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ALL THE NEWS OF CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA TOWNS SNEAK THIEF GIVEI\I NIGHT'S LODGING Stole Umbrellas From Church and Asked Railroad Policeman to Buy Them "TOM THUMB" WEDDING Hearty Reception For the Rev. W. C. Skeath at Halifax By Special Correspondence Mlllersburg, Pa., April i.—On Tues day evening the Mary J. Bradenbaugh Missionary Society of the M. E. church will give a Tom Thumb wed ding entertainment in the church, the proceeds to go for missionary purposes.—J. A. Kerns was called to St. Thomas on Wednesday on account of tho serious illness of his mother.—• A largo assemblage of members and friends of the M. E. church tendered their pastor, the Rev. W. C. Skeath, and family a hearty reception in the church auditorium on Tuesday night, it being the second year of Rev. Skeath's pastorato in Millersburg. Special features of the evening were music, vocal and instrumental, and speeches, after which refreshments were served in the church dining room. A handsome gold watch was presented to the Rev. Mr. Skeath in appreciation of his ministry and Mrs. Skeath and daughter, Miss Kathryn, were also tho recipients of handsome presents.—While the trustee board of tho M. E. church was in session in the church auditorium on Friday night a sneak thief entered the vesti bule and carried off two umbrellas. The thief made his way to the Penn sylvania railroad depot where he of fered them for sale to J. H. Gray, a Pennsylvania railroad police officer, the man not knowing that Gray was an officer. Mr. Gray became suspic ious and on opening one of the um brellas he discovered the name of Charles Deveny and promptly arrested the stranger who was given a night's lodging in the lockup. J DULL THROBBING OR VIOLENT HEADACHES Don't Sautter! Get a 10-ccnt Package ( of Dr. James' Headache Powders Now You take a Dr. James Headache' Powder and in just a few moments ] your head clears and all neuralgia and ! distress vanishes. It's the quickest ; and surest relief for headache, whether dull, throbbing, splitting or nerve-1 racking. Send someone to the drug store and get a dime package now Quit suffering—it's so needless. Be sure you get Dr. James' Headache Powders —then there will be no disap- j pointment.—Ad vertisem ent. Cumberland Valley Railroad TIME TABLE tn Effect November 30. 1913 TRAINS leave Harrisburg— For Winchester and Martinsbur* m 6:03, *7:52 a. m.. *3:40 p m. K ai For Hagerstown, Chambersburir Cur lisle, Mecnanlcsburg and intermedial stations at 5:03, «7:52, Ml 53 a m •3:40, 6.82, *7:40, *11:16 p m. Additional trains for Carlisle nn.i Mechaniesburg at 9:ls a. m 218 vvt 5:30, 9:30 a. m. ' For Dillsburg at 6:03, *7:52 anrl 1 •11:63 a. m., 2:18. *3:40. 6:32 and 6:30 •Daily. All other trains dally excent I Sunday. H. A. RIDDLE > J. H> TONOE. G p A Supt ' Thousands More Civil Service . Appointments The establishment of the Parcel Post has greatly Increased the work at. the Postal Department. Thousands of additional Clvi! Service appoint inents will be necessary. The opportunities for position 1b the Civil Service were never better. Civil Sen-ice positions are desirable because the hours for work are not too long, salaries are good and certain and promotions are frequent. The greater number of appoint ments will be made In the Postofflce Service, paying rom S6OO to $1,700 and more per year; the R. F. D. Ser vice, paying $l,lOO per annum to standard routes; and the Railway Mall Service, paying from S9OO to SI,BOO per year. Any American over 18 years of age who passes the U. S. Civil Service ex amination if? eligible to one of these positions. The I. C. S. Civil Service Course instructs you how to meet the requirements of the Civil Service ex amination in any branch of the Gov ernment work. Mark and mail the coupon below names of I. C. S. students who are now and we will send you a booklet giving holding Civil Service Positions at good pay. We will also tell you how you too, can enter this profitable field of employment Mark and Mall the Coupon NOW International Correspondence Schools Box 1331P, Scranton, Pa. Please explain, without further obligation on mv nart t,™ t qualify for the Civil Service position before which 1 hav"'marked X. M««fn S (.r Ganger »l rlrrl. Elevator Conductor Storekeeper "• *• "• Carrier Apprentice ........ Skilled Laborer sjmjl" w TyDewrUer' I* «• »""P*e»or Deputy Officer Ry. P M.'n Clerk IDWCtOr Bookb'l'nder Mall Weigher Junltor Watch™" Name St. and No _ Clfy State Present Occupation SATURDAY EVENING. