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INTERESTING RAILROAD NEWS ACCIDENTS SPOIL RECORDS IN NO-ACCIDENT CAMPAIGN; HOPE FOR BETTER RESULTS Records for no accidents went to smash' yesterday on u number of railroad lines. While still far below last yeaj-'s records officials of the Pennsylvania railroad had hoped to get through the first week with low figures. However, while deploring yesterday's happenings, a general opinion prevails that these accidents will have a tendency to make em jdoyes more careful. At present the Philadelphia and Middle- divisions of the Pennsy are out as far as a clean slate is con cerned. Three divisions are tied for first honors in having no acci dents. Juniata, Tyrone and Schuyl kill. These branches are much small er, but it is said have well organized forces. Clarence H. Boone, trainman em ployed in the local yards of tho Pennsy, last night Wits electrocuted when he grabbed a loose wire. A freight car had hit an electric light pole, breaking the wires. Boone noticed the fire flashing as the wires hit tho track and tried to get the wires out of the way of cars, before giving notice. As he grasped one of the wires Boone was hurled snme distance. Death Instantaneous He was picked up and hurried to the Harrisburg Hospital, but death was said to have been Instantaneous. His body wis badly burned and charred in spots. The back of his head and shoulders were burned to a crisp. The index finger on his left hand was also badly burned. Brakeman Boone was quite popu lar in railroad circles. Ho Mhd been employed by the Pennsy for fifteen years and was a member of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, Pennsylvania Railroad Relief. He was employed on tho -3, P. m. to 11 p. m. shift and the accident happened about 10.30 last night. A widow, Mary E. Boone, survives. At a meeting of the committee heads to-day attention was called to this accident. All committeemen will also receive an account of the accident. The Pennsy committees are an army and are being drilled daily for stronger efforts in the no accident drive. Philadelphia Division Forces The personnel of the Philadelphia Division safety boosters includes the following: Division Safety Committee "William Elmer, Superintendent, (chairman); A. W. McOlellan. As sistant Superintendent; Elmer Irv ing, Division Engineer; Joseph Brown, Freight Train Master; E. F. Dunlap, Passenger Train Master; I, B. Jones, Master Mechanic; G. "W. Humble, Road Foreman of En gines; J. E. Rothe, Division Opera tor; J. A. Oehme, Supervising Agent; "Win. Scott. Assistant Train Master; A. S. Dellinger, Examiner; R. F. Mc- Kee, Fire Marshall: B. F. Dickinson, Supervisor of Signals; E. O. Perry, Safety Agent; Nelson Hoffman. Spe cial Agent; R. S. Magee, Claim Agent; C. S. Hyland, Supervisor (Track); A. W. Sites. Yard Master; J. R. Armstrong. Station Agent; H. Stoll, Track Foreman; Ellis Horner, Foreman Carpenter; G. Z. Gray, Freight Engineman; L. Spring, Pas senger Fireman; T. I. McFadden, Passenger Conductor; IL T. English, Road Freight Brakeman; G. W. Dibeler, Freight Conductor; N. M. Snyder, Yard Freight Brakeman; D. F. Manahan, Car Inspector; Geo. Timbler, Signalman (Block); John Buffington, Machinist; Mrs. Annie E. Maass, Assistant Supervsor of Fe male Employes. Harrisburg Shop:—PL B- Lotz, General Foreman (Chairman); W. H. Bickley., Enginehouse Foreman; O. P.. Keller, Machinist; W. S. Mc- Constipation Biliousness-Headache Dr. Chase's Liver Tablets Make tha Urer active, boweta reavlar. without paJntc ffripmar. relieve tick hradarhe and that bloated feeling after eating, pnrify the blood and dear tho complexion. Large box, enough (o last a month, We. ITNITED MfciJtCINE CC±. Philadelphia. Pa II IF YOUR EARS RING X WITH HEAD NOISES || '! if you have roaring. buzzing!,,! X noises in your ears, are gettinß|[| ||||hard of hearing and fear Catarrhal... llllDeafnoss. go to your druggist sndini ;.;get 1 ounce of Parmint (double i||istrength), and add to it !4 pint of"" |hot water and a little granulated!'