Newspaper Page Text
The Bell Telephone Company's New
Directory Goes to Press June 1, 1915
Conttacl for service now and have your name included
Forty-seven Boys and Girls Will Close
Their Public School Studies Thurs
day Evening With Bendition of an
The thirtv-tirst annual commence- ]
merit exercises of the Steelton High |
School will be held in the auditorium j
to-morrow evening when a class ot i
scholars will complete their courses in,
the local public schools. The salutatory
oration will be delivered by William
Guss Jefferson while the valedictory
essav will be elucidated by Miss Lucet- j
ta Elizabeth McElheny. '
Professor Charles H. Albert of the
Bloomsburg State Normal school, will
deliver the address on a subject of his
own choosing. The following program
will be rendered: Music, Steelton or
chestra; prayer, the Rev. G. X.
fer; salutatory oration. William Guss
Jefferson; declamation, Paul James Kir
by; music, orchestra; " Present Day
Opportunities," Bryce At wood N« w ;
baker; recitation, Margaretta .- N
Gault; music, vocal solo, Rebecca Marie
Millar; declamation, James Allan
Smith; motion pictures, Mildred Keith
Gritt'ee; music, orchestra; "The Past
and Present." Marie Mover Alleman;
"The Panania-Paciflc Exposition,
.lames William Tolbert; valedictory es
sav. Lueetta Elizabeth McElheny; mu
sic, class song; presentation of di
plomas, W. F. Darby, president of the
school board; address. Professor Charles
H. Albert. Bloomsbarg State Normal
School; music, orchestra.
Class Roll—Marie Mover Alleman,
"Edna Marie Anderson, Martha ljouise
Armstrong. Margaret Rogers Attick,
Catherine Leona Baruet, Esther Ellen
Baughmaa, Arthur Blackweli, Norma
Henderson Brandt, Earl Brown. Charles
William C'oclrlin, Mary lili/.abeth
Critchlev, William Ward Crump, Wil
liam James Davlor, Catherine Eliza
beth Eickes, William John Gardner,
M argK ret ta Kelly Gault, Mildreil Keith
Griffee, James Eugene Hammond,
Frank Weaver Hotter, Emily Elizabeth
Howard, William Guss Jefferson, Har
ry Cauffiimi) Johnston, Eliza Christine
Jones. Cnmeron l>olsom Keim, Paul
James Kirby, Lucetta Elizabeth Mc-
Elheny, Sarah Kreider Mengle, Ches
ter Legrand Merrvman, Rebecca Marie
Millar, Allen Russell Miller. Myles
Clinton Morrison. Bryce Atwood New
baker l.eonore Rice O'Brien, Naomi
Virginia Payne, Rose Bertha Roth,
John Paul Rupp, Phoebe Elmira Shel
ley. Matthew Stanley (,». Shupp, Clar
ence Shutter, James Allan Smith, Anna
Genevieve Smothers. Hilda Luella Sny
der. Marie Alberta Spousler, Edna Mae
Stahler, Jaiues William Tolbert. John
Fred Ulnch, George Granville Wren.
Class officers: President, Myles
Clintdn Morrison; vice president, James
Allan Smith; secretary, Norma Hen
derson Brandt; treasurer, William Ward'
Crump; class flower, pink rose; class
colors, blue and gold; class motto,
' Step by Step We Ascend."
Faculty—Charles S. Davis, princi
pal; L B Nye, assistant principal;
Maty R. White, S. Ellen McGinnes. Vi
ola A. Helm. Roscoe Bowuurfi", Paul D.
Miller Joseph H. Hurst, A. (•. Hotten-
stein. Linnie V. Hess, Eva F. Stoner, i
aft and drawing; William M. Harcle
Srhool Board —VY. F. Darby, prcsi- j
dent; .1. B. Martin, vice president; W. j
H. Nell, secretary; ,1. R. Keider. M. 0. j
Zerby, H. C. Wright, W. A. Attick, j
treasurer; L. E. McGinnes, superinten
Jacob Yoselowitz, North Front
street, is attending the Jewelers' Con
vention at Philadelphia this week.
Mrs. Harry Seabolt, of Harrisburg,
and Mrs. Roniberger, of Linglestown,
were entertained yesterday afternoon
by Mrs. C. Hess, South Second street.
