health of the President,
stay a short time and leave. He became
obnoxious one day, and orders were
given to keep him away. On the morn
ing of the assassination t]ie man re
turned to ask about the President's
health, and Crook was worried when he
heard of the affair. The President was
not told of his fears however, and in
one of his books of White House mem
ories Crook tells how he found Gar
field turning hand springs with his sons
Gives Garfield Squirrel Soup
Crook was in one of the White House
windows when Garfield was brought
back after being shot. The President
was conscious and waved his hand to
a group of White House employes.
Warren 8. Young, another veteran
Wbife House employe, and friend of
Crook, was with Garfield when,he died,
and gave the first announcement to the
world. While the President was still
hovering between life and death Crook
heard that he would be helped by some
squirrel soup, so he obtained a special
permit, shot some squirrels, and sup
plied the soup.
Colonel Crook saw five White House
marriages. He collected letters and
other mementos of the various Presi
dents under whom he served, including
notes from all the Presidents who spoke
in the highest terms of his faithfulness
and abilities. On the occasion of his
50th anniversary of entering th 4 White
House service, which he celebrated in
January, 1915, he was presented with a
beautiful cane, given by President Wil
son and members of the White House
HEAR OP NEW PHONE LINE
P. 0. Staples Tells of Coast-to-Ooast
Members of the Pennsylvania En
gineers' Society were given the first
graphic description of the coast-to
coast telephone system, by P. C.
staples, of Philadelphia, publicity man
ager of the Telephone Company,
in the ekib rooms at Front and Chest
nut streets, last evening.
The lecture was illustrated by a
number of slides showing the trains
continental line and the many views of
interest through the mountainous dis
tricts of the Rockies.
H. Mouradian, transmission engineer
of the company, explained the tech
nical amd engineering problems of the
system and answered a number of
questions asked at the close of the
——" Meae==n e; ■* 1,1 '- ■-T
Philadelphia Division —l 29 crew to
go first after 3.30 p. m.: 132, 109,
111, 10.J, 110, 134, 130, I*2.
Engineer for 134.
Fireman for 132.
Conductors for 131, 132, 134.
Brakenian for 111.
Engineers up: Hindman," (Jrisswell,
Much rubbing wears them.
Why continue doing
them that way,
requires no hot
requires little rubbing of clothes,
needs least time to work?
You need it—you'll like it.
The newest and best.
Dowhes, Statler, Gross, Albright, Ken
nedy, Seitz, Brenuer, Youn.j, Henieke,
Foriter, Kautz, Loaf, Snow, Supplee,
Wolfe, Smeltzer, Bruebaker, Wan
baugli, Speas, McCauley, Streeper,
Firemen up: MeCurtly, Brenuer,
Chronistcr, Madenford, MoNeal, Whieli
ello, GiVberg, Copelaml, Duulevy,
Bushey, Kearney, Rboads, Everh-art,
Horstiok, Bleich, Mulholen, Pennell,
Packer, Lintz, Sheaffer, Kegleman.
Conductor up: Ropp.
Flagmen up: Bruehl, First.
Braikenieu up: Albright, Moore, Mal
seed, Shultaberger, Dengler, Allen,
Bryson, Brown, Cox, Kochenouer.
Fergueson, Busser, Hotiacr.
Middle Division —»2i39 crew to go
after 2 p. m.: 17, 23, 16, 26, 21, 2TT),
. Engineers for 23, 25.
Firemen for 25, 20.
Conductors for 23, 25.
Flagman for 23.
Engineers up: Gartnan, Webster,
Bennett, Moore, Kugler, Smith, Sim
Firemen up: Sheesiy, Cox, Seaijrist,
Fletcher, Ross, Karstetter. Stouffer,
Zieders, Liebau, Potteiger, Wright,
Conductors up: Bberl, Patrick.
Flagman up: Dill.
Brakemen up: Weiarick. Troy, Rol
ler, Fritz, Stahl, Kane, Werner, Mai
lin, Reese, Rissinger, Bolan, Frank,
Philadelphia Division— 23o crew to
go first after 3.4'5 p. m.: sl7, 213,
215, 219, 205, 242, 222, 205, 204,
Engineers for 215, 219.
Firoman for 204.
Conductors for 205, 2'13, 217, 222,
Flagman for 213.
Brakemen for 203, 313, 233, 234.
Conductors up: Eaton, Stauffer,
Keller, Penwell, Gundle, Flickinger.
Flagmen up: Floyd, Oomp.
Brakemen up: Knight,
man, Decker, Lutz, Goudy, Kone,
Jacobs, Mumper, Shuler, Long, Summy.