! ""sugar. Take 1 tablespoonful four|||| !•!times a day. |l|l This will often bring quick relief... ||||from the distressing head noises.!,! ...Clogged nostrils should open, ■'breathing become easy and thellll | mucus stop dropping into the;.; IHlthroat. lr is easy to prepare, costsm. ;.; 1 itt le and is pleasant to take. Any i||One who has Catarrhal trouble of"" ]||the ears, is hard of hearing or has!'! ■"head noises should give this pre-|||| Inscription a trial. For Superfluous Hair I 1 Uss DELATORS I The Leading Seflcr for 10 Yeaxa : I QUICK SURE-SAFE-RELIABLE \ Use Fresh as "Wanted I Ask Your Dealer He Knows I ' \ fglii lIUNYONS CALLUSES <*ORGAS DRUG STORES lw / i 1 ~~ Help Wanted Press Feeders at Once The Telegraph Printing Co. Cameron and State Sts. Harrisburg, Pa. WEDNESDAY EVENING, Accident Prevention "Accident prevontlon la a grood thing to think about. Two weeks devoted to the enforcement of the best Ideas afloat concerning this vital mutter each year should be followed by excellent results. Wo Imagine tho lesson might be ex ■ tended to owners and drivers of motor vehicles of ull descriptions, especially to thoao who are fond of "J-y" riding. During tho pros ont year there has been an In crease In tho number of fatalities at tho grade crossings, largely be cause of the carelessness of some body. Tho person who doesn't think until It Is too lato Is a per son who is urgently In need of a Judicious system of education along VJnes of careful and steady action. Human life ought to bo so valuable as to create In every breast a sense of responsibility for others."—Altoona Tribune. Monlgle, Clerk (Secretary); John Hare, Machinist; Geo. Robinson, Boiler Maker; Frank Eby, Black smith; E. J. Smith, Storekeeper; G. T. Weln, Electrician; J. J. Flock, Hostler; N. G. Mannhan, Painter; W. G. Moser, Carpenter: Jos. Ens mlnger, Sheet Metal Worker. Maclay Street Shop—W. I. Koons, Foreman (Chairman); F. E. Jacoby, Clerk (Secretary); W. H. Zimmer man, Carpenter; L. C. Bennor, Car Inspector; E. W. Slonaker, Machine Operator; D. It. Raber, Painter; O. P. Weils, Storekeeper; J. J. Holtz endollar. Pipe Fitter. Lucknow Shop—Chnrlos Geisking, General Foreman (Chairman); R. J. Leslie, Gang Leader (Vice Chair man); V. C. Smith, Clerk (Secre tary); E. R. Snyder, Car Inspector; S. S. Behm, Wood Worker; C. C. Wolf, Machine Operator; J. F. Shtrk, Painter; William Hepperle, Electri cian; E. R. Keller, Blacksmith; C. F. Bennet, Machine Hand; W. F. Behm, Gang Leader; G. A. Kiener, Carpenter. Enola and Mao'sville Shops—P. R. Bingman, General Foreman (Chairman); R. S. Diller, Chief Clerk, (Vice Chairman); B. W. Howe, Engine House Foreman; F. O. Seidle, Engine Inspector (Secre tary! ; L. B. Kraber, Machinist; A. IX Shoemaker, Boiler Maker; It. M. Adams, Blacksmith; John Heller, Hostler; D. T. Bomgardner, Carpen ter; Walter Stetler, Car Repairman; 1- W. Wlleman, Car Inspector, S. R. Karper, Storekeeper; C. F. Kleck ner. Electrician, J. E. Blosser, Painter. Harrisburg Yard—R. O. Cunning ham, Asst. Trail Master (Chair man); H. G. Crane, Day Y"ard Mas ter; E. 1,. Zimmerman, Night Yard Master; C. E. D Webb, Clerk (Sec retary); H. E. Swab, Ya-d Conduc tor; J. A. Pennell, Yard Fireman; John Sheaffer, Brakeman (Hump); H. H. Harro, Section Foreman; W. L. Balser, Car Inspector. Enola Yard —G. W. Ellinger, As sistant Train Master (Chairman); Philip Rothaar, Day