Newspaper Page Text
\V AS a graduation gft nothing can excel a
'■ ur easX| T '*' BU to
NA ™Y^OND T CO AND
4 NORTH THIRD STREET SECOND FLOOR
STEELTON PYTHIANS WERE
GUESTS OF LEBANON LODGE
Fifty Members Made Trip Last Even
ing In Fourteen Automobiles and
Were Royally Entertained By Their
About fifty members of Steelton
Lodge, No. til, Knights of Pythias,
were royally entertained by the Acme
Lodie of Lebanon, last evening. Ar
rangements for the trip, which was
made in fourteen automobiles, were
completed by David .1. Beehtold, Miles
t . Bickel aud W. J. Martin, all former
Lebanon countians. but residents of
the borough for some years.
The third rank was conferred in
amplified form on a class of candidates
bv the Lebanon organization and the
meeting was held in the new hall of
Acme lodge, lately refurnished. At
the close of the business session, a so
cial time was enjoyed and addresses
were made bv prominent members of
the order. A smoker and refreshments
concluded the entertainment. The local
party left Steelton at 6.30 last even
jug and returned at 1.10 o'clock this
morning without a mishap.
Forty-seven Boys aud Girls to Get
Arrangements are completed for the
thirty-rirst annual commencement ex
ercises to be held in the local High
s -hool aud torium this evening will be
o'clock. Music for the affair will be
furnished by a picked orchestra from
the S'eeiton band aud the speaker of
the evening will be Prof. Charles H.
Albert, of the Bloomsburg State Normal
school. A short address, prior to the
presentation of the diplomas to the
graduates, will be made by W. F. Darby,
president of the local School Board.
MR. AND MRS. ANDREWS HOSTS
Obsrlin Couple Entertained For Daugh
ter On Tuesday Evening
Mr. and Mrs. William Andrews en
tertained a number of young folks at
their home. Main street. Oberlin, on
Tuesday evening, in honor of the fifth
birthday of their daughter. May. Those
present were: lsa<bel Baker, Onetta
Wise, Alta Brehm. Beulali Wise. Ruth
Rupley, Grace Rupley, Helen Yenuis,
Gladys Horner. Gladys Greenawalt,
Margaret Sprow, Vernon Marklewitz,
William Horner, Florence Horner, Mrs.
Wise. Mrs. Sweigle, Mr. and Mrs. An
BENEDICTS WHIP BACHELORS
Baldwin Hose Fans See Members Play
The married men defeated the single
men of Baldwin Hose Company in a
twilight game of baseball played last
evening on the Cottage Hill field by the
score of to '2. Batteries: Married
men. J. Shitpp and Saul; Single men.
Miupp and Dailey. The game laste I five
innings and was featured by the field
ing of Uibb for the married men. J.
Shupp, twirler for the married men,
struck out eleven men.
All efforts made so far by rivermen
to-locate the body af Charles Berger.
who was drowned Tuesday evening near
the municipal dam, South Harrisburg.
have so far failed, although the search
has been kept up almost without inter
One hundred notices have been mailed
to property owners of the borough to
make repairs to their properties after
an inspection had been made 'by Chief
of Police Longnaker, Highway Commis
sioner Meshey and Inspector Lewis.
The 2,200 tons of structural steel or
dered by the Remington Arms Com ( any
has been filled by the Pennsylvania
Steel Company, the last of the steel be
ing shipped yesterday.
With Bridges Burned
Louis Mitchell is doomed to keen dis
appointment, as he enters the office of
Comer and Mathison, steel contractors,
by whom he is employed as a salesman.
Mr. Comer informs him, in character
istic fashion, that business is "rotten,"
and that Mitchell, with other members
of the sales force, will be obliged to
take a vacation.
At home, his bride, always anxious
to know how business is, runs across
a notice to the effect that Robinson
and Ray of London are to rebuild their
mammoth South African cyanide tanks.
How success follows keen disappoint
ment is graphically told in motion pic
tures at the Standard Theatre to-night.
At the STANDARD Theatre
With Bridges Burned. Featuring Augus
tus Phillips, Mabel Tounelle, Julia
Reed, Vale Boss, Carlton King and
William Bice. 3 reels, extra special.
Too Much Burglar. Featuring Maurice
Costello, Dolores and Helen Costcllo
and Estelle Mardo. 1 reel Vitagraph.
