Newspaper Page Text
CQNSTIPATim. CUDS. HEADACHES. REGULATE YOUR BOWELS! 10 CENTS Furred tongue, Bad Colds, Indiges tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head aches come from a torpid liver and con stipated bowels, which cause your stom ach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and ferments like garbage in a swill barrel. That's the Jirst sten to untold misery—indigestion, feul gases, bad breath, yellow skin, se 10 CENT BOXES-ANY DRUG STORE ' ANNOUNCEMENT ' Mr. CHAS. E. LYTER, formerly of the City Auto Garage, has opened nis Repair Department permanently at the REX AUTO GARAGE Nos. 1017-18 NORTH THIRD STREET J NEWS OF STEELTON MRS. ROHRER ENTERTAINED LOCAL EMBROIDERY CLUB Odd Masks and Costumes Worn at a St. Patrick's Masquerade Social Fur nished Great Merriment—Fun End ed With Serving of Refreshments The Embroidery Club, of the bor ough, was delightfully entertained by Mrs. Landis Uohrer. who before her j marriage was Miss Ruth Zimmerman, at her home. 35 South Second street, \ with a St. Patrick masquerade social last eveniug. The odd masks aud cos tumes worn by the guests caused much merriment until the personality of the wearers became disclosed. The color scheme was white and | green, with many shamrocks in evi dence. Games and contests in keeping "with the occasion were enjoyed by all i A St. Patrick's lunch was served to the following: Mrs. Webster Brashears and Mrs. j Warren Budman, of Hariaburg: Misses! Bertlm Metsersmitb Mary Meuer smith, Agnes Clave, Jeanette Clave, Catherine Brashears, Clara Brashears, Nellie Black. Alberta Longnecker, Vi ola Lichtenwaiter, Kmma Smith. Mary Frye, Edna Frye. Margaret Dorr. Re becca Miller, Mrs. Tolbert Brown and Mrs. Landis Roarer, of Steelton. VAUDEVILLE EOR CHARITY Knights of Pythias Will Give Annual Affair, April ti The annual vaudeville aud entertain ment by Steelton Lo.lge, 411, Knights of Pythias, will be held in the High school auditorium on the evening of April 6. The proceeds of this affair will be devoted entirely to the locil Associated Charities for the benefit of tire borough's poor. The following per- , sons aud organizations of the borough aud H irrisimrg, have agreed to assist in rendering the program: steelton | band orchestra, the Hillcrest quartet, • the K. of P. male octet, George M. i Klineline, bass soloist of llarrisburg, J. Elmer George, Jr., cometist. Chester Kirk and Miss Eila Sharosky. MISS HENRIETTA POOR HOSTESS Entertained Young Folks With a St. Patrick's Party Miss Henrietta Porr entertained a ' number of young folks with a St. Pat- j rick's ] arty at her home at Front street j ttud Angle alley last evening. The dec- I orations were appropriate to the occa- ' sion and cards and dancing were en- : joyed, by all present. Refreshments! were served to the following persons: i Miss Freeda Steese. #.a:ie Toomey, j Margaret Atticks, Nellie Sellers, Raph ael Darby and Henrietta Porr, Ben Sel lers, Carol Shelley # Mr. Creig. of Sun bury: Raymond McKntee anil Richard i Mumma. PHILADELPHIA PASTOR HERE The Rev. Bertram Shay Will Be at Methodist Church Sunday The Rev. Bertram shav, of Philadel-. pliia. a former resident of the borough, , ■will occupy the pulpit of the First Meth odist Episcopal church Sunday morning ; and evening. This supply was made be- j cause the Rev. J. H. Rover, pastor, is attending the conference at Philadel phia. The Philadelphia pastor will be ac com; anied by his sister. Miss Minnie, who will sing several solos in the church the same day. PERSONAL Mr. aii<l Mrs. W. A. Keister, Xorth Front street, are attending the confer ence of the Methodist church at Phila delphia this week. Howard Peters, a student at the Philadelphia College of Parmacy, i 9 , spending the week-end with his