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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 22, 1915, Image 19

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Absolutely Pure
No Alum—No Phosphate
Parents of the three runaway boys
from New York City sent carfare to
day. The boys will be returned under
the care of a New York officer. Since
their arrival in Harrisburg they have
been a source of much annoyance to
police department attaches.
Late yesterday afternoon after ran
sacking the supply room of Johnny
Grissinger, the custodian, they ran
away. Two of the boys, Joseph
Chashl and Tony Belli were caught at
Mlddletown. The other, Joseph Debln
ina, was captured at Seventh and Herr
Indigestion Ma
Due to Constipation
Neglect of Important Function
May Seriously Impair
The Health*
There are many people who believe
they suffer from indigestion when their
discomfort really is due to a consti
pated condition.
Bloat, with its attendant mental de
pression, sick-headache, the belching
of sour stomach gases, etc., are fre
quently due to inaction of the bowels.
Relieve the congestion and the trou
ble usually disappears. The use of
cathartics and purgatives should be
avoided, however; these shock the
system unnecessarily and, at best, their
effect is but temporary. A mild laxa
tive is far preferable.
The compound of simple laxa
tive herbs known as Dr. Caldwell's
Syrup Pepsin and sold In drug stores
for fifty cents a bottle, Is highly rec
oiiipiended. Mr. Benj. Bassin, 360
Madison St, Gary. Ind., thinks Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin a wonderful
medicine; for four years he hid a se
vere case of indigestion and constipa
tion before trying Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin, which he is glad to recom
mend to all w|io suffer with stomach
and bowel trouble.
|| "A Different Kind of Jewelry Store" ||
1 • I
I Concerning Price 1
JpRICE will always be the important factor
[H in jewelry buying. IHI
€J When the remodeling of this store is com- ||
pleted we will offer to the people of Harris
burg and vicinity jewelry of the very highest
character at prices most unusual. HB
m hj
We will guarantee the price of everything we sell
to he as low or lower than the same article can be E3
purchased anywhere else hereabouts. Gj3
Hj See the remarkable values now in our Windows.
| P. H. CAPLAN CO. 1
|j 206 Market St. jg
October Selections
Come in and ask us to play No, 2700, "My Lit
tle Girl," and No. 2707, "It's Tulip Time in Hol
land." Two popular selections. You will be
under no obligation to buy.
BOGAR'S 0n the S( » uare
Viaduct Association
Plans Busy Campaign
Before a large crowd of enthusia.s
tic residents of the West End Colonel
Henry C. Demming. W. J. Carter, Wil
liam L. I-oeser, Professor J. B. Scott
and Robert Rosenberg, spoke in behalf
of the $300,000 loan for a Walnut
street viaduct.
The Walnut Street Viaduct Asso
ciation is now making arrangements
for a big campaign to be conducted
until November 2. Two meetings will
bo held next week, the places to be
decided In a few days.
\f I
r*r p
"• * :• ■ V-.y*
-aWfe . •>.
& \ I ilife
A bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin should be in every home for use
when occasion arises. A trial bottle,
free of charge, can be ohtalned by
writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 454
Washington St., Monticello, 111.
SvTFfM inn wroDieTow) «r>»f)SPißfi?A
Will Be No Change Is Predic
tion of Iron Age; Reviews
Further light upon the transactions
attending the sale of the Pennsylvania
Steel Company and all Its subsidiaries
to the Bethlehem Steel Corporation In
which Charles M. Schwab, the steel
wizard, is the prime figure, is given
in the current issue of the Iron Age, a
reliable trade journal.
The present management of the
Pennsylvania Steel Company will not
change, declares the Iron Age. The
Bethlehem concern will act simply
as a holding company and benefit by
the diversified product which It now
will be able to turn out. As the Iron
Age's information Is always reliable
it is evident that recent stories in lo
cal newspapers other than the Tele
graph to the effect that there would
be a big shakeup at Steelton and that
the works will likely be removed,
are totally unfounded.