The Mystery of the Yellow Sunbounet.
Featuring Miss Alice Hollister and
Harrv Millarde. 2 reels. Kalem.
Gertrude McCoy in the Stenographer.
The first page in the life of "The Girl
Who Earns Her Living." By Mark
WINTRY BLASTS LOWER THE
Mrs. C. E. Hillis Officiated at a Testi
monial Meeting Last Evening and
Will Preach the Sermon This Even
ing—Women to Meet Saturday
Lack of heating facilities and the
| cold blasts of wind which swept down
Second street greatly interfered with
the attendance at the Hillis tabernacle
I last evening. The services opened with
a testimonial meeting, led bv Mrs.'Hil
lis. which lasted ten minutes. During
its continuance many believers testi
fied to the saving and keeping power of
Evangelist Hillis took as his text
I John 3:7, "Ye Must Be Born Again."
' "The new birth originated with the
Lord Jesus Christ. All are born in sin
by nature and all must be born again
by grace. Baptism does not make peo
ple new creatures; they must be born
also. Going to church is an excellent
thing, but going to church will no more
make you a Christian than goiug into
a hen coop will make you a hen or go
ing into a cow stable will make you a
; cow. Mere head belief does not make
I people Christians.
•'The devil not only believes, but is
: orthodox. The devil believes in hell,
j and that is more than Pastor Russell
I believes. The devil believes every
I word of the Bible, and that is more
i than Mrs. Eddv believed: but what the
| devil believes does not make him a
; saint. You will never fix up a sinner
! by a few religious ceremonies. Jesus
! did not speak these words to a harlot,
or a libertine, or an infidel, but to Nico
j demus, a man more righteous than one
-1 half of the members of churches. The
new birth transforms the heart and the
life, and that-is the great need."
It was announced last night that
Mrs. Hillis will preach to-night's ser
j moil in the tabernacle. Professor Stahl
i will address a meeting for women only
.on Saturday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock
;on the subject, ''Amusements." The
booster ch«.rus will sing at next Sunday
afternoon's meeting for men in the tab
The second campaign hymn composed i
by Charles Pierce, a local boy. was sung
| at the Hillis tabernacle last night by
Professor L A. Stahl, the choir leader,
to music written by Professor Yates,
| pianist with the Hillis party. The
hymn introduced last night is entitled.
"Jesus Is Knocking."
! D. A. Hobinsou, North Front street,
was the guest last evening of his broth
'■ er, Harrison Robinson, Harrisburg.
J. A. MeCurdv is attending a con
vention in Philadelphia.
Mrs. J. M. Heagv, South Front
street, attended the missionary con
vention in Columbia yesterday,
SLEOTHTTO BE BUSY AT
Continued From First Page.
j which the sessions of the conference
1 will be held. Some of the exterior tiu
• ishiug touches will be completed after
the conference. A large force of car
penters and other workmen are busily
engaged in preparing the seating ca
pacity and other parts of the building
which will be needed.
The first delegation which is expected
to arrive 011 Sunday will be several
j hundred persons from Virginia and
West Virginia. This party will arrive
in a special train by way of Baltimore
The committee of arrangements held
1 a very busy session at the Hershev
\ Inn and expressed themselves as well
pleased with the hearty response given
to them by the general public in pro
viding homes for lodging to the thou
sands who will be here for one whole
M. S. Hershev, the chocolate manu
j facturer, has secured over 500 new
' spring cots and placed them in the new
school building for the use of the vis
itors. A temporary postoflice has been
established and the railroad company
is erecting an additional building for
; baggage, etc. It is expected that the
attendance will be the largest of any
of their annual gatherings in the his
tory of the denomination, 011 account of
I the excellent railroad and trolley ae-
I eommodations from all sections of the
On Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock
the large new Convention Hall, which
has been rushed to completion for the
j conference of the Brethren, will be
dedicated with appropriate ceremonies.
I The exercises, which will be of a com
bined dedicatory and Memorial Day
nature, will be in charge of Washing
ton Camp, No. 705, P. O. S. of A., of
this place, and the United Brethren,
Derry Presbyterian and Holy Trinity
Lutheran churches. The Hershev band
I will render the music and an address
j will be delivered by the Rev. N. L.