Miss Sue Hess, South Second street,
attended the house warming held by
Mr. Von Huff, at the United States
Hotel, Market street, Harrisburg, Mon
Mrs. S. G. Couffer and Mrs. Cham
bers Sansom, of the borough, spent to
day with friends at Dauphin.
W. H. Donner, chairman of the
executive committee of the Pennsyl
vania Steel Company, visited the com
pany 's plant here yesterday. Ho spent
the greater part of the day in the
Mrs. Harry Krause entertained
eighteen youngsters at her home, 323
South Second street, Saturday after
noon in honor of the fifth birthday of
her daughter, Celia". The young folks
,'njoyed the afternoon in games and
refreshments were served.
Mrs. J. M. Donovan, North Har
risburg street, is the guest of her
parents in Philadelphia.
• William Smith, Pine street, is st
illing the Knights Templar conclave
The married members of the Bald
win Hose Company and the single men
of the same organization announced
this morning they would play a game
of baseball on *he Cottage Hill field
this evening at 6 o'clock. The bat
teries of the rival teams were not dis
Constable Gibb last night picked up
i ppnhatuller on Front street and
ocked him up. The man refused to
give his name.
The Steelton A. C. baseball team
will play a twilight game to-morrow
on Cottage Hill with the Baker A. A.
The game will start at 6 o'clock.
The Board of Health held a lengthy
session last night in transacting rou
tine business and in discussing new
regulations that will be by
the borough code passed recently by
:he State Legislature.
P. P. It. Societies to Meet
The regular monthly meeting of the
Pennsylvania Mutual Benefit Associa
tion will be held in Odd Fellows liall,
304 .tort'i Second street, this evening
at 8 o'clock when business of im
portance will be discussed. The Penn
sylvania Railroad Employes' Dividend
and Benefit Association will he held at
the same place at 7.30 o'clock.
MANY ENDEAVORERS AT
TABERNACLE LAST NIGHT
C. E. Night Was Featured by Presence
of Delegations From Highspire, En
haut, Ooerlin and Other Towns—
Large numbers of Christian Endeav
orers from Highspire, Enhaut, Oberlin
and (ther places in Dauphin county at
tended the tabernacle services last
evening, it having been previously an
nounced this would be " Eudeavor
night." The local societies met at Cen
tenary United Brethren church and
marched to the tabernacle in a body,
singing as they marched. Charles W.
Black, president of the Dauphin County
C. E. Lnion, led in prayer, and a vocal
duet was rendered bv the Rev. L. A.
St'ahl and Mrs, Harry Devore.
The Rev. .»r. Hilles took for his text
Hebrew, 2:5, "How shall we esvape if
we neglect so great salvation." He
spoke of salvation being great in its
cost, great in its power to spread, great
in what it accomplishes. He asked the
question, how shall I escape? With
rapid movement to and fro, with strong
words and vigorous gesture, he insisted
that no scientist, philosopher, infidel or
even an angel could suggest or devise
a way or escape for the neglector of
salvation. Neglect has damned mil
The executive committee in charge
of the Hillis evangelistic yes
terday decided to add a week to the
evangelist's stay in the borough. The
cairpnign has been going ou three weeks
and will continue four weeks more.
Commencement. Exercises to Be Held
Oberlin, Pa., May 26.—Commence
ment exercises by the largest class in
recent years will be held in Sajem Lu
theran church, Oberlin, Friday evening,
at S o'clock. An extra platform has
been placed in the church for the ac
commodation of the class.
A pack of five large dogs killed oue
of a herd of four young cattle on the
farm of Bert Detweiler, adjoining town,
last night, and so badly injured the
other three that they will likely have
to be killed.
Memorial Day services will be held
Monday morning at 9 o'clock when the
children of the two Sunday schools, ac
companied by Grand Army and Span
ish-American war veterans, will ;..arch
to the cemetery where the program will
be rendered. Lincoln's address at Get
tysburg will be reail by Prof. H. V. B.
Garver, and the Rev. C. E. Boughter,
pastor of the Oberlin United Brethren
church, will deliver the oration. The
closing prayer and benediction will be
offered by the Rev. C. E. Heiges, of the
Enhaut Church of God.