No Change In Stock
The Iron Age story says:
"While the finalities have not been
concluded, it is definitely known that
the Pennsylvania Steel Company, with
all Its subsidiaries, will shortly be ac
quired by the Bethlehem Steel Cor
"It is further reported that the or
ganization of the Pennsylvania Steel
Company will be continued, the
Bethlehem Steel Corporation simply
acting as a holding company. The
transaction will not necessitate any
change in the stock capitalization of
the Bethlehem Corporation. The two
companies have not been trade com
petitors. as their products have been
diverse except as to steel rails and
structural material. The acquisition
of the Pennsylvania Steel Company is
especially important from the stand
point of the supply of iron ore.
Through its subsidiary, the Spanish-
American Iron Company, it has a very
large deposit of Iron ore in Cuba, the
chrome-nickel contents of which are
particularly desirable in the manu
facture of such products as are made
by the Bethlehem Steel Corporation.
The acquisition of another subsidiary,
the Maryland Steel Company, will give
the Bethlehem Corporation a large
steel plant located directly on tide
water, at Sparrows Point, Md., Includ
ing a well-equipped shipyard."
Winter activities of the Steelton
Civic Club will commence Monday
afternoon with a meeting in Trinity
parish house. Pine street. At this
time the first annual year book will
be Issued, announcement of the
awards for the best-kept gardens and
yards will be made, and Mrs. Mabel
Cronise Jones, of Harrisburg, will
present a report on the recent meet
ing of the Federation of Women's
Clubs at Wilkes-Barre.
An indoor quoit tournament will be
started this evening by Steelton lodge,
184, I. O. O. F., in the lodge hall.
Teams have been drawn as follows:
S. R. Keim and William James; S. F.
Wells and C. A. Pike: Frank Wright
and J. R. Klugh; C. N. Mumma and
L. F. Good; William Brown and C.
Cargill: J. Norman and M. R. Alle
man; H. Cresswell and R. J. Miller;
James Slough and H. O. Hecknian;
G. H. Roberts and C. E. Allen; M. O.
Koontz and H. C. Dengler; D. C. Nauss
and H. B. Smith; A. F. Fries and
C. A. Demm.v; G. E. Good and J. D.
Smith: F. W. Bender and William
McCullough; Dr. W. S. Russell and
S. Nissley.
At the parsonage of St. John s Lu
theran Church yesterday afternoon at
4 o'clock, Leander A. Grove and Miss
Idelle C. Vogt, both of Steelton, were
married by the Rev. George N. Lauf
fer, the pastor.
Steelton Snapshots
Class Plans Banquet.—The Men's
Bible Class of St. John's Lutheran
Sunday School will hold a banquet In
the social room of the church Mon
day evening at S o'clock. The regu
lar business meeting will be followed
by refreshments and speeches by
Judge S. J. M. McCarrell, of Harris
burg, and the Rev. F. E. Moyer, of
Chorus to Si rig.—The Mens Chorus
of Stevens Memorial Church, of Har
risburg, will sing at the Sunday School
session at St. John's Lutheran Church
Sunday morning at 9:30 o'clock.
Auto Strikes Boy.—An automobile
driven by R. S. Kitchen. 222 Elm
street, ran down and struck a. small
foreign boy, in South Second street,
near Washington street, yesterday!
The lad's left shoulder was badly
ENHAUT- - - -
Teachers Will Discuss
Child Study at Meetings
A series of meetings for teachers of
the Swatara township schools has been
arranged by Professor F. Dunkelber
ger. supervisory principal. The gen
eral theme of all the meetings will be
"Child Study." The various dates
and subjects for discussion follows:
November 16—"How to Tell a
Story- to Children," Miss Kathryn
Short; "The Place of a Sand Pile,"
Miss E. Ellen Foltz; "Child Disci
pline," Destructablllty and Construc
tive," Miss Kathryn Wensell.