Electric Company Halted
The Public Service Commission has
issued an order restraining the Big
Spring Electric Company, Cumberland
I county, from putting into effect the
proposed schedule providing for an in
crease in its rates for power. The com
plaint was brought by J. S. Elliott and
others of Newville and it was alleged
that the proposed rates were greatly in
excess of the charges of other com
panies for like service.
\ • .
HARMftBl T RQ STATHNDEPENDENT, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 27, 1915.
SURVIVORS WHO SAY SKA WAS
ALIVE WITH LUSITANIA DEAD
At the top !s r>r. Carl E. Foss, of Mon
tana, and at (he bottom is Wallace B.
Phillips, of New York, both survivors
of the Lusitania, who claim that fifteen
minutes after the ship was torpedoed
the sea was alive with bodies. The pic
ture of I)r. Foss was taken on his ar
rival in New York.
NEARLY ML WAR RELIEF
FUNDS SPENT IN THE CITY
Final Report of Committee Issued by
Mrs. biloert Tells of Methods of
Operation During Winter's Cam
Of the $12,-194.97 contributed by
the public and general committee mem
bers of the Home and War Relief Com
mittee for relief work last winter,
$11,906.61 was spent in this city for
supplies upou which needy women
worked, and in wages for them;
$294.17 was spent in janitor services,
freight and postage, while $294.19 was
turned over to the Red Cross.
These details are made public in the
final report of ihe work of the commit
tee. issued last night by Mrs. Lyman D.
Uilbert, chairman of the executive
committee. Brief explanation of the
method of operation of the committee,
together with the details of how the
funds for the work were obtained, is
given. The success of the entire under
taking is due to the co-operation of the
four divisions into which the general
committee was divided.
The report reads in part as follows:
"The actual management of the
work was taken care of by the heads
of the supply division, the home relief
division, the Re.l Cross division and
the foreign relief division, and too
much cannot be said of the co-operation,
intelligence anil faithfulness shown by
all the members. A special feature of
special feature of the operation of
the operation of these four divisions
was the positive connection that existed
between each, one division being a
feeder to the other and so on. For in
stance. the supply division purchased
materials and prepared these materials
for sewing, the home relief division
gave the sewing out to the applicants
and the Red Cross and foreign relief
divisions received the finished articles
and packed and shipped them to the
unfortunate wounded and refugees in
"The Red Cross and Foreign Relief
Divisions, in addition to taking eare of
this portion of the work, prepared num
berless bandages and other articles of
this nature, and organize I sewing cir
cles to produce these supplies. As they
furnished their own material no funds
for this purpose were taken from your
"The work of the Home Relief Di
vision was our most important branch,
dealing as it did with the relief of
Harrisburg needy women; and their
organization was scientifically worked
out and so well executed that only de
serving applicants were given work;
special investigation having been car
ried out in conjunction with the Asso
ciated Charities to this end. Full statis
tics cards are in the files of this Divis
ion giving the name and full history
of each applicant. This file will prove
a valuable asset for the Associated
Charities, or for other relief bodies
which may be formed at some future
"There was one feature connected
with this emergency work that your
committee an t sub committees feel was
productive of much good and resulted
in more efficiently carrying out the
work—and that was the broadened ac
quaintance which it brought about
among the residents of Harrisburg, pro
ducing a better understanding be
tween those who were asking work and
those who were giving it out.
"The sincere thanks and appreci
ation is extended to all those who by
J; .'/j| \f \ Aching, Burning
Vl'.f[A Ut 1 and Sweaty Feet;
.7'*a Ca 7in I Corns, Callouses;
-•■3® Nft tiqA J Bunion*, use two
\ Njk spoonful* of Cal-
V# I V X ocldc In foot bath,
ii I \\V\V> Package 25c. at
V I \XjaJ" any drug store.
Chas. J. Watson
Moe L. Cooper y TJr 1
Of course, you'll want
your new suit for Decora- j
tion Day—particularly as
it falls oh Sunday this
And we are prepared to
aid you in getting prop
erly appareled for the oc- I
sls, S2O, $25
you may choose from an
almost endless variety of i
stylish models and fabrics, ;
a suit of worthy clothes j
that just strikes your
Particular attention is j
directed to our line of
beautiful serges in plain
shades, and with neat pin
and chalk stripes, although !
of course, there is a splen
did showing too. in plaids,
checks and mixtures.