Yard Master; C. L. Snyder, Night Yard Master; Jennie Branca. Clerk (Secretary); J. M. Boyd, Yard Brakeman; C. 11. Smiley, Yard Engineman; N. M. Snyder. Hump Brakeman; W. H. Beers, Section Foreman; J. D. Bord lemay. Car Inspector. Marysville Yard—G. W. Ellinger, Assistant Train Master (Chairman); J. C. F. Geib, Day Yard Master; W. H. Kennedy, Night Yard Master; Jennie Branca, Clerk, (Secretary); C. L. Davis, Yard Brakeman; W. H. Shoop, Hump Brakeman; L. M. Adams, Yard Engineman; W. H. Copp, Section Foreman; L. W. Wile man, Car Inspector. Columbia Yard, Shop and Station —B. P. Knowles, Agent (Chair man); G. W. Reinhart, Foreman; T. F. Devine, Shop Foreman; Ce cilia E. Smith, Clerk (Secretary!; Adam Shank, Caller and Trucker; J. B. Keesey, Yard Conductor; R. E. Hammaker, Yard Fireman; B. H. Eichet-ly, Car Inspector. Harrisburg Freight Transfer J. W. Dennis, Agent (Chaiiman); H. P. Mosey, Foreman; Emanuel Cohen, Clerk (Secretary); C. J. Mil ler, Car Packer: H. E. Moyer, Checker: O. O. Kelley, Trucker; A. W. Messersmlth, Cooper. Harrisburg Freight Station J. H. Nixon, (Chairman), Agent; C. F. Titzel, Foreman; J. , Irv.n Saum, Stenographer, (Secretary); J. M,. Herman, Packer; J. O. Miller, Trucker; George Defibaugh, Carpen ter; H. W. Shoemaker, Receiving Clerk; T. G. Shultz, Night Watch man. Lancaster Yard, Shop and Station —U. E. Meillister, Yard Master, (Chairman); F. E. Williamson, Freight Agent; Walter K. Swords, Clerk (Secretary); A. T. Kiskadden, Foreman Car Inspectors; L. B. Perry, Car Packer; George Marley, Car Inspector. Lebanon Branch Safety Commit tee William Scott, Assistant Train Master, (Chairman); Assistant Yard Master; V. J. Lowe, Shop Foreman; E. L. Zeller, Clerk, (Secretary); H. H. Hutchinson, Foreman Car In spector; A. B. Carver, Passenger Engineer; A. S. Lehman, Freight Conductor. Record For October 21. 1919 1918 1919 Divisions K. I. K. I'. Philadelphia 0 6 1 5 Middle 0 1 0 1 Schuylkill 0 1 0 6 Juniata 0 0 0 0 Tyrone 0 1 0 (I Cresson 0 2 0 0 Altoona Shops 0 5 0 12 Total 0 16 I IS HEM) UNDER F9OO BAIL York, October 22.—Alderman Wal ter F. Owen to-day released on $9OO I'r.il Daniel H. Vantz, of Harrisburg, for appearance at October court, Vantz is charged with recklessly op erating an automobile on Labor A Health Builder For Weakened Lungs Where a continued cough or cold hreatena the lungs, Ecltman's Altera - ive will help to atop the cough, Irengthen the lungs and restore < alth. 80c and $1.50 bottles at drug 's'.*, or from 7KM AN LABORATORY, Philadelphia a . ASTHMA? Kt'licf (aiinrnntcecl Or No l'u) See Man-Heil Automatic Inhaler Axk DcmonMtrntor Gorgis' Drug Store 10 North Third Street Middle Division Reports Freight Records Monday The Middle division had a record breaking freight movement on Mon day, 9,60J cars being hauled over the division, which included 8,005 -past Denholm and 1,599 inter changed with the Tyrone division. Officials say that this is the largest movement since the record move ment during the war period. The average time for freight trains | between Altoona and Harrisburg during the day was: East, 11 hours and 25 minutes; west, 12 hours and ; 14 minutes. i Passenger trains made a 93 per | j cent, schedule performance during j I the day. ; Lebanon Employes to Hear | Address by Local Official j All employes of the Lebanon branch, Pennsylvania Railroad, have I been requested to attend an import j ant safety first meeting to be held at Lebanon this evening when they will be favored with an address by lA. S. Dillinger, of Harrisburg. Mr. ! Dillinger iB chief examiner of sig j nals on the Philadelphia division and i his address is expected to be a treat I to the men in the performance of ! their duties as his suggestions