December 14—"Child Play as a
Factor in Education," Miss Mary
Zoll; "The Physical Growth and De
velopment of the Child," Miss Helen
Alleman; "The Teacher's Part in the
Conservation of the Child's Health,"
Herman Goodhart.
January \1 —"The Mental Growth
and Development of Children," Miss
Rhea Hollar; "The Social Growth and
Development of Children," Miss Ger
trude Brubaker; "The Moral Growth
and Development of Children," Miss
Pearl B. Green.
February B—"Child8 —"Child Habits, Their
Formation and Reformation," H. V.
B. Garver; "The Individuality of the
Child," Ray E. Bruber; "Curiosity and
Imitation of the Child's Life," Miss
Florence Olleback.
March 14—"A Study of Heredity in
the Child Life," Miss Florence Hack
er; "The Environment in the Educa
tion of Children," Miss Hattle Weld
enhammer; "The Moving Ptcturo
Show and the Child." Miss Shope.
In addition to these talks by the
teachers Professor Dunkelberger has
prepared a list of questions bearing
on child study, five of each of which
will be given at each meeting for
general discussion among the teach
ers and directors.
Volunteers Will Make Luther
B. Kelker Tract Busy
Place Tomorrow
Page 16 of this issue of the
Telegraph is devoted exclusively
to Steelton. With a view to in
augurating a campaign for de
velopment of a comprehensive
system of parks and playgrounds
For Steelton, the Telegraph lias
obtained the views of a number
of the borough's leading citizens
on the subject.
Turn to Page 16.
Arrangements were completed to
day by members of the Municipal
League for the second field day exer
cises to be held in Luther R. Kelker
Park to-morrow.
Volunteer workmen and students of
the High and Grammar schools will
report at the Kelker tract to-morrow
morning as early as convenient. They
will bring saws, picks, shovels or other
tools and will work under the direc
tion of members of the league.
A force of men from the borough
Highway Department and another
gang from the Pennsylvania Steel
works will in all likelihood again oe
on the job as they were on the first
day some six months ago.
Directors of the Pennsylvania and
Cambria Steel companies held regulpr
meetings yesterday, but transacted
only "routine business." Following the
adjournment of the Pennsylvania
board, it was stated that the transfer
of that company to Charles M.
Schwab had not been discussed. "The
matter was not even mentioned," em
phasized one of the officers of the com
The Kreider Shoe Company yester
day installed a number of new shoe
cutting machines in the addition to
its local factory recently completed.
This Improvement will increase tho
output of the local company 1,500
pairs of shoes daily.
Employes of the Middletown Car
Company to-morrow will receive their
semi-monthly pay. This month's dis
bursements will reach $17,000 it is
said, and is the largest pay made here
in six years. The company is busy
on many foreign orders.
The Bainbridge band was the guest
of the Liberty band last evening and
gave a concert at tne bazar now be
ing held in the Stone Markethouse. A
large crowd turned out.
John Inley of Fisher avenue has re
turned to his work at the local post
office after being oft duty two weeks
with an attack of appendicitis.
Miss Margaret Hughes, chief oper
ator for the Bell Telephone Company
here returned to work to-day after an
illness of two months.
Mrs. George Mansberger of Cath
erine street, spent yesterday with her
niece, Mrs. Charles Leiby at Harris
A party of Middletown and Royal
ton folks hiked to Clinton last even
ing where a marshmallow toast was
held. Many games were'played around
the flickering tire. Those present were:
Margaret Neagle, Mary Neagle, Mo
nica Howard, Beatrice McClellan. Ger
aldine Brandt, Jane lJaugherty,
Mary Long. Catherine Mitzler, Esther
Coble. Myrtle Stipe, Catherine Stipe,
Catherine Holland, Vergie Adams,
Helen Kelsh, Catherine Boyer, Sara
Hammond. Mary, Nora and Pauline
Willi, Catherine Fieschler, Emma
Rowe, Lucy Crawford, Mary Daugh
erty, Carrie Holland, Charles Neagle,
John Bowman, Neal Bowman, Harry
Countryman, Earl Rudy, Clyde Rudy,
William Albright, Benton Blecher,
Rodney Nissley, Adam Countryman,
James Myers, William Bausman,
James Daugherty, Gilbert King, Wal
ter Houscr, Earl Fishburn, Herbert
Brinser and Carl Ulmer.