Come in to-morrow —
choose —and Memorial Day
will find you "clothes
14 X. Third Street —next
door to Gorgas' Drug
Store —is our convenient
service, contribution or any means'
whatever assisted your committee in !
carrying out its work, producing as it'
did so mucin real aid and comfort to |
many of our home people and the vi 11 -;
fortunate refuges and sufferers j
TEST FOR FUTURE FORESTERS
Examinations in June for Entrance to
the Mont Alto Academy
Examination for admittance to the [
State Forest Academy, at Mont Alto, I
will be held in the Harrisburg High j
school by forestry Commissioner Conk- i
lin and Deputy Commissioner Williams j
; 011 .Juno, 1 8 and 19. On the liist day
| the physical tests will be held, and on j
[the second day, mental. Applicants
must lie physically and mentally well j
i qualified before they can enter this'
academy. The number of applicants is j
always more than can be accommodated, i
Thus far twenty-two applications j
have been received, the age limit being!
i fixed between IS and 25 years. Gxani-!
inations are all competitive. Applica-1
tions must be made to Commissionerj
Conklin at his office in the Capitol. j
A student at the academy receives!
his board and tuition free, 'and after I
graduation his services are always in j
demand, the education being considered I
the most complete afforded bv any sim- I
ilar institution in the country.
OUT OF JAIL AND IX AUAIN
Charles Grayson Recommitted to Prison
After Serving Six Months .
When Charles Grayson, colored, was j
leaving the Dauphin county prison yes
terday, where he had served a six I
months' sentence, he was again arrest
ed and recommitted by Constable)
Emanuel, on a charge of aggravated!
assault and battery preferred b* Sam
uel Lack, a grocer at 10 Cowdeu street.
He was given a hearing last night be
fore Alderman Bayles and held under j
SSOO bail for court.
Lack testified that Grayson came to
his store on July 28, last, and pur
chased a peanut stick. For this ho j
paid a cent and after he had eaten it
he told the grocer that he gave him a
nickel and wanted his change. When
Lack refused to give the change Gray !
son became angry and, it is alleged,!
struck the grocer in the face, knocking
him down and then kicking him.
A warrant was issued for his arrest I
at that time but he escaped and was!
later arrested on a charge of highway !
robbery for which lie -served six |
- INVALID FOR YEARS DIES
Mrs. Katherine Cadwalader Succumbs
Shortly Alter Birthday Anniversary
Mechanicsburg. May 27.—After be- !
ing an invalid for many years, suffer- j
ing from rheumatism and dropsy, Mrs. j
Katherine Cadwalader, 75 years of age,;
died at 6 o'clock this morning at the
home of her only survivor, her daughter,
IMrs. Augustus IHorner, West Main
She had observed her seventy-fifth!
birthday anniversary week before last. !
Since childhood she had been a mem- !
ber of the Church of the Brethren. Fu- !
ncral arrangements will be made later. '
West Fairview Festival
West IFairview, May 27. —Class No.
4 of St. Mark's Lutheran Sunday
school will hold an ice cream, cake
and home-made candy festival at the
home of John Langletz, Saturday after
noon and evening.
KOMfZ AfIAIN PRESIDENT
ITSIPCNT JUAN VICENTE GOMEZ
At the election on May 8 of General
Juan Vicente Gomez us President of
Venezuela, he received the unanimous
vote of the Joint session of Congress.
The electors were tuen of his own
TORPEDO OR MINE
Continued Fruui Ktraf t'nec.
steam and is being escorted, I am send
ing naval attache to Liverpool to ex
amine the ship, which it now appears
was outward bouud from Liverpool to
Delaware breakwater when she was
White House Officials in Doubt
The message from Consul Frost said
the ship had "struck a mine or tor
pedo." but gave no details.
As soon as the dispatches were re
ceived at the State Department they
were forwarded to the White House
and immediately placed before Piesi
deut Wilson. As I hey did not make it
certain whether the steamer had been
hit by a mine or a torpedo they left
unanswered the principal point that the
President aud his advisers wanted
Vessel Probably Struck a Mine
E. H. Duff, counsel for the company
owning the Nebraska)!, communicated
with the New York offices to-day and
later at the -State Department, said the
circumstances of the affair, particularly
the damage to the bow of the Nebras
ka!!, indicated to him that the vessel
struck a mine. The steamship officials
with whom he talked in New York,
had the same view although they had
very little information. He said that
no steps so far hail been taken with a
view to protest or representations.
