The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, May 15, 1915, Image 7

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    lb Sasij to be Optimistie
£ When your liver is working and your digestion is
I m right, the whole world seems bright to you. You feel
IM {%W M cheerful, clear-headed and energetic.
W/ Ilv 11 m But when your food does not digest and your liver becomes
m torpid and clogged with the impurities it should throw off, you M
m are not to blame for being grouchy and pessimistic. M
i ■ Don't let it continue though. Grouchiness loses friends and injures ®
•'I I ■ feelings. Regulate your system and put yourself in good shape by ■
V'l jJ II H taking Beecliam's Pills. You will be surprised to see how quickly- B
__ *** I this mild, harmless remedy will tone you up physically and mentally. M
B Beecham's Pills act immediately on the stomach, liver and bowels; M
m M regulate them and keep them in healthy condition. Free from m
'C\ I minerals and habit-forming drugs. Never produce any dis- K
I C\\2 0 agreeable after-effects. Safe, sure and prompt. m
" Proved by sixty years of world-wide use, Beecham's M
Pills have the largest sale of any medicine to-day. M
At All Druggists, 10c, 25c
Directions of special value to uxrmen with every box.
A Lucid Sermon. Punctuated With Per
tinent Sentences, Was an Interest
ing Feature of the Services Held in
the Tabernacle Last Evening
According to a statement made by
the Rev. C. E. Hillis at the upeuing of
the tabernacie meeting last evening,
the cottage prayer meetings are taking
on life and invitations arc coming from
the homes of the unsaved for these
Mrs. Hillis spoke to a large number
of women and girls in the tabernacle
this afternoon on the subject. "The
Model Woman." The large booster
cho:us will be present at the meeting
this evening at 7.4 5 to sing.
Evangelist Hillis took for his text
last night ''Behold the Lamb of God.
which taketh away the sin of the
world." He said: "The greatest
giant in Steelton is sin. I believe in
a personal devil, because there arc so
many little devils everywhere. The
devil is at work in Steelton. and he
is working through some church mem
bers here who are trying to block the
progress of this i ampaign. 1 would
rather be right than to be popular.
John the Baptist got his head cut off
for preaching the gospel, but he did
not lose his soul. What we need to-day
is to get back to the old-time preaching
on sin."
"There were men here last night
who bit their lips until the blood almost
oozed out. Why! Because they were
struggling with the devil. It is sin.
man, who holds you in your seat and
will not allow yovf to go up these aisles
and confess Jesus Christ. I see a man
lying in the gutter drunk. Did God
make him thus! Xo, the devil did
that. If I had my way with some of
the men who are publishing some of
the cheap literature. I would shut them
up forever. We call ourselves a Chris
tian nation. That is a blank lie.
Eighty-five per cent, of the people of
this land are not Christians.
"Before the sun rises to-morrow 170
firls will be sacrificed on the altar of
the white slave curse. The devil even
comes to ministers and tries to get
them not to do what God tells them to
do. The great enemy in our homes to
day and in our business, ami every
where. is sin. The time to begin to
fight sin is at the cradle From the
moment of your child's birth the devil
goos to work to get it. You can't
begin too e&r'y to tell him about Je
sus. A boy or girl is old enough to be
a Christian when thev are old enough
to sin. Don't stand in the way of your
child's conversion. There are some men
and women in Steelton to-day with
characters black enough to make a
black mark on a piece of tar paper.
"Sin robs a man of peace. Sin:
shuts you out of heaven. Sin is the
cause of all crime, misery and dis-,
ease. All the disease that this old
world knows can be traced to sin. Take
sin out of America and we will be on
the way to everlasting prosperity. Sin
is in the world, but there is a cure for
sin. 'Behoid the lamb of God which
taketh away tie sin of the world.' The
only hope for you and me is in the *
At the STANDARD Theatre
The Road o'Strife, No. 4, or The Ring
of Death. Featuring Crane Wilbur,
Marv Charleson. John Ince and Jack
Stanading. One reel, Lnbin.
The Lonely Lovers. One reel, Lubin.
A Marriage Wager. Two reels. Lubin.
Barry O'Mopre in the Adventure of the
Lost Wife. One reel, Edison.
The Deacon's Son. One reel, Biograph. '
Bell Phone 10 X United Phone 33
atoning hlood of Jesus Christ. It may
be the sin of morality that, is damning!
your soul. Whatever your sin is, you
' can be saved by surrendering your will
} to Jesus Christ."