mother, ■Mrs. D. A. Peters. South Front street. The Rev. J. E. Grauley. of M'iners ville, is the guest of his daughter. Mrs. Jerome Whitmoyer, South Harrisburg etreet. Miss Edith Dunner, 421 Swatara street, is spending a few days in Phila delphia as the guest of her brother and sister. Mrs. Harry Demrnv, 34 South Sec- ■ oiid street. returned Monday from Reading, where she underwent a sur gical operation. Died of Complications Maggie Vokanic, the infant daugh ter of Mr and Mrs. George Vokanic, died this morning at 6 o 'clock of a complication of diseases. Funeral serv ices will be held to-morrow afternoon with interment at llarrisburg. REAL ESTATE FOR RENT. FOR RENT— Houses with all lnmprove racnts, on S. Fourth St., Steelton. No lit, (12.00; No. 322. 111.00; Nos. 353 and Joo, tS.OO per month. Apply 31t K Fourth SU Steelton. * HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 19, 1915. ivere colds, everything that is horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret to-night i will surely straighten you out by morn ing—a 10-cent box will keep your head ! clear, stomach sweet, liver and bowels regular and make you feel cheerful and bully for months. Don't forget the children—their lit tle insides need a good, gentle cleansing, Itoo, occasionally. CHICKEN THIEVES MADE ANOTHER COOP HAUL Albert Lamke Lost Twenty-four and Godfrey Bricker Missed Ten Birds —Police Investigated, but Could Find No Clues After remaining quiet nearly one week, chicken thieves again became ac tive last uight, when two [tens were i iaided and 34 chickens were stolen. | Albert Laiuke experienced the greatest loss. He resides at 519 Lincoln street, • and when he went out to feed his poultry this morning he counted 24 - heads which had been wrung from what | had formeily constituted his pet flock. Godfrey Bricker, residing at 525 Bessemer street, lost 10. The loss was reported to tiie borough police this I morning, but the robbers left no clue ! and no arrests were reported up to I noon. STEELTON NOTES The W. F. Darby cash prises tor etli c ICHCJ in political geography were awarded by the donor, who is also the president of ihe local School Board, this afternoon. ''Almost Persuaded" will be the subject to be used by the Rev. Charles V. Uuvette, pastor of the First Re formed church, at the special evan-. gelistic services to be held in that church this evening. Class i of St. Mark's Lutheran Sun day school will hold an entertainment, consisting of tableaux, music and read • ings, in the church Thursday evening, March 2.>. A silver offering will be lilted for the benelit of the class. Mrs. George X. Lauffer will speak on "'Our Alabasters Broken for the Mas ter at the women's meeting in St. John's Lutheran church Saturday after noon at 3 o'clock. Special music will l»e a feature of the meeting. I A false alarm was turned in from I box 51 last night, when some boys dis covered great volumes of smoke issuing from a chimney near Main and Tre ; wick streets. The Public Service Commission yes terday approved the coutract oetween the borough of Steelton and the Har j risburg Light & Power Company. This ; contract was made following a rear j rangement and other changes in the ! lighting system here passed by Council. Chief of Police Longnaker yesterday ! arrested William Shaner at tVont and I'iue streets for disorderly conduct and i placed him in the lockup pending a i hearing before Burgess Wigfield to-day. The Christian Endeavor Society of j the First Presbyterian church wiN give i a musicale anil social to-night in ihe | lecture room of the church, at Second ! and Elm streets. —— Funeral of Annie Haidi Funeral services for Annie Haidi, j who died yesterday morning at the 1 Shope hospital. Harrisbung, will be held at St. John's Oernnn Catholic church to-morrow morning at 9 o'clock. The Kev. William i rector, will officiate ami interment will ! be made in Mt. Calvary cemetery. She was 55 years ol' age and died of apop j lexy. Funeral of Young Daughter Funeral services for the young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I>avid Cas sel were held at .the home, 272 Myers street, yesterday afternoon. Burial "was made in the Baldwin cemetery. Wrenches Back When Ladder Slips L C. Seigler, 2257 Jefferson str.