aj-o | sure to be very helpful. Unload Cars Promptly Is Recent Federal Order Iln preparation for the possible strike of the bituminous coal miners to be effective on November 1 the United States Railroad Administra tion have taken drastic action to have all available cars pressed into service at once in the early deliv ery of coal from the mines. Notice was served on local railroad officials to-day, effective at once, that all who refuse to unload a shipment the same day the car is received fu ture shipments will be refused by the Federal controlled railroads. Railroad Issues Orders to Turn Back Clocks Sunday On Sunday morning at 2 o'clock all clocks on the Pennsy between New York and Pittsburgh will be turned back one hour. This means very few changes as all trains will continue to run one hour ahead of their schedule time until the follow ing day when all time will be regu lar. Trains arriving in Harrisburg after 2 a. m. will be affected. Standing of the Crews HAHRISHIiRU SIPK Philadelphia Division. The 109 crew to go first after 3.45 o'clock: 110, 104,. 118, 108, 128. Engineers for 109. Firemen for 110, 104. Flagmen for 109, 104, 108. Brakemen for 109, 104. Engineers up: Graybill, Barton, Geiger, Peters, Shooff, Gaeckler, Smith, Shue, Klineyoung, Tenney, Blown, Anderson. Firemen up: Owens, Polleck, Den nison, Bickel, Hamaker, Harnish, Sheets, Hart, Ellis, Large, Kurtz, Everhart, Drake, Moyer. Brakemen up: Hoffman, Alberts, Lark, Killian, Deightner, Mowery, Reh, Kugler, Hughes, Etzweiler, E. Smith, J. W. Smith, House, Murphy, Shambaugh. Middle Division. —The 26 crew to go first after 1.45 o'clock: 34, 215, 238, Engineers for 26, 34. Brakemen for 26. Engineers up: Gray, O. W. Snyder, Kauftman, Leiter, Krepps, Kreiger, R'cwe, Sweger, Hawk, Dunkle. Firemen up: Moist, Sunderland, Gil bert, Pannebacker, Kubica, Kyle, Arndt, W. B. Bowers, Harris, Burk hc-imcr, Rumberger, G. W. Bowers, Stover, Brtookhart. Conductors up: Beggan, Bennett. Brakemen up: Shive, Long, Fenical, Shelley, Woodward, McFadden, Wil son, Baker, Clouser. Brakemen up: Dennis, Lentz, C. M. Hawk, Lake, Hollenback, Lauver, Steininger, Nicholas, Roebuck. Ynrd Hoard. —Engineers wanted for 10C, 18C, 22, 28C, 30C, 35C. Firemen wanted for IC. 3. 7, 12C. Engineers up: Boyle, Shupley, Crow, Ewing, Yinger, Starner, Mor rison, Monroe. Firemen up: Speese, Rose, Cocklin, Mell, Engle, N. C. Kruger, Henderson, Selway. Gilbert, N. Lauve.r, Dill, Gormley, Wirt, Klineyoung. ENOLA SIDE Philadelphia Division. The 255 crew to go first after 3.45 o'clock: 248. 229, 253, 222, 230. Engineers for 248. Firemen for 255, 229. Brakemen for 229 (2), 203. Conductors up: S. Miller. Brakemen up: Haines, Adams. Middle Division. The 108 crew to go first after 1.45 o'clock: 240, 252. 229, 248, 254, 244. Engineers for 108. Flagmen for 108. Brakemen for 108. . Yard Board. Engineers wanted for 2nd 102, Ist 126. Firemen wanted for 2nd 102, 2nd 129, 147. Engineers up: Kapp, G. K Forten baugh. McNally, Feas, Herron, Bru aw, Ewing. R. H. Fortenbaugh. Qulg ley. Firemen up: Huber, Walters, Han diboe. Eichelberger, Ready, Weaver, Meek, Boyer, Garlin, Bish, C'app, Meek Stefie, Myers, Rider. PASSENGER SERVICE Middle Division. Engineers up; C. D. Hollenbaugh, H. F. Groninger, S. H. Alexander, A. J. Wagner, T. B. Holfner, W. G. Jamison, J. H. Ditner] H. E. Cook, W. C. Black, F. F. Sc. b reck. Engineers wanted for 25, 49, 33. , Firefifen up: H.' F. Green. H. C. Bender. J. M. Stephens, R. Simons, C. L. Sheats, B. F. Gunderman, H. W. I Fletcher, R. D. Porter, S P. Staufter] H W. Snyder, A. E. Reeder, A. H. Kuntz, W. K. Hoffner Firemen wanted for 33, 23, 6295 45 11, 601, M-27. Philadelphia Division. Engineers up: C.