To-morrow afternoon at 2.30, the
Rev. Mr. Hillis will ad-Vress a meeting
• for men only in the tabernacle on the
. subject, '' Pilots for Men to Pace." At.
2.30 Sunday afternoou Mrs. Hillis will
I speak to women in the Centenary I".
B. church on "Faith's Persistency."
The Rev. Mr. Hillis will speak in tie
tabernacle Sunday evening at 7.30
. o'clock on "Heli, What Sort of a
.•(Place It Is. and How to Get There."
Standard Theatre's OSerings
; The program offered its patrons by,
, the Standard Theatre this evening is de
cidedly one of the best of the week and
. comprises the best offerings in moving
j i picturedoui. There will be a large crop
, of laughs for the small admission price
~ charged.—Adv.*
; Special Program at First M. E. Church
, j — Centenary U. B. Sunday School
to Meet In Morning—Mrs. Hillis at
J First Presbyterian at 11 A. M.
. •
f! The twenty-sixth anniversary of the'
i Epworth League will be observed with
• | a special program at the First M. E.
;! church to-morrow evening at 6.30
J o clock. The Centenary Cnited Breth
; i ren Sunday school has changed its
; j meeting time from 2p.m. to 9.30 a. m.,
»I commencing to-morrow.
Mrs. C. E. Hillis will deliver an ad- '
[ dress at the 11 a. m. services in the |
i First Presbvterian church to-morrow j
i and the Rev. UA. Stahl. of the Hillis !
[ party, will occupy the pwlpit of the East]
L Steelton Church of God to-morrow at |
' 10.30 o'clock. Special music is an-1
: Bounced for both mornlig an 1 evening,
II services in St. John's Lutheran church I
■ i to-morrow. In the morning Luke Butt i
j will sing a selected baritone solo and
at the evening worship Miss Ruth Wol
j cott will interpret a selected soprano
The following borough churches have
I announced their order of services, as i
i j follows:
St. John *s Lutheran—The Rev.'
11 George X. Lauffer. pastor. 9.30. Si'.n
--j day school. 10.-15, "The Ascension."
>'6.30. Intermediate Christian Endeav
. or. 7.30, "Reconciliation in a Strange
Land." The program of music fol-1
i j lows: Morning, anthem. "Crown;
■ Him." by Sweney; baritone solo, se
i! lected, Luke Butt. Evening, anthem,
i "God Bo Merciful." by Vance; so
; pr&no solo. Mjss Ruth Wolcott.
St. Mark s'Lutheran. Second and
i Lincoln Streets—The Rev. William B.
■ Smith, pastor. 10.30. "The Ascension
ii of Christ." 7.30, "What the Bible
i! Comprises for the Believer." Sunday
,' school at 2. 6.45. Christian Endeavor
j Sccietv.
First M. E. —The Rev. W. C. San
. I derson. pastor. Morning service at
10.30. Evening service at 7.30. Sun
day school at 2. Twenty-sixth anniver
sary of the Epworth League at 6.30; I
special program.
Centenary I*. B. —Sunday school |
changed from £ p. m. to 9.30 a. m.
Preaching at 10.45 a. m. Theme, "The I
Church's Duty Toward Her Lapsed."!
j The evening service will be held at the
! tabernacle. A women's meeting will
be held at 2.30 p. m.. to be addressed >
by Mrs. C. E. Hillis.
First Presbyterian—The Rev. C. I
Ban.iamin Segeiken. pastor. Mrs. C. E.
Hillis wiii speak at the morning serv-j
ice at 11 o'clock. .Sabbath school at j
9.45 a. m. Evening service in the tab-1
Church of God. Main Street—The;
Rev. G. W. Get*, pastor. Morning serv-|
j ice at 10.30 o'clock. Subject of ser-j
mon. "The Man Who Was Shy of j
i Evil." Sunday school at 2 p. m. Junior!
I Christian Endeavor at 6 p. m. No even-j
; ing service during the evangelistic!
I campaign.
Esst Steelton Church of God—The i
Rev. E. J. Huggins, pastor. Praise serv- j
j ice at 9.30 a. m. Preaching at 10.30
1 a. m. by the Rev. ljawreuce A. Stahl,,
|of the Hillis evangelistic party and j
j chorister of the big choir at the taber
| nacle. Sunday school at 2p. m. Junior
| Christian Emleavor at 6p. m. Senior
Christian Endeavor at 6.30 p. m. Even
ing service at t'.ie tabernacle.
Trinity Episcopal—The Rev. S. H.!