Middle Division —loß crew to go
after. 1.30 p. m.: 113, 104, 111, 106.
Engineers for 104, 105.
Conductor for 106.
Flagmen for 111, 106.
Brakeman for 1 13.
YaTd ore WO Engineers up: Kuhn,
Snyder, Pelton, Shaver, Landis, Hoy
ler, Beck, Barter, Biever, Blosser,
Meals, Stahl, S'wab, Crist, Harvey.
Firemen up: Sheelts, Raivr Eyde,
Boyle, Shipley, Crow, Revie, Ulsh,
Bostdorf, Schiefer, Baucb, Weigle,
Lackey, Cookerly, Maeyer, Shelter,
Snell, Bartolet, Getty, Barkey.
Engineers for 1869, 2<2'60, 130.
Firemen for 1816, 1831, 130, 90,
P., H. and P. —After 11.45 a. ui.:
21, 6, 4, 5, 12, 9, 7, 16, 8, 3, 2.
Harrisburg National Bank
Over 100 Years Old
16 SOUTH MARKET SQUARE
From Report to the Comptroller of the Currency,
March 4, 1915.
Loans and Securities, ... $1,374,647.32
U. S. Bonds 372,000.00
Due from Bahks, 512,741.36
' Overdrafts, None
Undivided' Profits, 69,520.48
Deposits, . 1,290,273.40
Due to Banks, 79,364.73
Every Kind of Legitimate Banking Solicited
T. T. Wlerman H. A. Kelker, Jr.
A. 8. McCreath (Ho. W. Belly
Boss A. Hlckok W. L. Gorgaa
EDWABD BAILEY W. L. OOBOAS
■» 111 I I I I 111 II 111 I I M 11, )
East-bound —After 2.45 p. in.: 70,
63. 07, Go, 12.
Engineers up: Earnhardt, Wyre,
Wood. Tipton, Lape. Mornc, Rich-wine,
Martin, Ke't'fcner, Fortney, t'etrow, Sa;s
man Wireman, Bona-wit/..
Firemen up: Fultor. Mil
ler, Anrpach, Hover, Dowhower, Oitrun
ister. Dctbbins, Zukopwiski, Nye, Brown,
ißrakemen up: Koffcr, Carlin, Mach
mer, Painter, 'Mumrna. Gardener,
Zawiiski. Slentz, Kby. Spicy, Smith.
Miller, Haines, Voder, Shearer, Hoove:',
YOUNG MAN wants position as col
lector; can furnish best reference. 1.
L. W., 1 ti3H Fifth St., City.
WANTED—Experienced motion picture
operator desires position. Cpn oper
ate any type of nruichlne. Address
No. 3703, care Utar-Independent.
BOY, 13 years of age, born and raised
on a farm wants place in country.
Inquire at 1328 N. Front St., City.
WANTED—A young married man wants
work of any kind; can tire boiler*.
Call or address No. 612 Granite Ave.
MAN wishes work of any kind in stot'a
or restaurant; good education and
steady. Can give good reference. Ad
dress "N," 1825 Brlgga St., City. Phone
2955 W. ,
YOUNG WHITE MAN wishes a position
sawing, cutting and splitting wood
by day or by hour. Write or call to the
address 1529 Fulton St., City.
WANTED—To keep house for widower
and small family; good home. Address
MISS ELLA, care Samuel Hess, Me
WANTED—Colored girl wants general
housework. Address 1426 Marion St.
WHITE GIRL would like position to do
general housework, 315 Briggg. Can
furnish city reference.
GIRL, 14 years of age. would like to
get work on a farm: religious family
preferred. Apply MABEL CULP, 1215
FOURTEEN-YEAR-OLD GIRL wants
work of any kind. Call or address
1215 Fulton St., City.
WANTED—Young lady wishes general
housework; can give references. Ap
ply 1022 Market St., room 2.
WANTED—Sarah A. Demay, 1502 Re
gina street, to whom two reserved
tickets were awarded to-day, good for
the events performance at the Oi>
pheum, March 16. 1915. Call for them
at the Star-Independent office, before
Bp. m., March 15, 1915, or they >v lll be
WANTED—Employment as housekeep
er In small family of adults. Capable
and experienced. American. Address
MISS E. CLARK, General Delivery.
MIDDLE-AGED lady would like day's
work or offices to clean. Can give
best of references. Call or addresa
1735 Fulton St., Harrlsburg, Pa.
YOUNG WOMAN wants day's work of
any kind; can give reference. Ad
dress or call 32 Aberdeen St.