-ut, wrenched his back this morning while I taking down a pipe in the 'basement of j the new building of the Emerson Brant- I iagham Implement Co., at Tenth ami Market streets. The ladder on which he was working slipped. He was taken to his home in the police ambulance. Chemist Suffers Crushed Thumb Raymond Steitler, 533 South Fif-1 | teenth street, a chemist for the Hairis , burg Brass and Bronze Foundry, suf ! fered a crushed right thumb when he I was struck bv a heavy chain while at I work this morning. He was treated ; at the Harrisburg hospital. | Chased German Squadron 4H.000 Miles , London, March 19, 2.58 A. M.— Stokers from the cruiser Australia, says Reuter's Freanantle correspondent, de clare that the Australia chased the German Pacific squadron 48,000 mil«s, using 6,000 tons of coal and 5,000 tons of oil. Lebanon Man Charged With Forgery Lebanon, March 19.—Charged with forgery and with securing money under false pretense, Elmer Boeshore, of this city, has been arrested. The charge is made by a former companion of the defendant. LAWYERS' PAPEB, BOOKS Printed at this office ic best style, at loweßt prices and on short notice. initial CESSIOBSIBimLY Pressure by Germany to Induce Her to Give Up Territory Vigor ously Opposed A CONFERENCE TO BE HELD IN BERLIN Reported at Geneva That If Other Ne gotiations Fall, German Chancellor Will Try to Induce Emperor Fran cis Joseph to Make Sacrifices Paris, March 19, 5.20 A. M.—The j Austrian government is resisting ener getically pressure exerted by Germany to induce her to make territorial cou | cessions to Italy, according to a Geneva dispatch to the "Petit Parisien." I Count Andrassy, former Premier of Hungary, and several other statesmen representing the dual monarchy are re | ported to have gone to Berlin to dis cuss the problem with Chancellor Von Bethmann-Hollweg and Foreign Min ister Von Jagow. it is reported at Geneva that if oth er negotiations fail the German Chan cellor contemplates a trip to Vienna in the hope that he may convince Kmperor Francis Joseph that it is necessary for | Austria to consent to the sacrifices ! askc.l. The Geneva "Tribune" says it is informed that Pan-Germanists in Au stria are in violent conflict with Czech Transylvanian deputies who are clamor ing for a rupture with Germany and the conclusion of a separate peace. Austria's Attitude Defined Rome, via Paris, March 19, 8.10 A. M.—What purports to be an outline of Austria's attitude with relation to the cession of territory to Italy is contained in a dispatch to the "Tribuna," dated Vienna, but telegraphed from the fron tier. The statement is made that Aus tria, without reflecting upon Italiau good faith, contends it is only natural that the dual monarchy, if she is ready to grant territorial compensation, should wish to insure Italian neutrality. For this reason the dispatch says, Austria feels she should carry out her part of the proposed agreement only when an Italian pledge of neutrality is fulfilled, especially in view of the fact that the cession of the province of Trent would imply a weakening of Austrian military resources with regard to Italy. Commenting u;on this report the "Tribuna" says the condition which Austria demands is absolutely inae ceptable and if maintained would make impossible any friendly agreement. No ministry would accept as a satisfaction of national aspirations a simple promise to l>e carried out at the end of a war, the results of which no one can foresee, the newspaper argues. Should Shun Mess of Pottage Rome. Via Paris, March 19. 