(B. First, W. O. Buck, B. L. Smith, ftl. Smcltzer, J. C. Davis. Engineers wanted for none Firemen up: J. S. Lenig, w. E Aulthouse, F. L. Floyd, J. M. White] B W. Johnson, W. T. Grace. Firemen wanted for M-22, P-3S. THE READING The 5 crew to go first after 12.15 o'clock: 3. Engineers for nond. Firemen for 5. Conductors for none. Flagpien for none. Brakdmen for none. Engineers up: Morrison, Bricker, Bowman. Ditlow, Neidlinger, Straw] Bordner, Crawford, Motter, Barnhart] Warner. Firemen up: Heisey, Snyder, Ester line Heiges, Saul, Hockman, Esllnger, Egan, Kuntz, Kochenour, Shomper] Shaver. Conductors up: None. Flagmen up: Lehman, Morrow, Sna der. Householder, Thomas, Shank, Messimer. Rhinehart, Ellsrode. HAJEtRISBTTRO TEIJEGfOtPtf SPROUL UNABLE TO TAKE GAVEL Engagements Will Not Permit Rim to Preside at Moore Rally Tomorrow Night Governor William C. Sproul said to-day that he would be unable to preside at the Fourth Senatorial district meeting for Congressman J. Hampton Moore, in Philadelphia, to i morrow night. The Governor will be l in Pittsburgh. The Governor is keenly interested in the Moore campaign and if It is possible considering his engage- i ments to speak in other States, he j will take somo part In the Philadel- | phia contest. His plans, however, i are more or less uncertain. Frank B. McClain, director of the j State Welfare Commission, Is san guine of securing a general agree ment among Philadelphia landlords that leases shall extend to April 1. The former Lieutenant Governor is making good progress In his cam paign for betterment of tenants' condition. , Philadelphia newspapers print some interesting stories about the 1 plans of the Vares to get control of council and hint at somo combina tions in which State officials and legislators of the Vare persuasion are Involved. State Hlgliwav Department offi cials are hopeful that somo steps can bo taken before long to let a contract for improvement of the State highway near Hometown, Schuylkill county. Dr. J. M. Baldy, head of the State Medical Bureau, who announced the launching of the campaign agaihst "quack" doctors while here two weeks ago, is very well satisfied at the way the work is being handled throughout the State. Ho Is confi dent that the number In Philadel phia will be materially reduced. The State Game Commission of fice to-day announced th© appoint ment of these traveling gamp pro tectors In addition to the five al ready on duty: A. Budd, Troy: John Slaughterbach, Lowistown; Henry Hilton, Punxsutawney; H. J. Sones, New Castle, and L. K. Hogarth, Smethport. The five men on duty in clude: C. B. Baum, (Harrisburg; N. M. Wood, Coatesville; W. F. Sim rell, Hallstead; K. B. Rogers, Johns town, and H. L. Beatty, Franklin. Additional game protectors have also been named because of the opening of the small game season. State Department of Health offi cials to-day stated that there had been 408 cases of diphtheria report ed since October 1. which is very large and Indicates that t4ie out break in September is still under way. There have been 199 cases of scarlet fever reported thus far In October against 216 In the whole of September. Committees of the Ijaneaster au tomobile club to-day asked Highway Commissioner Sadler to take up questions of improvement of roads between Lancaster and McCall's Ferry. The Commissioner will have the sections complained of inspected at once. Estimates mode at the Depart ment of Agriculture are that the State sweet potato crop will be 119,- 600 bushels. Efforts to increase the raising of this crop In Pennsylvania have been under way the last two years. The Public Service Commission to-dav gave a hearing on the com plaint of the State Highway Depart ment against the