Vessel Due in Liverpool To-night
New York, May 27. —The Ameri
can-Hawaiian Steamship Company,
owners of the American steamer Ne
braskan, damaged by a mine or to'r
pedo off Fastnet last Tuesday, receiv
ed cable advices to-day, it was an
nounced, stating that the Nebraskau
had passed Queenstown at a speed of
eight knots and was due to reach Liv
erpool to-night. A British admiralty
boat, the advices said, was convoying
the Nebraskau. Officers and crew of
the steamer presumably were at their
The message was not from Captain
Green, a representative of the line
said, but was received from the line's
British connections. No word has been
reached from Captain Green since his
brief message yesterday, saying the
Xebraekan had either hit a mine or
been struck by a torpedo. It was
thought that Captain Green would
cable fuller details on his arrival at
Whether it was a mine or torpedo
that disabled the Xebras kan was not
disclosed in advices received here to
day. It was said that this point would
not be determined til the vessel had
been placed in dry dock at Liverpool,
if then. The line's officials here, it was
stated, had made no arrangements to
dry dock the ship, having left the en
tire matter of the Nebraskan's repair
and determination of the nature of her
injury to their British representative.
Use Local Product at Postoffice
Work was started this morning on
cleaning the stoue in the new postoffice
extension under the direction of Max
well Hite, who secured the contract
from a number of bidders, for a prod
uct, which lie makes himself at the
rear of his home, 135 Brady street.
The contract was awarded two weeks
ago by the United States Government
after a test which proved the local
product was a non-acid cleaner, accord
ing to Mr. Hite.
Maccabees to Give Music ale
The I>ad.v Maccabees of the World
Lodge No. 257 will give a musicale and
entertainment this evening at Cathedral
Hall, North street, at 8 o'clock. Some
of the best local talent has been se
cured and an elaborate program of a
dozen numbers has been arranged for.
4 CLEAR COMPLEXION
Ruddy Cheeks Sparkling Eyes
Most Women Can Have
Says Dr. Edwards, a Well-Knowi
Dr. F. M. Edwarrts for 17 years
treated scores of women for liver and
bowel ailments. During these years he
gave to his patients n prescription made
of a few well-known vegetable ingredi
ents mixed with olive oil. naming them
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, you will
know them by their olive color.
These tablets are wonder-workers on
the liver and bowels, which cause a
normal action, carrying off the waste
and poisonous matter that one's system
If you have a palp face, sallow look,
dull eyes, pimples, coated tongue, head
aches, a listless, no-good l'celiug, all out
of sorts, inactive howels, you take one
of Dr. Ed wards' Olive Tablets nightly
for a time and note the pleasing results.
ThousaL.ls of women, as well as men,
take Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets now
and then .just to keep in the pink of
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the suc
cessful substitute for calomel—loc and
25c per box. All druggists.
The Olive Tablet Company, Colum
Cure that "tired feeling."
Prevent that regular
water, to do all kinds of
work, without hard rubbing
or hard scrubbing.
f ————————— ,
Soft water means easy work.
softens the hardest water. It's new.
Philadelphia Division—l 32 crew to
go first after 4 p. m.: 107, 109. 1124, !
123. 101. 115. 117, 125, 106, 102.
Engineer for 125.
Firemen for 109, 115. 106.
Conductors for 132. 121.
Flagmen for 132, 107. 109.
Brakemen for .132, 106.
Engineers tip: Newcomer, Geesev, I
'Mauley. Sellers, Tennaut. Smith, Reis- ,
inger, llennecke, McCaitley, Dennison, |
Wolfe, Statler, Shaub, Buck, 'First, j
Downs, N oting. Sober, Supplee, MeGli ire,
Brnebaker, Hindman, Crisswell, Davis, |
Snieltzer, Long, Powell.
Firemen u, : Robinson, Spring. Sees,
Bal.-'baugh, McCttrdy, iMttlholnt, Martin,
'Grove. Libhart, Vent/er, Cover, Packer, 1
Copeland, Horstick, Wagner, Gelsinger,
Madent'ort.-Huston, .\ljXeal, Gilberg,
Conductors tip: Fliekinger. Fesler.
Flagmen up: Brtiehl, Sullivan.