1.25 A. M.—ln another editorial article dis cussing the position of Italy with re lation to the Muropeau war the "Gior nale D'ltalia" says: "Italy either can obtain peacefully immediate and certain satisfaction of her sa#re.| aspirations together with the protection of her great and com plex interests or she can recourse to the supreme test of arms. It is absurd to think that Italy, after seven months of preparation, when she is in an es pecially advantageous diplomatic posi tions, will be satisfied with the Biblical mess of pottage or less—mere promises. Must Protect National Interests "However negotiations go, the great national interests must be pro tected at any cost. This is the firm will of the country and the duty of the gov ernment. For fifty years Italy made great sacrifices to be an element of pea e in Europe. The equilibrium and peace of the continent were broken through the fault of other? against Italy's desire and without consulting her. Others have the responsibility for the present terrible crisis, but Italy would be unworthy if she did not issue with honor and advantage from the conflict. "Greece. Rumania and Bulgaria are awaiting Italy's move anj will follow suit. Thus Italian influence is great at this moment, which must be seized as it is in her power to contribute to the formation of a new international ar rangement '' In the day of your prosperity be joy ful. but in the day of adversity con sider. You Need This Great Nerve Tonic For Over-Eating, Drinking, Smoking or Overwork of Any Kind Causing Nervousness Take AMBITION PILLS H. C. Kennedy is having a lively sale of Wendell's Ambition Pills these days because the people of Harrisburg who have tried them know that they tone up the entire system and impart vigor and energy into run down people in a few days and because they are guaranteed to do exactly as advertised, and 11. C. Kennedy is authorized by the maker to refund the purchase price if anyone is dissatisfied with the first box purchased. If you feel blue, have lost confidence in yourself, are despondent, weak and tired out. a 50-cent box of Wendell's Ambition Pills is all you need. Finest prescription for headaches, nervous troubles, poor blood, kidney and liver complaints, malaria, neu ralgia, trembling and loss of appetite. They never fail to end constipation. Get them at H. C. Kennedy's and dealers everywhere for 50 cents. Mail orders filled, charges prepaid, by the Wendell Pharmacal Co., Syracuse, N. Y.—Adv. i YOUR FRECKLES Need Attention In February and March or Face May Stay Covered Now is the time to take special care of the complexion if you wish it to look well the rest of "the year. The February and March winds have a strong tendency to bring out freckles that may stay all Summer unless re moved. Now is the time to use othine —double strength. This prescription for the removal of freckles was written by n prominent physician and is usually so successful that it is sold by druggists under guar antee to refund the money if it tails. Oet an ounce of othine double strength, and even a few applications should show a wonderful improvement, some of the smaller freckles even van ishing entirely.—Adv. METHODIST CHURCHES OF CITY ABE FLOURISHING Report of Harrisburg District At Con ference Shows Total of Three Thousand Conversions, More Than Ever Before (Special to the Star-Independent.) Shaniokln, March 19.