The party was chaperoned by Cath
erine Finegan and Catherine Hol
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Krepps, Race
street, celebrated their twenty-fifth
wedding anniversary Tuesday evening.
A reception was held in the evening
at which the following were present:
Mr. and Mrs. Ceriel Ebersole and son,
Brandt, Harrisburg; and Mrs.
James Shertzer, Mrs. B. H. Ellenber
ger, Enhaut; Mrs. Fannie Geukes,
Harry Guekes, Mrs. Mary Hummel,
Charles Hummel, Clara Hummel,
Steelton; Mr. and Mrs. Curtin Shoop,
daughters Joy ?nd Naomi, Mr. Shear
er, Hummelstown; Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Ebersole. daughters, Ethel and Helen
and Anna Ebersole, Hershey; Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. Aurand, Mrs. A. E. Rutt,
Swatara Hill; Emma, Sadie and Earl
King, Deodate; Mr. and Mrs. William
King and son, Howard, Bainbridge;
Mr. and Mrs. William Rider, Red
Hill; Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Fink, Royal
ton; Mr. and Mrs. J B. Ebersole,
daughters Mary, Kathryn and Ruth,
and sons, Morris and Walter, Edwin
and Elva Kingst, Myrtle Bachnwin, Al
bert Strayer, Kingston; Mr. and Mrs.
W. Scott Sides, Alice Sides, Mr. and
Mrs. David Seiders, Mr. and Mrs. Wier
Deckard, Mrs. John Breneman, Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Brandt, daughter, Ger
aldine, and sons, Maxwell and Scott,
Esther Fishburn, Kathryn Shoop, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry King, daughter Anna
and son Gilbert of town.
By Associated Press
Hazleton, Pa., Oct. 22. Philip
Meikrantz. a. Hazleton policeman and
a former president of the trolley men's
union that conducted the eight
months' street car strike here a year
ago, was Instantly killed this morn
ing in an automobile accident at Har
leigh where a machine occupied by
Meikrantz and three others dashed
Into a railroad danger signal pole at
a grade crossing and was wrecked.
The others escaped.
No public observance of the Kali
Arbor Day was held In this city to
day because of the local custom of
always holding the big celebration on
the Spring day.
Less Than of Big
Order Has Been Put
in Service
Special to The Telegraph
Altoona, Pa., Oct. 23. —Up to date,
the Pennsy has made little progress
on the big 1915 equipment orders
placed in the local shops. Material
is scarce and that a portion of the
1914 equipment program still remains
to be completed.
On April 17 of this ye&r the 1915
orders were placed with the Altoona )
shops. These called for 14 4 engines,
fifty-six passenger cars and over 2,000
freight cars of various types. About
one-fourth of the locomotive work Is
completed, none of the passenger or
der touched and but a very small por
tion of the freight cars completed.
So far the order for flfty-six pas
senger cars placed with the lock!
shops has not been touched and thirty
two passenger cars are still remaining
for completion from the 1914 program.
These will be completed soon and the
1915 equipment order in passenger
cars begun.
Less than 300 freight cars have
been turned out, there being 277 ordi
nary type cars built and several of a
special class. Almost 2,000 remain
yet to be completed. The work can
not be rushed, It was stated, as ma
terial is holding up many of the op
The last order placed with the lo
cal shops called for 100 cabinet cars.
Work previously placed will he com
pleted as soon as possible and the
latter order taken up.