Mr. and Mrs. William Andrews en
tertained a number of children at their
f home. Main street, last evening, in
honor of the fifth birthday of their
daughter, May Elizabeth.
Faber Stengle, who graduates tnis
year at Lebanon Valley College, has
| been elected teacher of music in the
I Annvilje High school.
John B. Ruplev, a senior at Gettys
i burg Theological Seminary, is spending
I the summer vacation with his parents,
| the Rev. and Mrs. D. E. Ruplev.
The Rev. C. E. Boughter, owing to
illness, was unable to occupy, the pul
pit of Xeidig Memorial United Breth
ren church Sunday. He is now improv-
I ing rapidly.
I Mrs. Philip Habberman. Marion. 0.,
I is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Milton Wise,
Mrs. Mary Walters. Mrs. Martin Hol
-1 stein a'nd daughter. Mary, MidJletown,
were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs.
j Jacob Kreiner. Highland street.
Mr. and Mrs. -uilton Wise, Highland
street, entertained the following per
sons Sunday: Mr. and 'Mrs. Samuel
Wilson and two children and Mrs. Rob
ert Etnover and daughter, all of Harris
LOSES LEG OS ROAD AS
WEDDING DAY APPROACHES
Hugh P. Oox, Who Planned to Marry
Miss Florence Osborne on June 10,
Is In York Hospital Where His
Fiancee Is Nursing Him
Fifteen days from the date set for
his wedding, when he planned to
marry Miss Florence Osborne, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Osborne, 275
Hamilton street, Hugh P. Cox, 316
Muench street, a brakeman on the Mid
dle division of the Pennsylvania rail
road, met with a pathetie accident yes
terday, when he lost his leg in a fall
beneath an engine, near Mifflin sta
tion. Announcement of the engagement
of the couple was made a few months
ago and the wedding set for June 10,
but now the wedding date may have
to he postponed.
Early this morning Miss Osborne
left for York to be at the bedside of
her fiancee. He was taken to the York
hospital because his sister is superin
tendent there and went on train No.
34, leaving this city at 9.30 o'clock.
The accident occurred at "MI" block
station when Cox was going west with
his crew. Just as the engine was about
to start he reached out to get a drink
from a water plug. The tin cup slip
ped from his hand anil in reaching
down to get it he lost his hold and
slipped. Cox fell beneath the wheels
which mangled his right leg so badly
that it had to be amputated five inches
•beneath the knee. The operation was
performed at the Mifflin hospital by
To Hold Memorial Service
Arrangements are being made by the
National Letter Carriers' Association
whereby memorial services will be held
all over the country next Sunday. The
Harrisburg carriers have been notified
and they will attend services in a body
at the Paxtang cemetery. The graves
of five carriers of this city will be dec
orated with flowers.
HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 26, 1915.
t Dissolve Away
No pain, DO cutting, no plaster*
or pad* to press tbe sore spot—
Raser's Corn Solvent Just dis
solves tbe oorn, wltbout pain and
acts almost instantly. Put a drop
or two on tbe oorn with a brush M
night, nest mo rain* roa'll have
foifottcn yon ever baa • oorn la
your lite. Just as good tor bunion*
as for corns—removes tbe cause,
thereby effecting a permanent and lasting cure.
Baser's Com Solvent Is different (rum an*
other corn cure you have ever used. Does not
merely relieve the pain temporarily but Is guar
anteed to cure tbo .meanest and most palnrul
corn or bunion, no matter bow long It ha*
bothered yon. «ot a bottle today and prove lb
Don't suffer with painful corns when you can
ear* them now and forever for only Mo. GeC
tbe painless remedy that dissolves the ooras, re
moves them completely, eats 'em up.
Buy of the druggist named below or send 10c to
In. H_ Baser, Druggist and ttoftfe
Kor sale in Harrlsburg by Geo. A.
JAILED OX PASTOR'S CHARGE
Two Mercersburg Men Admit That They
Furnished Liquor to Boys
Chambersburg, May 26.—Two cases
in which violations of the liquor laws
were charged and which came to the
court's attention through a complaint
made by the Rev. F. W. Bald, a Be
formed minister, of Mercersburg,.were
disposed of by Judge W. Rush Gillan
here yesterday. In each case the de
fendant confessed to having furnished
intoxicating liquors to minors.