Brakemen up: (iridic, Dengler, |
Brown, Burns, Shnltzenberger, M annua,
'MeGinnis, Arment, Kope, Riley, Bai
Middle Division—23o crew to go
first after 12.01 p. in.: 233, 20.
Flagnjan for 26.
Engineers up: Carman, Mumnia, 1
Kugler, Smith, Havens.
Firemen up: Shecsley, Karstetter,
Ueban, Gross, Fletcher, Wright.
Brakemen up: Werner, Baker. Mil
ler. Thornton, Fritz, Stronger, Reese,
Yard Crews —Engineers up: Harvey,
Saltsman, Kulin, Snyder. Pelton, Shaver,
l.amlis, Hoyler, Beck, Barter, Biever,
Blosser, 'M'eals, Houser, Stahl, Swab,
Firemen up: Sehiefer, Ranch,
Uifkey, Cookerly, Maeyer, Sholter,
Snell, Bartolet. Getty, Barkey, Sheets,
Bair, Eyde, Fish, Bostdorf.
Engineers for 16, 18, 2d 21, 36.
P.remen for 16, 18, 2d 21, 28, 56.
Philadelphia Division—2o3 crew to
go Hist after 3.45 p. m.: 223, 215.
232, 205, 214, '2'37, 207, 20S, 219,
Engineers for 232, 205, 21 1. 237,
Firemen for 203, 237.
HEIRESS CALLED INCORRIGIBLE
BY MOTHER AND AN ADMIRER
EUGENIA. KELLY Atare.ivlMG AT THE YOCKS/ILLE COUC.T
In one of the most dramatic scenes ever staged in a New York court
room Mrs. Helen M. Kelly and ber nineteen-year-old daughter Eugenia, who
had been on trial for throe days charged with incorrigibility by her, retou
ched their differences and .exchanged regrets over the turn their domestic
affairs had taken, hud the case dismissed and promised, to resume their life
together. The mother claimed her daughter, who is au heiress, was a fre
quenter of the tango palaces along Broadway, and her admirers were those
tc whom the mother strenuously objected. "Al" Davis* who is shown iu the
picture, is one Of her admirers.
< 'ondnctor for 2 1 5.
Fl.igman for 24 2.
! Brakemen for 205, 20S, 213, 219,
j 236, 242.
Conductor up: Steinower.
Brakemen up: Lutz, Rice. 'Goudy.
Musser, Long, Twigg, Werts, Sunimy,
i Fair, Kone, Sliuler.
Middle Division—234 crew to go
| alter I p. m.: 239, 231, 104, 10N,
j 103. 119, 113, 114.
| Flagman for 104.
Brakemen for 108, 103.
P., H. and P.—After 12.15 p. m.:
i 5, 2. 22, <2l. 24, 15, 12. 9, 20.
Eattbound—After 1.15 p. in.: 67,
64. 62, 53, 60, 56, 54, 68.
Conductors up: Ginger, German,
Sipos, Pltilabaum, Hilton.
' Engineers up: Merkle, Kettner,
•Morne, Wood, l.ape, Martin, Bona witz,
Fortney, Crawford, Wyre, Plot/., Wire
man, Tipton, Massimore, Middaugh,
j Fctrow, Richwine.
Firemen up: Fulton, Ctrl, Keofcr,
' King, Grtunbine, Steph
ens, Sullivan, Kelly, Chronister, An
Brakemen tip: Hinkle. Taylor. Ifer!;-
mau, Hoover, Zauaski, Grimes, Wyan,
Strain, Gre tiger, Miles, Ely, Haines,
! Duncau, Gardner, Smith, Ilolbert,
i'a«>e, Paxton, Carlin, Epley, Shearer,
i Lauks, Voder, Bingaman.
Don Summer Uniforms on Monday
Policemen will don gray helmets
and summer coats Monday, May 31.
Th.> shirtwaists worn by the policemen
I this summer will be blue flannel trini
i med with brass buttons instead of the
| light blue ones of last summer.
Motorcyclist Hurt in Crash
1 ! Charles Marshall, 1525 Fulton street,
received a deep laceration of tiie scalp
when his motorcycle struck another
machine at Fulton and Verbeke streets
last evening. He was treated at tli'
i Harrisb'urg Hospital.
We Recommend Thai You Uso
Goorge A. Gorgas