—At yester , day's session of the Central Pennsyl vania Conference of the Methodist church, the report of the Harrisburg district showed the churches in this city to be in a flourishing condition. In the election of trustees on the dea coness board of the church, the vote resulted in the selection of the Bev. B. H. Hart, Harrisiburg, and the Bev. E. R. Heckman, Bloouisburg. At the conference Sunday school , anniversary, held Wednesday evening at 7.30, Ur. John I). Fox, pastor of i Grace Methodist Episcopal church, presided. The Bev. Robert W. Runyan, pastor of St. Paul's church, offered prayer. The first speaker of the even ing was Dr. C. A. Smucker, pastor of the Stevens Memorial Methodist church, who addressed the large audi ence on "The Recruiting Department of the Church." He was followed by the Rev. Dr. William S. Bovard, sec retary of the Methodist Brotherhood of the Methodist Episcopal church, who gave an address 011 the progress I of the Sunday school work, and the great evangelistic field it offers. The conference yesterday morning was addressed by Bishop Burt on the theme of "Seeing the Uml." The Rev. B. Hart, pastor of the Fifth street church, presented to the conference the report of the 'board of trustees for the annuity fund of the Central Pennsyl vania conference. Dr. Fasick, superin tendent of the Harrisibnrg district, pre; seated his report; which showed the ; finest development of the district. ! The uunvber of conversions is 3,000, j which is SOO more than have ever been i reported from the district. There are j now 17,305 members and 1,500 pro ! bationers in this district. The churches jof the district gave $10,036 for for eign missionary work and $7,972 for ( home missions and church extension. I The total amount contributed for all ] benevolent purposes was $29,822. On | improvements $21,824 have been paid land $8,242 on old indebtedness. The whole district has been aflame with evangelism. Not a large percentage of | the 3,000 converts came from profes : sioual evangelism, the work being done chiefly by pastors. Curtiu Heights is reported as ready ' for a new chur.li. Fifth street has the j largest Sunday school enrollment in the j district, with Stevens Memorial as a close second. Spe.'ial mention was made |of the new manse recently completed | and furnished by tiie Grace Methodist ' Episcopal church, representing a cost of ! $35,600. Dickinson College has had marked success under the leadership ot i Dr. J. H. Morgan, acting president. One of the high joints in the con ference was reached in the morning scs : sion when Dr. Chalt'aut, formerly of Harrisburg, addressed the conference in the interest of the Anti-Saloon League, followed by Dr. Clarence T. Wilson, who came from the "firing line" ot : temperance activity and said nineteen I States have gone dry. To the temper- I ance society of thj M E. church is given | credit for five of the seven States which have recently gone dry. (treat ; nciplause followed the announcement | that Governor Brumbaugh is expected at the seat of conference on Saturday. The appreciation of the conference for Governor Brumbaugh is running at high < tide. I Dr. Silas C. Swallow, of Camp Hill, | delivered a lecture in the First Baptist i church Thursday evening at 7.30 j o'clock. Beport of Danville District Following prayer bv the Rev. Thom rs S. Wilcox, Mt. Union, this morning, the annual report of the Danville dis trict was read by Superintendent J. B. Stein. The report showed 3,709 con versions, the local First Church lead j iug by 333. Church repairs amounted to $35,000; church and parsonage | debt was reduced $14,500; foreign missions contributions totalled $6,542, i and home mission, $5,76'2. j In the Juniata district, the church ; debt was reduced $7,714; foreign con tributions amounted to $6,750 and home