Harry Kline pleaded guilty to two
indictments and was sentenced to 120
days in jail, in addition to being or-1
dered to pay the costs and a $lO fine.'
Isaac Worley, « defendant to three
counts, were given 130 days in jail, be
sides the $l,O line and costs. Both de
fendants are residents of Mercersburg.
Norman Pfoutz, aged 15; Clifford
Wilkens and Kussell Houpt, of the same
age, and Harold Winters, aged 16, tes
tified 'hat the two men had furnished
Judge Gillau regretted, he said, that !
he could not send the boys to jail, too, i
and gave them a severe lecture.
Lad Confessed to Murder
Hagerstown, May 26.—After soli
tary confinement in the Frederick jail
since last Thursday, Karl Harp, of
Wolfsville, aged 20, has confessed to
the murder of his stepfather, Charles
V. Harp, one week ago Sunday night.
Harp wanted to go to' see a girl.
His stepfather objected and refused to
allow the use of his horse. A quarrel
ensued. The young man said that his
stepfather drew a gun, whereupon he
fired the fatal shot.
Class in Commencement
Waynesboro, May 26. —The com
mencement exercises of the class of
1915, Washington Township High I
school, were held in the It theatre Mon
day evening and were attended by a
very large crowd from Rouzerville,
Wtivnesboro and the township.
Class colors decorated the stage and '
there were flowers to help beautify the ;
The graduates were: Annio M.
Gaver, first honor, Clara J. Gift, second
honor; John C. Buhrman, Beulah E.
Happel, Robert F. Jacobs, Rello B. Oi
ler, Katie M. Varner, Archie D. Ver
ncr, Paul H. Weagly.
$9,000 for an Eye
Hagerstown, Md., May 26.—Walter
Crowl, a 10-year-old boy, was awarded
a verdict of $9,000 damages against
the City of Hagerstown by a jury in
the Cumberland court. The verdict is
probably the largest that ever has been
assessed against Hagerstown. Young
Crowl charged that he had lost an eve
■when mortar fiom a building under
construction on South Jonathan street
struck him in the optic.
28 Conway Hall Graduates
Carlisle, May 26.—With a picnic
held on the Forrest Hill estate of John
Lindner, the commencement season at
Conway Hall was ushered in yester
day. The class this year numbers 2 8
j and is one of the largest graduated
| from the school. The list embraces a
j number of boys from this locality,
I among whom are:
Roscoe Gougler, Harrisburg; Joseph
| Hilbush. Newville; Robert Mumper,
j Mechanicsburg; Louis MacGregor, Car
l lisle; George Rupp, Shiremanstown;
j Leon Speck, Carlisle; Kenneth Steck,
Carlisle; Clyde Sheaffer, Shiremans
Held Under S2IH) Ball
At H hearing before Alderman
j Kramnie last night, Oscar Nearhood,
I 1948 IMoltke street, was held under
j S2OO bail for court on a charge of as
sault and battery preferred by his wife,
'Mrs. Margaret Nearhood. The woman
claims that her husbaud returned home
in an intoxicated condition and began
choking and beating her.
Aged Woman Dies at Pequea
Pequea, May 26. —Mrs. Barton D.
Herr, 77 years old, died yesterday from
a complication of diseases. She was
one of the organizers of the Mennonite
church in this section, ami "besides her
husband is survived by three children,
ten grandchildren, one sister and a
Jitney Owners Organize
Catasauqua. Pa., 26.—Owners
of more than 150 jitneys operating be
tween Northampton, Egypt, Coplay, Al
lentown, Bethlehem and Nazareth met
here and organized an association.
Matthew Webber, of Catasauqua, was
Nerves and Brain
show a debilitated condition, due
to prolonged physical and mental
strain, which has consumed the
phoephatic elements indispensable
to nerve and brain. Strengthen
nerve .and brain cells,—invigorate
the whole system by supplying
the necessary phosphates, com
bined in a convenient and agree
able form in
ELLIOTT-FISHER GLEE CLUB
Beady For Spring Musical at Tech High
Auditorium To-morrow Night
The Elliott-Fisher Glee Club, Har
risburg's first factory organization of
that kind, is ready for the spring
musicale to be gi\en\in the Tech High
school auditorium to-morrow night.