Rainey, rector. Holy Communion at 8
Ja. m. Morning prayer and sermon at
11 o'clock. Subject of sermon. "Power
'of Reverence. Sunday school at 10 a.
m. Evening prayer and sermon at 7.30
[ o'clock.
■ St. James' Catholic—The Rev. J. C.
i Thompson, rector. Ix>w mass at S a. m.
i High mass at 10 a. in. Sunday school
at 2 p. m. Vespers and benediction at
| 7.30 p. m.
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
6.4 5 p. m.
Firs; Reformed —The Rev. Charles
A. Huvette. pastor. Morning ser<.*— a;
! 10 o'clock. Subject of sermon. "The
Test of Our Love for Christ.There
will t>e no.evening service. Sunday
school at 10 o'clock, opening with the
regular service. Christian Endeavor at
6.45. Short prayer service Wednesday
at i o'clock.
Large Delegations of Firemen Will At
* tend Services To-morrow
Delegations from the six fire com
panies of the borough will attend the
funeral services of Harry ,T. Erbe. to
morrow afternoon at his late home. 350
Bessemer street. The Rev. .T. \t. Shoop.
j pastor of Grace I'niied Evangelical
' church, will officiate and interment will
be made in Baldwin cemetery.
• ' The firemen will be accompanied by
the Highspire 'baud, which will play
a dirge on the way to the cemetery.
Krbe was a member of the Paxtang
Hook anil Ladder and he met
his death early yesterday morning when
an automobile, driven bv L.
, Chambers, was wrecked along the river
j road near Heckton.
•Both William F. Carlson and Law
rence L. Chambers, who were injured
;in the same accident in which Erbe
' was killed, were reported at noon to-day
; a< improving from the effects of their
J injuries.
Mrs. Coble's Class, of Highspire Church
of God. Held Meeting
The Young Men's class of the \Hlgh
spire Church of God Sunday school,
j taught by Mrs. A. C. Coble, held a busi
! ness meeting last evening at the hortie
1 of Clyde Renshaw and elected the fol
j lowing officers:
President, Earl R. Shellenbergm
I vice president. Robert E. Sides; secre
! tary, Xelson Wise: treasurer, tje*ter
Leidig; lookout and flower committee,
George D. Shroll. Harry Gingerich aul
Elmer Myers. Others who were present
were Eugene Book, Marlin Kellev,
| Bruce Lehman and Donald Sides. Fol
| lowing the business session a social time
was spent in games and music after
which refreshments were served.
Frank Williams Dead
Frank Williams, 27 years old. Adams
j street, >teelton, who was hurt Monday
night when a piece of iron weighing
100 pounds fell upon his stomach while
he was at work in the yards of the
Pennsylvania steel works, died last
night at the Harrisburg hospital.
Williams was assisting at loading a
car when a large piece of iron slipped
and fell upon him, inflicting internal in
Pre-vacation Meeting Monday
The final session of the local Civic
Club prior to the summer vacation will
be held in Trinity parish house. Pine
street, .Monday afternoon, at which time
; arrangements will be concluded for the
street carnival to be held next Satur
! lav. At the close of the business ses-
I sion, Mrs. C. E. Hillis will deliver a
Profitable to
Buy Coal Now
Profitable because prices
iof furnace sizes and hard
ipea are the lowest of the
j year.
Asr coal will not deterior
ate in quality no matter how
(long you have it stored in
ivour cellar, the present
I seems to be the logical time
to fill bins for next Winter
—especially with Kelley's
Coal, the best mixed and the I
cleanest delivered.
1 N. Third Street
Tenth and State Streets
lecture ou some subject of her own
j choosing.
Funeral of Mrs. Joseph Fletcher
Funeral services over the body of
•Mrs. Joseph Fletcher were held in her
late home. 117 South Front street, yes
tor.lav morning. The Rev. \V. ('. Sail
-1 tlersou officiated and burial took place
at Oberlin.
Russell Hiler and Miss Ida Stengle,
both of the borough, were married to
day at noon at the parsonage of the
Main Street Church of God 'bv the Rev.
G. W. Getz. pastor.
The Ladies' Aid Society of St.
Mark's Lutheran church will hold an
ice cream and strawberry festival on
the church lawn at Second and Lin
coln streets Saturday, May 29.
Clinton Jones, administrator for the
estate of Arch H. Galloway, has sold
to Mrs. Millie May * double frame
dwelling at 10" Adams street, and to
E. W. Boiling, a single frame dwelling
at 52S Ridge street.