missions, $6,567. The reports 1 roin the Juniata district showed that the Italian mission, Altoona, had 300 j children. j The Rev. A. S. Williams, Curtin ] Heights, a member of the conference j home mission society, had a resolution i adopted that "the basis of the distri bution of mission funds for married | men, members of the conference should be $800." President B. A. Conner, of Dickin- I AO n Seminary, reported a successful i year at that institution. Philadelphia M. E. Conference Norristown, Pa.. March 19. —The 1916 sessions of the Philadelphia Con ference of the Methodist Episcopal church will be held 1 in St. .Tames church, Olney, in the northern part of Philadel phia. St. Luke's church, South Phila delphia, made a spirited contest for the honor but lost bv a vote of 118 to 105, at to-day's session of the conference. A vast amount of work was tran sacted by the conference. Bishop Wil liam T. McDowell, of Chicago, again presided and was assisted by Bishop Joseph I F. Berry and Bishop Thomas B. Neely, both of Philadelphia. The conference gave a vote of thanks to Dr. T. T. Mutchlet-, of the Philadelphia Sn'bbath Association, for his twenty years of effort to keep tbe Sabbath from being djesecrated. Veteran Preachers Fund Dr. William D. Bennett, superinten- LAY ASIDE ONE DOLLAR # [Dthe CIOTHING vSM) I —-——. ( Make The J Terms to Suit Yourself # \yyy\ —When you buy your clothing at this t /ifflNni I m °dcrn store, YOU make the terms. V ' J Every person knows just how much he or 4 kP Hjsffrfl M she wants to pay, and by OUR plan you - f r — ~ roents as YOU desire. -T T7 L 7k. YTjkr —Our low prices will appeal to you; our # L■ y \/Vi»Wul up-to-date styles will be just what you mm jj W jMr want. Come in this week and start your W j if WM convenient charge account. I —We're ready to clothe the entire family— # jlj / \ men, women and children. Wjl 5= ASKIN 8 MARINE ; Mr "■ — —co-— —: V ' 36 North Second Street, Cor. Walnut, 5 HARRISBURG, PA. £ dent of the anthracite mission in the Schuylkill coal regions, read an en couraging report. According to I)r. Bennett the foreigners in the Schuyl kill Valley are anxious to join church es, providing they can have pastors who understand their dialects. Dr. Bennett advised that deacons I>e sent among the women. Plans were founded to-dlay to raiso $500,000 for the conference claimants fund for veteran preachy rs. Bishop Berry said no weak man 0 wanted or will get the appointment as the fund campaign manager. The following pastors were con tinued as supernumeraries: J"he Rev. William J. Bawden, the Rev. Frank Mack, the Rev. T. S. Miu ker, the Rev. J. S. McKinley and the Rev. A. D. Shields. The conference passed a resolution commending Dr. George 11. Bickley, ol' Philadelphia, and .1. Baker Tuttle, retiring president of the Laymen s As sociation, for their labors in the "Bil ly" Suudav campaign. Laymen's Association Elects Officers The Laymen's Association to-day elected these officers: President, W. 11. Maxwell, Potts town: vice president. North District, .lohn L Carson, Philadelphia: South District, E. M. Richmond, Eddystone; Northwest District, F. W. Lock wood, Roxborough; West District, Albert K. Turner, Philadelphia; Central District, C. C. Cline. Pottstown; secretary, John McFarland', Glenside; assistant secre tary, H. B. Antrim, Frankford; treas urer, Samuel Shaw, Philadelphia. J. Baker Tuttle, the retiring presi dent of the Association, gave "Billy" Sunday full credit for the work he has done in Philadelphia and nearby towns. Additional Personal and Social News CLASS GUESTOF TEACHER Members of Memorial Lutheran Sun day School Spent Evening With L. K. Brininger Class No. 1 of the Memorial Luth eran Sunday school was entertained by the teacher, L. K. Brininger, at