situation at Stowe bridge, over the Reading Railway tracks In West Pottsgrove township, Montgomery county. Economy Is Watchword of Opening Session of Parliament By Associated Press. London, Oct. 22. Economy is the watchword of the session of par liament which opens to-day, and ef forts are to be made by members of the House of Commons to,throw into the discard the military pro gram outlined in the last budget, the new education scheme and the pro posal to construct at cost thousands of homes for worklngmen. Governmental military and finan cial commitments, the national policy regarding Russia, military oc cupation of Ireland, with a plan for Irish home rule, and the labor party's demand for the nationaliza tion of mines and railways will be Important matters to come before parliament this session. It is expect ed that members of the House will closely question the government as to its policies, especially regarding expenditures and Lloyd George may answer these queries in a few days. Planting of Roses on Arbor Day Is Urg£d In addition to the planting of trees and shrubbery In the city this fall, City Forester Louis G. Baltimore said that many homos can be made more attractive by planting roses also. In quiries about varieties of roses tor planting have been made to Mr. Baltimore recently. The less prominent the architect tural features of any building the greater the relative Importance of planting becomes, Mr. Baltimore said. Following is a list of roses suitable for planting around the home: Hybrid Perpetuals Frau Karl Druschki, white; Mrs. John Laing, pink; Uldich Brunner, cherry red; Paul Neyron, deep rose; John Hop per, bright rose; Prince Camille de Rohan, deop crimson; Marshall P. Wilder, cherry carmine. Hardy Clibbing Roses White Dorothy Perkins, white; Lady Gay, rose pink; Crimson Rambler, bright crimson: Baltimore Belle, white tinted pink. Roses For Landscape Effect Rosa Rugosa, Japan rose; Rosa Setigera, Michigan prairie rose: Rosa Rubiginosa, sweet briar; Rosa Rublfolia, red-leaved rose. Hardy Bush Roses—Austrian Yel low, Persian Yellow, Common Moss, Blanche Moreau, white; Princess Aledaide, pale rose; Gracilis, deep pink. FALLS FROM BRIDGE Adolph Cergullo, 14 years old, of 1128 South Cameron street, suffered broken Jaws and internal injfiries, when he fell from a foot bridge at Eleventh and Sycamore streets yes terday afternoon. This is the third similar accident to occur on this bridge within the past six weeks. E. M. HERSHEY ON' BOARD Edwin M. Hcrshey, of Hershey, rep resents Dauphin county in the drive among Ursinus College Alumni for $50,000. The fund is to be used in the erection of a memorial library on the campus in honor of the men of the institution who died in the United Slates service. Seven Pennsylvanians art included among these. MEMORIAL PARK ADDITION The Suburb Unparalleled.—Adv. ■ Steelton News 1 i. i ———— / / ; Red Cross Nursing School ; Looked Upon as Model During the war the activities of the local chapter of Red Cross were unexcelled by any chapter in the dis trict. This splendid standing is be- ! ing continued in its after-war activ- j Sties. At the Red Cross convention • held recently In Philadelphia the i Red Cross Nursing course of the ' JStcelton chapter was mentioned as a j model one. One of the speakers ; at the convention was Mrs. Mehler, | R. N., who is in charge of the Home j Nursing School in Steelton. As a re sult ot' that speech the Red Cross; i chapter of Hazleton yesterday sent, ! two representatives. Miss Helen | Smith Clark and Mrs. John Price, to i Steelton to secure Mrs. Mehler's aid : and advice in starting a similar [ j course in Hazleton. Mrs. Mohler will review the work in Hazelton after