The first anniversary of the pastorate
; of the Rev. Charles A. Huyette at the
church will be observed
Suniray morning.
Miss Jessie Wright entertained a
! party of ladies at auction bridge in her
home. 362 Locust street. Thursday even
; >nS
Continued From Firiit Pa*e.
j and it was through his influence, and
, largely on account of the high ideals
set by him. that the Water Supply
I Commission has been able to develop
I as it has. Mr. Birkinbine was a friend
l of long standing of the present Gov
ernor. Three of hie sons have been in
i their father's office in Philadelphia for
I several years.
i Among the water works systems
which Mr. Birkinbine and his father,
the late H. P. M. Birkinbine. designed
and constructed, were those of Harris
burg, York, Chambersburg. Oil City,
j and many other Pennsylvania cities.
Mr. Birkinbine had been ill for
i about two months having first been
! taken ill while in Harrisburg attend
j ing a meeting of the Water Supply
; Commission. He had been confined to
i his home practically ever since.
Mr. Birkinibine was born in Phila
j delphia in 1544 and was the eldest son
; of the late H. P. M. Birkinbine, widely
recognized as an authority ou hydraulic,
j engineering. He was educated in pub
. lie and private schools of Philadelphia
and the Polytechnic College of Penn
sylvania. He served with the Union
; army in 1563-4. and at the close of the
; war became assistant to his father,
| who was then engineer of the Phila
-1 delphia water supply.
Early in his career he was assoeiat
j ed with the firm of Weirner & Birkin-
I bine, which operated the Weimer ma
j chine works at Lebanon. Later, as
| manager of the South Mountain Min
-1 ing and Iron Company, he experiment
ed with excellent results, in various
I fuels for iron smelting. Much of his
. work as an engineer has been in min
j ing. metallurgy and blast furnace eon
! struction.
He had been sent for expert exami
! nation in this field to every State in
the Union and in Canada and Mexico,
j He was intimately concerned with the
1 engineering problems and the mining
j industry in Mexico.
For some years Mr. Birkinbine was
consulting engineer for the Philadel
phia and Reading Iron Company and
held a similar position with the Colo
rado Fuel and Iron Company and with
Witherbee, Sherman & Co. Thomas A.
Edison engaged him in the same ca
pacity in his early experiments on
magnetic concentration of iron ore.
Mr. Birkinbine took a leading part
in the formation of the Pennsylvania
Forestry Association, and had been its
president for twentv-tbree years.
He was a member of the" Engineers'
Clnbe of Philadelphia and New York,
the American Society for Testing Ma
terials, the Manufacturers' Club, and
an honorary member of the Canadian
Mining Institute. He was president of
the Engineers' Club, of Philadelphia,
in 1893.
Must Have Liked Jack
"And what did you do last night
when Jack kissed you—scream?"
'' And spoil the dcliciousncss of it ?
I did not. I'm going to be perfectly
frank with you, Mazie. I nestled my
head on his shoulder and closed my
"You sensible girl!'"—St. Louis
PERRY coin ni
i'oatlaned Kroin Firat P>(r.
cisiou iva? to determine all of the ton
cases wherein the law judge objected
only to the form of the license appli
cations. The Superior Court ruling does
not have hearing on the six licenses
denied on the grounds of "irregulari
ties" or lack "necessity.'' for the liq
uor establishments.
The ten licenses will be issued as
soon as the Superior Court decision is
received by the clerk of the Perry couu
ty courts. Some persons were of the
opinion that the papers would arrive
late to-dav and that the licenses would
be granted forthwith.
The half dozen cases in which the
Appellate Court's decision will not ap
ply include that of a bottler who with
drew his application on the dav of the
annual license court; one in which a
hotelinan was charged with violations
of the law and four cases in which
Judge Seibert ruled the bars are not
A ease similar to that of Perry
county which was appealed from the
Tioga county courts, where 2-1 licenses
were not granted, was decided by tile
Superior Court in a like manner. These
licenses all will be granted also.
In another decision the Superior
Court issued a mandamus directing the
Commissioners of Somerset county to
maintain an abundoncd road. The Ap
pellate Court also ordered the release
of Henry O. Hess, of Blair county,
from the Western Penitentiary. In that
case the court sustained the contention
of Hess' lawyers that the defendant
should have been imprisoned in the
Blair county jail instead of the Peni
Fink's XXX Derby Ale is especially
: strong in hops.—Adv.