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH APRIL 4, 1914. Capt. Chas. F. Clement Referee in Bankruptcy KHH '.i-^^«/iJfc^M CAPTAIN CHAS. F. CLEMENT Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., April 4.—Charles B. Witmer, Federal judge of the Middle district of Pennsylvania, has appoint ed Captain Charles F. Clement. Sun bury, as referee in bankruptcy for the counties of Northumberland and Sny der for the next two years. He suc ceeds himself, having already served two terms. | Captain Clement is commander of Co. F, Twelfth Regiment, N. G. P., a..d like his distinguished father, Brigadier General Charles M. Clem ent, commander of the Third Brigade, N. G. P.. won his way up from a pri vate. He is a graduate of Trinity College, Hartford, Conn., and of Sun burg high school. At the same time Judge Witmer announced the appointment of Urias Bloom, president of the Sunbury Trust and Safe Deposit Company, as jury commissioner for the district court over which Judge Witmer pre sides. He succeeds Eugene B. Zer flng, Sunbury, resigned. Mr. Bloom is a Democrat. I PREACHING AT MT. LAUREL By Special Correspondence Piketown, Pa., April 4.—C. M. I Hughes made a business trip to Har j risburg on Wednesday.—Miss Eliza beth Shartz, of Harrisburg, spent last j week with Mr. and Mrs. John Reed. ! —E. O. Sliepler was a visitor'in Har risburg on Wednesday.—Mrs. George Wade and daughters Verna and Al berta, spent Saturday afternoon with D. C. RunlUe and family in Fishing Creek Valley. There will be preach ing services in the Mount Laurel Bethel on Sunday, April 12, morning land evening, by the pastor, the Rev. ! Jonas Martin.—Mrs. Daniel Nye was I a visitor in Linglestown on Tesday.— j Miss Blanche Mumma spent a few ! days this week in Penbrook the guest I of her aunt, Mrs. Andrew Schlosser.— } Miss Luella Gastrock, of Fishing Creek Valley, on Sunday visited J. L. j Ramsey. Miss Priscilla Perkey, of j Linglestown, was the guest of her sls ! ter, Mrs. Thomas Potteiger this week. | —Mrs. Edward Pogue, of Parkesburg, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob • s'elger.—Sherman Shirtzer. of near Linglestown, spent Wednesday after- I noon with Mr, and Mrs. Isaac Strohm. j— Roger Mumma, of Manada Hill visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. j Emanuel Mumma, on Sunday. SIOO Reward, SIOO The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that scienee has able to euro in all its Ptoses, and that is Catarrh. Hull's Catarrh Cure Is thf only positive cure now known to the mod- j Jfal fraternity. Catarrh bolng a constitutional i disease, requires a constitutional treatment. 1 Hall's Cutarrh Cure is taken internally, acting 1 directly ti|»on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying tho foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting na* 1 ture in doing its work. Tho proprietors have i •<> much faith in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it J fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials. | Address P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. Sold by nil Draggibtft 75c. 0 Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. JUNE WEDDING HAS : BEEN lIOICED Miss Mary Belle Thompson and the Rev. J. Earl Jacobs to He Married NEWLYWEDS ON HONEYMOON Iron Construction Crew Return to Selinsgrove From Ra'nway, N. J. By Special Correspondence Selinsgrove, Pa., April 4.—Announce- < ment was made this week of the en- I gagement o ( f Misa Mary Belle Thomp- 1 son, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. ! Thompson, of Williumsport, to the' Rev. J. Earl Jacobs, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church of this place. The wedding will likely take i place in June,—Mr. and Mrs. C. H.' (Zeigler and Mrs. Zeigler's aunt, Mrs. C. A. Keeler, of Middleburg, have re turned to the Zeigler home, here, ( after spending the greater part of the winter in New York City, where Mr. Zeigler is employed by the Interstate Commerce Commission.—Mr. and Mrs. George Uramm reached Selinsgrove yesterday on their honeymoon, which will include a visit to the Beaver Springs, home of the bridegroom's parents. Bramm wafe employed as a telegraph operator at Carlisle several months ago, and while there met Miss Aurora Z. Brickhart.—Having com pleted their work at Railway, N. J„ ; the iron construction crew, under Newton P. Jarrett, have returned to their home for a short stay. In the party were George Haines and VHerst Fredericks, both of Selinsgrove.