New Freight Records on
United States Railroads
Special to The Telegraph
' New York, Oct. 22.—A general re
vival of freight traffic, unequaled
since 1907, was reported yesterday by
almost every railroad entering New
York city or with terminals on the
New Jersey shore across the Hudson
Every road has added many extra
men to its payroll, it is said, to care for
flood tide of business.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Com
pany declined to state the volume of
business being done over its lines, but
in railroad circles it was reported that
seldom in the road's history had it
been equaled.
Two Cars Leave Train;
Freight Keeps Moving
Special to The Telegraph
Hagerstown, Md., Oct. 22. That
a train can lose cars and keep on mov
ing was proved yesterday. It hap
pened yesterday to a long freight, train
while passing Trevorton near this city
Two cars, loaded with steel bars and
tin plate, in the middle of the train,
Jumped the track and rolled down an
embankment into the Chesapeake and
Ohio canal. When the cars left the
rails the two sections of the train
came together and automatically cou
pled, but the air "would not work:
This was discovered by a flagman, who
signalled to the engineer, who stopped
the train. The air connections were
made and the train proceeded. The
accident did not delay traffic on the
railroad or on the, canal.
The Baltimore and Ohio is in the
market for 500 box car bodies.
T. C. Peck, general passenger agent
of the Salt Lake Route, was in the
city yesterday.
Local P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. athletes
will next week start training for the
big system meet. It will be held in
Jersey City February 19.
The entertainment committee of the
P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. has arranged a
moving picture feature for next
Thursday night.
The cottage payer meeting of the
P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. whs held last
night at the.home of William Daniels,
1730 North Fifth street.
Charles H. Black, assistant P. R. R.
shop fireman is ill at his home, 1527
North Sixth street.
A. T. Dice, general manager and
vice-president of the Philadelphia and
Reading Railway Company with C. H.
Ewing general superintendent visited
Rutherford yards yesterday. They
wtent to Gettysburg in the afternoon.
The first amiual dance of the Penn
sylvania Railroad Mutual Beneficial
Association band, of the Philadelphia
division. Assembly No. 4, will be held
in Winterdale hall. Market Square,
Monday evening. November 1.
An order for 59 locomotives to cost
$1,500,000 has been received by the
Lima Locomotive Corporation from
the Illinois Central Railroad Company.
Fifty-four of the engines are to be of
the Mikado type, while five will be of
the Pacific type.
One of the largest crowds which
has yet attended the bazar being held
to raise funds for Highsplre's new
playgrounds was out last evening. The
exercises in the Church of God drew
a large crowd while (he basement of
the high school was jammed for the
band concert.
An exhibit that is attracting much
attention is the booth where a large
collection of firearms and Indian relics
loaned by Harry Hoch is shown. An
other exhibit is that of Palmer Klough
who is showing a number of stones
gathered from all parts of the world,
i The fair will continue this evening.
The men's Bible class of St. Peter's
Lutheran Sunday school will hold a
special service Monday evening when
E. N. Lebo, of Harrisburg, will speak.
The Otterbein Guild of the United
Brethren Church met last evening at
the home of Raymond Duncan. The
regular business session was followed
by a social hour.
George Levan and Miss Viola Zeig
ler, of Steelton, were married at the
parsonage of the Church of God, Wed
nesday morning, by the Rev. B. L. C.
Salvation Army workexs were again
busy to-day. They tagged numerous
residents in the western part of the
city, and also visited South Harris
burg and the Eastern section. Pat
Neliscn the captain last night conduct
ed a big mass meeting in Market
Square. He will announce his collec
tions to-morrow. J
Real values in the newest and most desirable of the real
stylish Ladies' Ready-to-wear Outergarments offered
at the lowest prices.