it has been fully organized. At the request of Mrs. Clarence Schoch, chairman of the Mt. Joy chapter, Mrs. Mehler spoke there last evening. The Mt. Joy chapter is now arranging to open courses in home nursing. The department of Home Nursing of the Steelton ehap ; ter ffe one of the most successful in the district, due largely to the com petency of the director. Will Demobilize Service Flag of Forty-Two Stars The service flag of the First Meth odist Church will be demobilized Sunday evening at a special service. Philip Meyer will be the_ speaker of the evening. Special mufeic iS to be rendered by the choir. The service flag contains forty-two. stars; two of them gold. The gold stars honor Earl S. Finley and Harvey Dengler. The others represented by the stars in the flag are: Fred S. Jenkins, John P. Atticks, Walter N. Gemmill, Florence Jones, Joseph K. Derr, William A. Marks, Henry Boyd, Benjamin Brandt, Wil liam Crump, Raymond George, Paul Je.nkins, Harry Maurer, Joseph E. Brinton, E. H. Shelly, George T. Cole, George R. White, Harry Rit ner, Harvey Woodworth, Margaret Jones, Ira Begner, Alfred Pierce, Frank Hoffer, G. F. Fisel, C. W. Fisel, Frank Morrett, G. Nlssley Whitman, Earnest E. Van Lear, Clemenson D. Walley, Arthur B. Critchley, Harry Johnston, George Zorger, James Walley, William B. Kenny, Robert E. Thompson, Roger Green, Epeh. A. Chapman, Robert M. Atticks, Roger Chapman, Charles K. Mowery, Roger S. Care .and Lys ter Johnson. Richard C. Alden Is Transferred to Bethlehem Richard C. Alden, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Alden, 401 Pine street, who since the ending of the war has been in the blast furnace department of the Bethlehem Steel Company at the Sparrow's Point plant, has been transferred to the Bethlehem plant. He will take up his new duties to-morrow morning. Alden is a graduate of Lehigh University. Immediately after his graduation he enlisted in the Radio Signal Corps and received his com mission as lieutenant. He entered the employ of the Steel company shortly after the armistice was signed. PRESBYTERIANS HOLD MEETING FOR MOTHERS A meeting for mothers will be held this evening at 8 o'clock in the lecture room of the Presbyterian Church. Professor L. E. McGinnes, Mrs. C. S. Davis and the Rev. C. B. Segelkcn will be the speakers. The purpose of the meeting is to show the mothers what is being done for the children in the Sabbath school. PETITION FOR OIL\NGE OF SECOND WARD POLLING PLACE A petition is now beirtg circulated to have the polling place of the First precinct of the Second ward chang ed to 135 South Front street. The voting is now done at 113 . South Front street. TRINITY CHOIR HOLDS REHEARSAL THURSDAY The choir of Trinity Episcopal Church will hold a rehearsal Thurs day evening at 7 o'clock in the parish house. STRUCK DOWN BY AUTO While on his way to work yester day, Patrick Breheney, Pine street, was struck by an automobile in South Front street. Although thrown heavily to the street, Bre heney escaped with only a few bruises about the legs and body. WILL BUILD GARAGE A permit was issued yesterday to E. B. Wright for the building of a frame garage at the rear of the prop erty at Harrisburg and Pine streets for S. W. Hetrick. Deaths and Funerals MRS. ANNA E. PERDUE Mrs. Anna E. Perdue, wife of the late William Perdue, died yesterday afternoon at her home, 34 . Linden street, aged 70 years. She is survived by live daughters, Mrs. James J. Fine, Providence, It. 1.; Mrs. George Bassett, Brooklyn; Miss Helen Per due, Washington; Miss Mary W. Perdue and Miss Elizabeth M. Per due, of Harrisburg, and one son, H. R. Perdue, of Washington. Private funeral services will be held at her i late home on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, conducted by the Rev. Lewis. S. Mudge, pastor of Pine Street Presbyterian Church. Burial will be in Paxtang Cemetery. GEORGE H. BOONE Funeral services for George H. Boone, 39, conductor on the Penn sylvania Railroad, who was killed last night will be held Saturday af ternoon at 1.30 o'clock at the home, 2415 Reel street, the Rev. J. O. Jones, pastor of Sixth Street United Brethren Church officiating. Burial will be mtfde in East Harrisburg Cemetery. REPORT READY Paris, Oct. 22j—(Havas).