Roports from the different ticket of
fiees assure a record audience. The re
ceipts will Ibe used for charity work
among Elliots-Fisher employes. On
Wednesday, 3, the club'will sing
j at the St. Francis' church, Fourteenth
and Market streets. A. Ross, the sec re-
E. A. DOEPKE, JR.
tarv of the club, has also arranged for
a concert to be (given in Eliza bet htown
about the middle of next month. Final
rehearsal for the musical will be held
to-night at the Tech Hiigh school. The
different soloist will also be on hand
There will be twenty-eight men in
the chorus .to-morrow night besides
the soloists under the leadership of E.
A. Doepkc, Jr.
Those in the chorus are, first tenors,
W. White, F. Hartman, T. Reinhard, E.
Houdeshell, R. Battorff, O. Kuntletz;
second tenors, A. Ross, C. Miller, S.
Lutz, ,1. Hose, J. Lutz; baritone, L.
Hose, H. Troup, J. Leader, E. Pierce, 1
A. Hagen, R. Dougherty, D. McDon
ald; +jass, A. Lutz, T. 'Shaeflfer, H.
Baker, C. Colling, S. Neidhamer, S.
Hose, J. Collins, H. Lamb.
This chorus will be assisted by Miss
Sarah Lemer, Harrisburg's well known
violinist, ;by Miss Flora Eshenower, so
prano, and Harry Trawitz, pianist. Mr.
Trawitz has been pronounced "The
Mystery of the Piano," 'by Professor
Pecevee, of the Harrisburg Conserva
tory of Music. The program:
Part I—''Far Awav," Lindsay,
E. F. G. club; Humoreske, Anton Do'v- I
orak, Miss Sara Lemer; "Old Black
Joe k " Foster, E. F. G. club; "A Mid- !
summer Night's Dream," Smith, H. !
Trawitz; "A May Morning," Denza,
Miss F. Eshenower; "The Story of a
Tack, Anon, E. F. G. C. quartet.
Part 2—"Pasquinade," Gottschalk.
Mrs. C. H. Hunter; "The Rosary," E.
Nevin, E. F. G. club; "Hejre Rati,"
Jeus Hubay, Miss Sarah Lemer;
"Marriage and After," Mrs. Blythe
I Rubv; "Recollections of Home,"
Mills, H. Trawitz; "Love's Old Sweet
Song," Malley, E. F. G. club; "The
Fisherman," Misses Famous and
NARROWLY ESCAPE DROWNING
j Four Young Men Have Thrilling Ex
perience Near Marietta
I Marietta, May 26.—Four young
i men from this place had a narrow es
[ cape from drowning in the Susquehan
na river yesterday while coming home
j with a boat load 'of cinder. They had
j spent the early morning fishing and
, rowed through the falls. They guc
| ceeded in getting down, but on the re
turn voyage the boat capsized while
young McFarland, one of the crew, was
changing oars, and the boat upset.
Michael Dwyer, Floyd Kisselring and
Thomas Shank clung to the boat, and
McFarland was going down for the last
time when rescued by the young men.
New Order Causes Strike
Tamaqua, Pa., May 26.—Because the
Lehigh Coal and Navigation Company
! issued an order at No. 14 colliery that
batteries must be used instead of fuses
in firing shots, several of the miners
quit work. The men say the fuse is
more convenient for them, while the
company declares that the battery is
the only safe method in a gaseous mine.
Extends Call to Clergyman
Sporting Hill, May 26.—At a con
gregational meeting of the St. Paul's
| Reformed church, near this place, the
j Rev. G. Zecliman, of Howard, Pa., was
j extended a call to become the pastor,
which he is expected to accept. The
congregation is a flourishing one, and ;
one of the oldest in the countv.
Tells of Historic Gardens
Stories of "Old Fashioned Flower
Gardens" were told last night to a large
audience in the Technical High school
auditorium by Earnest Morrell, of the i
Berryhill nursery. The lecture was held
under the auspices of the Natural His
tory Society. A number of pictures of
old gardens were shown and in describ
ing the flowers Mr. Morrell had a num
ber taken from tne nursery.