Record Breakers For To-morrow, Saturday
f women's Silk $5.50 Real Silk $13.50 to $15.00
Kimonos, worth Waists; to-mor- White Chinchilla
$1.75; to-morrow row; 15 to sell, Coats, for
$2.98 $8 " 95
Women's . _ ~
, SuUsT^al
40c $6 - 90 _ $6.90
s \td ( lw t l i 6 H° Coat Sweaters,
MhiW worth $3.00, Boys' Macklnaws,
Coats f perfect a " ww & y Satur * rcal Taluc '
models, for -L- -
$9.40 $1.75 $2.95
? e ?! s,,k $5.00 and $6.00 Boys' Corduroy
' l+y ' » us " Coats; Sport Coats; Suits; $6.50
VM V to-morrow to-morrow values
]f $21.90 $2.95 $3.90
535.00 Best Imported Women's $1 Waists; $25.00 real values. In
»' r ! n<>< ! ts n on,} 50 to sc ». made Black and Blue Silk
all desired colors; spe- of white lawn and Velvets; only Bto sell
clal to-morrow blaek and white mix
s26.9o tures 39c $15.50
$19.50 Dresses, $12.90 $2.50 Waists, $1.90
Women's and Misses' Silk or
Velvet Dresses; <sl 9 Qfl $2.50 Silk Plaid «J| Qf|
to-morrow i.iW Waists; to morrow ... wI.J/V
Our Second Floor For Men's and Boys' Suits
Royal Entertainment For Ruth
erford Members and
An interesting program was ob
served last night at the third quar
terly meeting of the Philadelphia and
Reading Y. M. C. A., at Rutherford.
The business meeting was in charge
of G. O. Sarvis, the president. There
was a large turnout of members and
It w*as decided to change the open
ing of the fiscal year from May 1 to
January 1. Interesting reports were
read by R. Watson '"Strunk and G.
Washington Sweigert,general secretary
of the association.
The total number of religious meet
ings held was 120, with an attendance
of 7,758. Following the business
meeting an interesting literary and
musical program was offered.
Interesting Program
Selections were offered by the Glee
Club under the direction of G. Wash
ington Sweigert and the Hummels
town orchestra with Harry A. Lindsey
as director. The Rev. A. S. Lehman,
delivered an address on "The Y. M.
C. A. as a Potent Force." Miss Olive
L. Sweigert sang a vocal solo, and
Mrs. Anthony Merkle gave several
readings. Refreshments were served.
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Division—ll9 crew first
first to go after 3:30 p. m.: 125, 115,
13. 121. 130, 109, 107.
Engineers for 115, 133.
Firemen for 119, 109.
Conductors for 133, 109, 107.
Flagmen for 125. 121.
Brakemen for 119, 133 (two), 109.
Engineers up: Gehr. Wenrick, Hap
perset, l,ayinan. Streeper, First, Speas,
Smith, Seitz, Bissinger.
Firemen up: Hartz, Elsinger.
Brakemen up: Crosby, Looker, Allen,
MoGlnnis, Wiland. Bogner, Frock,
Moore, Fenstemacher, Hivner.
Middle Division—2so crew first to go
after 3:20 p. m.: 242.
Twenty-three Altoona crews to come
Engineers up: Free. Willis.
Firemen up: Potteiger.
Conductor up: Gantt.
Flagman up: Jacobs.
Brakemen up: Kane. Kllgore, Spahr,
Klchel. Schmidt. Durr. Marlin. Myers,
Frank. Harris, Wenrick, Fritz, Thorn
ton. Henderson, Bolden, Palmer Mel
Yard trews—
Engineers for fourth 8, second 22,
third 24, 52.
Firemen for fourth 8, 10, 12. 20, sec
ond 2, 28, 32. 36. 54. 56.
Engineers up: Malaby. Rodgers, J. R.
Snyder, Loy, McCartey, Lelby, Fulton,
Crist, Saltsman, Kuhn.
Firemen up: Keever, Ford. Klerner,
Crawford. Toland. Boyer, Hamilton, R.
B. Miller, M<'Dermott, McCartney,
Pensvl, Snell, Cookerley, Maeyer.
rhllndelphln Division—23l rrew first
to go after 3:45 p. m.: 237, 241. 202, 244,
223. 222. 246, 204. 228. 245, 209.