—Mili tary experts who were assigned by the Peace Conference to examine questions relative to final ratification of the Treaty of Peace with Ger many will submit their report, to morrow according to the Petit Pari sien. Marshal Foch was in charge of the examination of the manner In which the clause of the armistice were fulfilled by Germany. Trees purify the air. Plant one in frtmt of your home on Arbor Day. Horlick'S the Original Malted Milk. Avoid Imitations and Substitutes LECTURES TO TEACHERS An Interesting: lecture on "Ameri can Colonial Relation to Europe" was given in the auditorium of the Technical High school last evening Jfi- 11 ' j|\ "Harrisburg 9 s Dependable Store" BATH ROBES ■}[ new ■' us ' they're MTiQfc s6.so - $7.50 - $lO.OO F3\ - . WM. STROUSE & CO. if CORN PRODUCTS fOTkMftM CO' Jl 7T/Tmf|] ■ r~ /1 ll \ agiwu<it. wtwnxw*iiA- II MMjlilu || Ift \ •■■■ I m I MMMR —ill WW u . I I U \ How to Make Perfect Pie Crust I IUIANY cooks could never make perfect pie crust until they H IYI used Mazola. Here is a Pie Crust recipe that will con vince you of the wonders of Mazoia. And remember, too, that pie crust made with Mazola is easily digested. Follow this recipe—you can get Mazola at your grocer's. 2 cups Flour % cup of Mazola Pinch of Salt Ice Cold Water Work Mazola well into the flour and salt, add enough ice water to hold together, about one-fourth of a cu.;; roll crust out at once. A wonderful cook book of 68 pages—the I v i Corn Products Cook Book. Recipes easy to follow—compiled by America's leading cooks. flfl Beautiful illustrations. It is free. Write for it today. CORN PRODUCTS REFINING CO P. O. Box 161 N—e York City NATIONAL STARCH COMPANY, 135 So. Second 3t, Philadelphia, Pa. Sales Representatives y Coal Strike | j November 1 Every factory, every ship that bums coal and all railroads, will be paralyzed if the Bituminous Coal strikes continues three weeks. Every householder, office building tenant, apart ment house and hotel occupant, and all inmates of public and semi-public institutions, will suffer be cause stocks of coal are very low. Buckwheat And Pea Coal * The first anthracite coal to feel the effect of the strike will he pea and buckwheat. These sizes will be demanded to take the place of Bituminous coal. The total coal production in the United States is approximate ly 700,000,000 tons, of this amount 600,000,000 tons is bitu minus. You can readily understand what will become of indus try when six-sevenths of the total production of coal stops. Consumers of Pea and Buckwheat should waste no time. The country is face to face with a horrible situation. A word of warning should be sufficient. Place orders immedi ately. Next week may be too late. Remember Nov. 1 is set for the strike. United Ice and Coal Co. Forster & Cowden Sts. 7th & Woodbine Sts. 6th & Hamilton Sts. 7th & Reily Sts. 15th & Chestnut Sts. 15CT0BER 22, 1919. to a large group of teachers of the city schools. This opportunity for self-improvement Is being offer ed them In university extension work and a series of lectures given by Professor John L. Stewart o| Lehigh University. MEMORIAL PARK ADDITION The Suburb Unparalleled.—Adv.