FEEL YOUNG! j
It's Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets
Beware of the habit of constipation.
It develops from just a few constipated
days, unless you take yourself in hand.
Coax the jaded bowel muscles back to
| normal action with Dr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets, the substitute for calomel.
Don't force them to unnatural action
with severe medicines or by merely
flushing out the intestines with nasty,
Dr. Edwards believes in gentleness,
persistency and Nature's assistance.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets open the
bowels; their action is gentle, yet posi
tive. There is never any pain or griping
when Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are
used. Just the kind of treatment old
petaons should have.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a veg
etable compound mixed with olive oil,
you will know them by their olive color.
] Take one or two occasionally and have
I no trouble with your liver, bowels or
! stomach. 10c and 25c jwr box. All
The Olive Tablet Company, Colum-
I bus, o.—Adv.
f You Can't Hide
Values Like These
i! iff I Every man who steps
g mout of this store in a new
■KB i/ Kuppenhcimer Suit unconsciously
MM I spreads the news of the style supremacy of this store.
IjJJi Mind you, we don't I
f ||f | mean that he hasn't much I
| Jffil | I to say, for it is a fact that more than 9
nil K a 85 per cent, of our new friends coine to us on the recom- ■
Emendation of old ones, the big point is that Kuppen- ■
4 heimer Clothes at Doutrich bigger value prices positive- 19
I COPYRIGHT 1918 ly cannot get out of the spot light of public approval. I 5
THK HOUSE OP XUPPKNHCIHCfI s7*
We cannot expect to sell all the I
mens and young men's clothing which 1
will be purchased in Harrisburg this Spring and i
Summer, nevertheless if all Harrisburg bought
Kuppenheimer Clothes I
I there would be a tremendous improvement, sartorially at least, in the ap- |
pearance of Harrisburg. v
sls S2O $25
I 304 Pa. j
EDUCATOR WILL SPEAK
Governor Brumbaugh to Read Scripture
Preceding Dr. Hinltt's Lecture
BB - ||HW
DR. F. W. HINITT
College President Here To-morrow
A public service of more than usual
interest will be held in the Market
Square Presbyterian church to-morrow
evening at 7.30 o'clock. Washington
and Jefferson College will furnish the
speaker for that occasion in the person
of its president, the Rev. Dr. P. W.
Hinitt. His address will be on the
theme, "Keligion and Education." Dr.
Hinitt is well k 'own both as an edu
cator and public speaker.
The Rev. William B. Cooke will pre
side; (lovernor M. C. Brumbaugh will
read the Scripture and the Rev. H. L.
King, an alumnus of Washington and
Jefferson, will make the prayer. The
meeting is open to all.
FINDS $35 IN CATFISH
South Bethlehem Bricklayer Makes Star
South Bethlehem, Pa., May 26.
William Brown, a bricklayer, returned
yesterday from a fishing trip to Willow
Eddy, aloiig the Lehigh river, richer
Among the fish Brown caught was a
catfish which had in its stomach a purse
in which was $35.
Glri Burned by Explosion
Pottsville, Pa.. May 2ti.—Catharine
Torpey was probably fatally burned at
the Brew laundry yesterday afternoon
by an explosion of a tank of gasoline.
•Her clothes immediately took tire. In
order to smother the flames a rubber
blanket wae placed over her. Before
the flames were subdued the clothing
was almost entirely burne4 °ff her
Philadelphia Division—ll2 crew to
go first after 3.40 p. m.: 118, 128,
126, 121, 120, 114, 127, 129, 105,
110, 116, 119.
Engineer for 120.
Firemen for 121, 120, 114, 127, i
Conductors for 12 6, 114, 127, 116.1
Flagman for 116.
Brakemen for 126, 114, 127, 105,!
Engineers up: Snow, Welsh, New- j
comer, Geesey, Mauley. Sellers, Ten
nant, Smith, Reisinger, Speas, Hen- j
nccke, Mi'Cauley, Dennison, Wolfe, j
Statler. Shaub, Buck, First, Downs, I
Young, Sober, Supplee, McGuire, Brue- j
Firemen up: Collins, Everhart, j
Chronister, Hartz, Weaver, Herman,!