hits home", 146 Sylvain Terrace, last even ing. The rooms were prettily decorated in green and white and the guests spent a pleasant evening with music and games. Dainty refreshments were served to the following: Mrs. J. W. MaeMullen, Mrs. Harry Whitmoyer, Mrs. Fred Yeaiger, Mrs. Harry Martin, Mrs. Harry Zug, Mrs. T. Shull Patterson. Miss Bushey, Mrs. J. L. Rodgers, Mrs. F. W. Steckley, Harold Steckley, Miss Sara E. Davis, Mrs. A. W. -Yoder, Miss Bessie Lenox, Miss Lydia Gilchrist, Mrs. W. G. Hoov er, Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Brinimiger and sons, Gilchrist and Ellsworth. ENTERTAINED FOR MISS COOK Mr. and Mrs. Bitter Gave a Pleasant Affair In Honor of Their Guest Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Ruler enter tained at their home, 526 Camp street, last evening, in compliment to Miss Mildred Cook, of Duncannon. Those present were Misses Mildred Cook, Blanche Donnely, Kathryn Foulk, Jennie Donnely, Heien Schreckengust, Marie Richter, Daisy Fink, Edna Owen, Ethel Hamilton, Helen Bush, Hazel Snyder, Rebecca Whichella, Mabel Hamber, Lura Wilt, Elsie Strickler, Sadie Smith ami George Spotts, Orbia Muinma, Henry Shumaker, William Foulk, Goodell Stroup, Bruce Williams, Ray Smith, Clarence Richter, Arthur Higgins, William Roth, Earl Martin, Paul Rewer, J. C. Halbleib, Paul Spotts, Jess McCann. MITCHELL-JOHNS WEDDING Ceremony Was Performed By the Bev. Homer S. May Miss Bessie Johns, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin B. Johns, 1812 North street, and Charles W.* Mitchell, of Davenport, lowa, wore married last evening at 8 o'cloak at the home of the bride's pareuts. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Homer S. May, pastor of the Fourth Reformed church, in the presence of the immediate mem bers of the family and a few friends. The bride wore a gown of soft white tulle over pink silk and carried a shower of bride roues. There were no attendants. Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell will reside in Davenport, lowa. "The Old Maids' Club Au entertainment entitled "The Old Maids' Chub 1 ' will be given in Tech nical Hiiih school next Tuesday even ing for the benefit of the Nagle Street Church of God. The cast includes: Mrs. John Brady and the Misses Mary Deisroth, Ethel Hoover, Katlie ri<ne Wolf, Harriet Bashore, Irene let ter, Elizabeth Jlolohan, Margaret Glass, Helen Fry, Margaret Banford, Lillie McLain, Virginia M&Lain and Miriam Fry. Reception to Pastor Mem'bers and friends of the Park Street Evangelical church gave a re ception last evening in compliment to the new pastor, the Rev. A. E. Hangen, and his family. The Kev. Mr. Hangen was appointed pastor of this congrega tion by the East Pennsylvania Con ference. Will Celebrate 85th Anniversary j Mrs. Elizabeth Craddick, of 931 Rose street, will celebrate her eighty fifth birthday anniversary, to-morrow, and friends of the aged woman, who has been a resident of the city for six ty years, will give her a postcard show er, in- celebration of the e ve nt. Tea For Members of Aid Society Mrs. fc». K. Boyd, Mrs. F. A. Elliott and Mrs. Bovsen entertained the Ladies' Aid Society of Immanuel Pres byterian church at tea, yesterday aft ernoon. Meade W. C. T. U Meeting The members of the Meade W. C. T. U. will meet this evening at the home of Mrs. John Feeman, 1315 State street. Mrs. Harriet Kennedy will speak on "Evangelism." RAILROADS CREWJOARD HARRISBURG SIDE Philadelphia Division—l 22 crew to go first after 11a. M.i 108, 115, 106, 128, 118, 101, 107, 116, 216, 1 ID, 129, 132, 127. Engineers for 106, 116. 126. Firemen for 107, 108, 127. Conductor for 128. Flag.nen for 106. 