Conductors for 204. 28, 241.
Flagmen for 244. 246.
Brakemen for 202. 209 (two), 225,
231 (two). 237, 241, 244. 245.
Conductors up: Dewees, McComas,
Flagmen lip: Snuyder, Wanbaugh.
The form of influenza popularly
called grip lasts but a short time, is
seldom fatal, but causes suffering and
misery out of all proportion to its
The reason Is this: When the acute
stage of the grip is passed there often
remains a neurasthenia that persists
for months If not properly corrected.
The patient is moody, in poor spirits,
suffers lack of appetite and vigor and
feels indisposed to work or even to en
joy life. Warmth and quiet alone
give comfort and these not for long at
a time. Sleep is restless and does not
refresh the nerves, which are always
at high tension.
The best way to correct this after
effect of the grip is to build up the
blood, and there is no better blood
builder than Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
As soon as the revitalized blood
courses through the system you are
aware of its soothing Influence. Grad
ually the color returns to the pale
cheeks, appetite and digestion im
prove and yon are on the road to
The free book. "Building Up the
Blood." contains' a chapter on the
after-effects of the grip. Send now
for a copy to the Dr. Williams Medi
cine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. You can
get Dr. Williams' Pink Pill* at the
nearest drug store or by mail on re
ceipt of price, 50 cents per box; six j
boxes $2.60. —Advertisement.
Brakemen up: Hevel, Bice, Brenner,
Walker, Martz, Summey, Walthan,
Middle Division—237 crew first to go
after 3:15 p. in.: 217, 221.
Yard ( rcw»—To go after 4 p. m.:
.Engineers 'for first 108, 132, second
106, first 102.
Firemen for second 108. second 126.
122. 130. third 126, 132, second 102.
Lnginers up: Stees, Miller. Reese,
Firemen up: Hanlon, Lutz, Harron,
Smith. Bruaw, Detweiler, Fenlcal,
Brown,'Barnhart, Zeiders, Clark, Hug
gins, Waller.
HarMsburg Division. l9 crew first
to go after 11 a. m.: 8. 17, 24, 3, 18.
t>2 crew first to go after 12 m.: 63,
53, 51. 64.
Engineers for 51, 62.
Firemen for 51. 64, 8.
Conductors for 58, 17, 19,
Brakeman for 60.
Conductors up: Orris, German,
Engineers up: Woland, Bonawitz,
Merkle, Morne, Wyre, Fortney,
Crawford, Wireman, Richwine,
Firemen up: Warner, Henry. Pet
ers, Anspach, Sullivan, Huffman, Ful
ton, Carl, Spatz, Grumbine, Boyer,
Zukowski, McCullan, Blumenstein.
Brakemen up: Bantor, Pittinger,
Heckert, Taylor, Dahr. Bailey, Mach
ner, Stevens, Ducan, Shader, Stauffer,
Gunther, Bingaman.
Lewis Russ of Russ Brothers,
ice cream manufacturers, and A.
G. Eden, secretary and treasurer of the
Allison Hill Trust Company, were
slightly injured last evening when the
new automobile which Mr. Russ was
driving, went over the bank at the
I new entrance to Reservoir Park.
Late yesterday afternoon the glass
shades on the electic light standard at
Third and Walnut street, were broken
when an automobile said to be owned
by the Lebanon Valley Iron and Steel
Company collided with the pole.
Newell Albright
to Play at First
Stieff Recital
The first of a series of
Stieff piano recitals to be
given in the grand room
of the new Stieff Build
ing, complimentary to
the public, will be an
event of Thursday even
ing, October 28.
Newell Albright will
play at the first recital,
using the Stieff Concert
Grand. His program will
consist of requested
Recitals will be given
the second and fourth
Thursday of each month.
A cordial invitation is
extended to all music
24 North Second Street

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