Duvell, Moffatt, Arnsberger, Shaffer, |
Penwell, Watson, Farmer, Robinson, I
Spring, Sees, Balsbaugh, McCurdy, Mul- j
holm, Martin, Grove, Libliart, Yentzer, ]
Cover, Packer, Copeland.
Flagmen up: Donohoe, First,
Brakemen up: Bryson, Felker,
Campbell, Knupp, Collins, Allen, Wi
land, Boyd, Malseed, Hivncr, Albright,
Stehman, Griffie, Dengler, Brown, Bus
ser, Shultzberger, Mumma, McGinnis,
| Arment, Riley.
Middle Division —25 crew to go first
I after 1.45 p. m.: 19.
•Laid off: 25, 104, 108, 103, 119.
Brakeman for 7.
Engineers up: Hertzler, Garman,
Mumma, Kugler, Smith, Havens.
Firemen up: Mohler, Seagrist,
Ross, Sheesley, Karstetter, Liebau,
Flagman up: Smith.
Brakemen up* Spahr, Wenrick,
Kane, St»hl, McHenry, Bolan, Roller,
Werner, Baker, Miller, Thornton,
Yard Crews —Engineers up: Hart
er, Biever, Blosser, Houser, Stahl,
Swab, IHarvey, Saltsman, Kuhn, Sny
der, Pelton, Shaver, Hoyler, Beck.
Firemen up: Getty, Barkey, Sheets,
air, Eyde, Ulsh, ostdorf, Schiefer,
Lackey, Cookerly, Maeyer, Sholter, Sell,
Engineers for 16, 14.
Firemen for 18, 28, 56.
Philadelphia Division —235 crew to
go first after 3.45 p. m.: 201, 239,
221, 216, 230, 217, 241, 216.
Engineer for 241.
Fireman for 239.
Conductors for 216, 217, 224, '227.
Brakemen for 21 1, 235.
Conductors up: Shirk, Dewees, Lo
gan, Penwell, Keller.
Brakemen up: Kone, Myers, Stiine
ling, Lutz, Rice, Goudy x Musser, I»ng,
Middle Division—lo9 crew to go
after 2 p. m.: 237.
Flagman for 109.
P., H. & P.—After 1.45 p. m.: 19,
3, 7, 14, 17, 4, 23, 10, 18.
Easthonnd—After 1.45 p. m.: 69,
59, 61, 58, 51, 71, 57, 65.
Conductors up: Orris, Wolfe, Gin
Engineers up: Woland, Fetrow,
Sweeley, Merkle, Kettner, Morne,
Wood, Lape, Martin, Bonawitz, Kort
uev, Crawford, Wyre, Pletz, Wierinan.
Firemen up: Bingaman, Snader, Bow
ers, Lex, Zukoswiski, Anspach, Fulton,
Carl Keefer, King, Grumbine, Longe
Brakemen up: Eusminger, Miller,
Ayres, Kapp, Bingaman, Hinkle, Tay
lor, Heckman, Hoover, Zawaski, Dob
bins, Wynn, Strain, Greager, Miles,
Haines, Ely, Gardener, Smith.
Awarded Diamond Rings
B. H. Jones, 618 Muench street: Wil
liam H. Laten, 2108 Dcrry street; Cal
vin Kohen, 329 Morris street, Steeltotti
Charles Shorb, 120 North Summit
street; Leßov Smith, 1829 Park street}
Mr. Prowl, 385 South Front street,
Steelton, and William Fleming, 516
South Front iitreot, received diamond
rings at the auction sales held at Jos.
H. Brenner's jewelry store, No. 1 .-iorth
Third street. A diamond ring is awarded
to some one at every auction.
| People's Bridge Company auuounce
I that the Walnut street bridge is now
open for traffic.
What Is the Best Remedy For
This is a question asked us many times
each day. The answer is
We guarantee them to be satisfactory
to you, Sold only by us, 10 cents.
George A. Gorgas
$6 A SET eiQQgy
Crown and Bridge Work. *ll. $4. W
Plates Kepali'ed on Short Notice
I MACK'S PAIXI.ESS DENTISTS
310 Market Street