' Intermediate Department Harris Street
Evangelical Sunday School to Give
Cantata Monday Night
The cantata entitled "A I>.<y in
j Flowerdom. which has been recently
| rendered by the intermediate depart
! ment of the Harris Street United
Evangelical >llllllß* school, will be re-
I peated on Monday evening in the lee
! ture room.
The music" and drills are attractive
! and it is expected that the house will
joe tilled to its capacity. Spot liglu3
• will be used which will add beauty to
| the scenery.
The first scene represents the flow
! ers preparing for a reception for their
j queen. Second scene is the reception
to the queen with a program prepared
for her benefit. This includes a solo by
Alverda Swartz: pantomime with reci
| tat ion accompaniment, "My Mother's
! Bible," by Kathryn Steepley ami
; Frances Grove; violin solo, Carolyn
| Boyer; rejdiiu>, Dorothy Bicker.
| The characters include: Pupa Jac
: que Rose, Vincent Stanford; Mamma
| .iaeque Kose. Margaret Chester; the
j daughters. White Rose. Mae Gtross;
I Pink Rose. Dorothv Maddux; Lilac,
; Elinor Gardner; Lily, Rosella Jenkins;
'Bluebell, Grace I'lsh; Queen. De'.iua
; Beshore; Miss Moss Rose, Viola Car
! nahan; Mr. Sunflower, Lester Gipple:
1 Pansy, Paul Schwartz; chorus of boys
| and girls representing flowers; accoiu
| panist, Sylvia Gingrich. *
j An offering will be lifted and 110
! tickets will be sold.
I Susquehanna Township High School
Entertain Directors and Faculty
The Senior class of the Susquehanna
Township High school held their ban
quet 011 Tuesday evening at the Grand
Central hotel. Hummelstown. They had
as their guests the Board of School Di
rectors for the district and the in
structors of the High school. Professor
Patterson, supervising principal, acted
as toastmaster and toasts were respond
j ed to by A. F. Henry, president of the
Board, and the vice president, C. M.
1 Rauch. An alumni association was
formed by the class, membership in
I which will be open to all former grad-
I uates of the High school.
The following persons were present:
j A. F. Henry, C. M. Rauch. L. C. Orr,
| W. L. Hepford, David Smith, W. H.
| Wittnan, Professors Pattersou and Ret
| tew. Miss Coyle, Mrs. Patterson and
Mrs. Pierce Rettew, Miss Esther Long,
Miss Catherine Speck. \Y. Glenn Lynn,
1 Gilbert Zeidcrs, Lester Garverich. Tialpli
B. Kramer, Frank Rudy and Glover
' Rogers.
1 Duncannon Citizen Enlisted as a Drum
mer Boy in Civil War
(.-Special to the Star-Independent.)
Duneannon, May 15.—John A. Wil
j kinson, aged 68 years, died at his
home here last evening. He had been
jin ill health for some time. He was
i a veteran of the Civil war, having en
listed as a drummer boy at a very early
; age-
Up to the time he was taken serious
j Iv ill Mr. Wilkinson was in the employ
• of the Duncannon Iron and Steel Com
! panv as day foreman. He is survived
| by his widow, one daughter, Mrs. Rich
ard Bollinger, of Harrisburg; two sons,
Thomas, of Philadelphia, and Robert,
l at home, and oue brother, James, of
Philadelphia. Funeral arrangements
! have not been made.
that throbbing, persistent kind
brought on by nervous strain,
brain fag, overwork, worry or
anxiety, is caused by lack of phos
phates, necessary to the health of
nerves and brain. Renew the sup
ply of these vital elements, and
relieve the head torment by using
Add Phosphate
When "Bill" Byrou arbitrarily called out Fred Mollwitz at third ia the sev
enth iuultig of a giiiiie between the Giauts and the Cincinuntis at the Polo
Ground. New York, lie aroused the ire of the Cincinnati club, who. to a man,
assert Byron guessed wrong. The above snapshot of the play that sent two
Reds to the club house and caused auger to the visitors seems lo prove Moll
witz as safe. In the photograph Mollwitz's hand is seen just about to touch
the bag. l.obert apparently has just received the bail and has not started to
swing around to touch the runner. "Rube" Benton already is catling the man
safe, as hi outspread hands wouid indicate. Byrou is seen directly behind
Loberf, whose back hides the full play from the umpire, which condition might
»*ve made it impossible for Byron to judge correctly or piny.
Philadelphia Division—ll6 crew to
go first after 11.45: 105, 120, 119,
110, 129, 127, 113, 111, 12S.
Engineers for 120, 127.
Firemen for 1 -0, 129.