126, 129. Brakemen for 101, 107, 115, 126, 129, Edg. No. 1. Engineers up: Madenford, Powell, Tennant, Earhart, Kennedy, Hubler, Sellers, Buck, Welsh, Newcomer, Reis inger, ibong, Wolfe, Grass, Smith, Mail ley, Sober, Bissinger, Davis, Kautz, ll'indman, Crisswell, Spcas, First, Brun ner, Stat tier. Firemen uip: Rhoads, Copeland, Btishey, Miller, Bleich, Horstick, Mul holm, Penwell, Lautz, Shaffer, Libhnrt, Packer, Myers, Baltfbaugih, Yentzer, Cover, Grove. Shive, Weaver, Watson, Farmer, Arnslberger, Behinan, Huston, Kreider, L. E. Wagner, Duval!, I. L. Wagner, Herman, Gelsinger. Flagman up: Bruehl. Brakemen up: • Bogner, Sweikert, Collins, Moore, Albright, Jackson, Mai seed, Arment, File, Gouse, Dengler, Bryson, Shultzerberger, Allen, Brown, [ Cox, Desch, Kochenour, Mcuinnis, Felker. Middle Division —18 crew to go first after 1.30 p. m. Twenty eight Altoona crews to come in. Preference: 5, 2. Laid off: 15. Engineer wanted for 2. Conductor for 5. Engineers up: Garman, Kugler, Knisley, Clouser, Bennett, Free. Firemen up: Liebau, Kuntz, Wright, Potteiger, Cox, Fletcher, Fritz, Gross, Arnold. Conductors up: Fralick, Keys, Bas kins, Gant. 1 Flagman up: Munima. Brakemen up: Strouser, Frank, My ers, 8011, Troy, Wenrick, Kane. ENOLA SIDE Philadelphia Division—2 0!) crew to go first after 12.45 p. m.: 230, 21S 226, 212, 202, 2 10, 235, 220, 225. Engineers tor 220, 236. Firemen for 202, 226. Conductors for 235, 238. Brakeman for 225. Conductors up: Gundel, Keller. Flagmen up: Reitzel, Flora. Brakemen up: Stimeling, Twigg, j Umg, Campbell, Vandling, Fair, Wal keman, Knight, Goudlv, Kone. Middle Division—lo9 crew to go first after 1.15 p. m.: 115, 117, 112 107, 120, 114, 242, 223, 246. Laid off at Altoona: 247, 216, 237 219, 238, 235, 225. I ..aid off: 101. Engineer for 120. Fireman for 120. Conductor for 114. Flagman for 114. Brakeman for 112. Yard Crews—Engineers up: Polton Shaver, Landis, Hovler, Beck. Bievcr! iMeals, Stall], Swab, Crist, llarw, iSaltsman, Kulin, Snyder. Firemen up: Ba'rkey, Sheets. Bnir Eyde, Sihipley, Kevie, Ulsh, Bost.loif' Schiefer, Baueh, Weigle, Laekev. Cook erly, Maeyer, Sholter, Snell, Bartob-t, Getty. Engineer for 130. Firemen for 1816, 130. 1820 1368 1556. THE READING P., H. & P.—After 1.30 p. m.s 19 1, 12, 18, 20, 23, 21, 16, 10. Eastbound— After 1.30 p. m.: 58 71, 57, 63, 64, 53, 59. Conductors up: Kline, Si pes, Phila baum, Hilton. Engineers up: Morrison, Tipton, Wireman, Sweeley, Glass, Fetrow, Mar tin, Woland, Barnliart. Firemen up: Corl, Dobbins, Lex, Kelly, Zimmerman, Sullivan, Dowliow er, Fulton, Nye, Bingaman. Brakemen up: Machainer, Shearer, C!rimes, Taylor, Gardener, Miles, Troy, Slentz, Painter, Holbert, Miller, Page, 'Munima. Saturday Special \ our choice of Aluminnm Pudding Pan, Food Chopper or a White Enamel Mirror and one pound of Baking Pow der, 50 cents. Grand Union Tea Co., 208 N. Second street.—Adv. Death of Ralph M. Grass Ralph M. Grass, a former resident of Harrisburg, died yesterday at his home in Lewlstown after a lingering illness. Mr. Grass was well known here. He was a plasterer by trade, and a son of the late John F. and Margaret E. Grass. Besides his widow, lie left five sisters and one brother, as follows: Mrs. Andy McLaughin, Mrs. James Winters and Mrs. Samuel Oslen, of Harrisburg; Mrs. Harry Morrison, of Penbrook; Miss Dora Grass, of New Haven, Conn., and William Grass, of 'Harrisburg. Sick headache, biliousness, piles and bad breath are usually caused by inac tive bowels. Get a box of Rexall Orderlies. They act gently and effec tively. Sold only by us at 10 cents. George A. Gorgas ;! Gold Crowns & Sets i :! Bridge Work Teeth I || $a $4, $5 $5 *J? I J [ We always make teeth that tit. t i> Come In the morning, net your J teeth same day. Plates repaired J , > on short notice. $ i| Mack's Painless Dentists f ;; 310 Market St. J Open Evenings.