Conductors foi 101, 119, 129, IS7.
Flagmen i'or 110, 119.
Brakemen for 105, 110, 113, 129,
187, 183.
Engineers up: Sellers, Smi itzer. Pow
ell, First, Streeper, Foster, Layman.
H i nil in an, Brubaker, Albright, Earhart,
Ijong, Downs, Goodwin, McCauley,
IMadenfort, H abler, Weisii,
Geesey, Manley, Snow, Grass, Davis,
Teanant, Sober, Wanbaugh.
Firemen up: Shive, Behman, Mul
holm, Whichello, Collier, Duvall, iHor
stick, Shaffer. Manning, Herman,
Bushey. Huston. McCurdy, Ro'bi lison,
IMyers, Sees, Miller, Moffatt, Chronister.
'Spring, Arnsberger. Earhart, Ycntzer,
•Grove, Copelaud, Krcider, Watson,
Weaver, l.i'bhart, Hart/.
Conductors up: Rapp, Endanger,
Flagmen up: Donohoe, Bruelil, Sul
livan. Clark.
Brakemen up: McEntire. Kope, Hiv
ner, Kochenour, Arment, Wiland, Mum
ma, Riley, Baltosscr, Goase, McXaugh
ton, Ferguson, Brown, Bogner. Malseod,
t.'ox, Coleman.
Middle Division —239 crew to go
first after 1.30 p. in.: 223, 251, 221,
226. 246. 220, 249, 242, 24, 23, 18.
Brakeman for 24.
Engineers up: Mumma, Hertzler,
Firemen up: Shoesly, Zeiders, Cox,
Gross, Mohler, Ross, Arnold, Fletcher.
Conductors up: Byrnes, Baskins,
Flagman up: Miller.
Brakemen up: Troy, Wenrirk. S'pahr,
Stalil, LMcHenrv, Roller.
Yard Crews—Engineers up: Snyder,
Pelton. Shaver, Landia, Ho.vler, Beck,
Barter, Biever, Meals, Stahl, Swab,
Crist, Harvey, Saltsman, Kuhn.
Firemen up: Lackey, C'ookerljr,
Macver, Sholter, Snell, Bartolet, Uetty,
I Barkev, Sheets, Bair. Eyde, t'lsh, Bost-
I dorf. Schiefer, Kai'.cii. Weigle.
Engineers for Ist S, 3d 8, 10, 2,1 24,
• 32
| Firemen for 2d S. 12. IS, 32. 56.
Philadelphia Division—2o6 crew
go after 12.1,) p. m.: 22<2, 211, 230,
' 234, 226, 21S, 204. 233, 231.
Engineers for 235. 291.
Firemen for 222, 12'33.
Brake for 218, 231, 234.
Conductors tip: Shirk, Dewess.
Firemen up: Ford, Camp, Geluett.
Bnkemen up: Vandling, Schuyler,
Jacobs, Baker, Myers, Stimoling, Stiaff
' ner, Bovd, Tavlor, Kone, Walkeman,
Middle Divifcica—2 45 crew to jo
1 after 12.30 p. m.: 225, 218, 233, 240,
j 107, 101, 102, 1 10.
Engineer for 101.
Fireman for 107.
Conductor for 107,
P., H. and P.—After 11.15 a. in.: 5,
21, .'24, 12, 9. 12. 15. 20. 2, 6.
Eastbound—After 12.15 p. m.: 87,
! 68, 11. 65, 64, 59, 54.
Conductors up: Wolfe. Ginghcr,
j Hilton.
Engineer*! up: Morne, Wirenian,
Pletz. Tipton. L:ipe, Ware, Kettner,
Barnhart, .Vlassimore, Middaugli.
Firemen up: Chronister, Dobbins,
i Grnmbine, Keefer.
Brjkemen up: Zawaski, Stephens,
| Machmer, Paxtou, t'arlin, Brown.
Heckman, Strain, Haines. Taylor,
Gardener, Painter, Greagcr, Miller
j Smith, Duncan.
Calling on' Wilson
i The average person who calls on the
i President is in no hurry to leave, and
the less important his errand the longer
he takes to explain it. I'residnt Wilson
listens patiently, although perhaps with
little enjoyment; then he gets up and
moves toward the door, and it must bo
; a very obtuse person who cannot taUo
| the hint, and if something more than
! a hint is needed then the President
shake hands with him, hut it is done
! graciously and in a way that is flatter-
I iug to the person who without knowing
|it is being dismissed.—New Yuik
' Telegram.