—I I George A. Fisher has returned to In- : idianapolis, Ind., after a short vacation at the home of his parents, Mr. and j Mrs. Jacob A. Fisher.—E. Southard | Packer, of Washington Citv, was a' week-end visitor at the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe C. North.—Howard D. Schnure went to Huntingdon this week to at- I tend the funeral of R. W. Jacobs, an | ex-burgess and financier of that town, I and formerly of Selinsgrove. I "Shepherd Boy" to Be Given ; by Mt. Joy Choral Society By Special Correspondence Mount Joy, Pa., April 4.—On Thurs- ! day evening, April 23, the Choral So-i ciety will give an entertainment in Mount Joy hall when they will render! the cantata entitled, "The She].herd Boy."—The Mount Joy Odd Fellows [elected the following officers on Tues day evening: Noble grand, J. Willis Freed; vice-noble grand, Scott Det wller; recording secretary, George B. Zeller; trustee, George H. Brown. — Otsego Tribe of Red Men has elected the following officers: Sachem, E. S. Hendrix; senior sagamore, Elir.s j Zerphey; junior sagamore, Elmer Brosey; prophet, Clarence Divit; C. of R., J. J. Newplier; keeper of wam pum, M. S. Bowman; representative, Martin A. Metzler; alternate, Charles, HI. Bellinger; trustee, B. S. Bellinger.! —Benjamin E. Hilstand sold the C. S. i Musser bakery to William Pautz, who took charge of it on Thursday.—Clay- j ton Myers, of Baltimore, who is a I native of Mount Joy, was buried here, on Tuesday—Miss Gertrude Good, I daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Amayiah i Good, of this place, and Jacob Givens, ! | of Rheems, were married by the Rev. j H. S. Gabel. —Miss Esther Garber • (celebrated her ninth birthday by giv i ing a party to her classmates and > friends at the home of her parents, ; Dr. and Mrs. E. W. Garber on Satur day afternoon. i | Town People Hold Shower I For Mrs. William Snyder By Special Correspondence Union Deposit, Pa., April 4.—Mr. and Mrs. John Kramer, of Palmyra, spent Sunday with Mrs. Kramer's par- | ents, Mr. and Mrs. David Book. —John : Kreiser, one-year-old son of Andrew Kreiser, Jr., fell and had his arm broken above the olbow and his shoul der dislocated.—Miss Violet Stauffer, of Harrisburg, spent Sunday with her brother, Frank Stauffer.—To-morrow morning at 10.30 o'clock the Rev. O. G. Romig, pastor of the United Breth ren Church, will have preaching serv i ices, his subject being "The Gospel of I the Human Body: The Eye."—Jacob Aspenshade transacted business at Harrisburg on Saturday.—On Satur- j day evening the people of town held a kitchen shower for Mrs. William | Snyder.—Mrs. Harry Hartman, who I spent the winter in Philadelphia with ' her brother, Bates Alexander, re- J turned to her homo on Wednesday.— Paul Miller transacted business at | Palmyra on Wednesday. Howard < Peiffer and family, who spent a few ! weeks at Hummelstown with Mrs. j Peiffer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Hicks, returned home on Sunday.— Miss Edith Shellenhammer, of Stover- I dale, spent Sunday with her parents, | Mr. and Mrs. Peter Shellenhammer. Aunt Este's Stories Por Children My dear little ones: One of my little girls by the name of Florence has asked for a story of the Turtle Dove. I am sure she must be a loving; gentle little girl—if she is interested In these loving, gentle, little birds. So now all of you listen to the story of The Little Turtle Dove Who Lost His Mate Once upon a time there were two little Turtle Doves, who loved each other very, very much. From the time they had seen one another flying through the deep blue heavens they had each thought the other the nicest little turtle dove that ever lived. Indeed one day when Cinnamon Breast, the little lady turtle dove, sat In her tree home, watching her neighbor birds building their tiny houses, and watching her relatives, the pigeons, flying hither and '.hither, circling around the barn, or visiting the chickens— Plaintive Call Turtle Dove flew, up to her and looked deep Into her eyes. "Coo! Coo! I've come to woo! I love you so, where e'er I go— I think of you—oh coo! coo! coo! You are my love, my turtle dove — My cinnamon-colored little love. Oil you must be my turtle dove— A coo! coo! coo!" Sang he. And then all the little birds in all the nests in the trees round uhout, and the pigeons from their seats on the peak of tho barn watched while Plaintive Call bent low and kissed his love, Cinnamon Breast. But one morning when Plaintive Call came to find Cinnamon Breast she was not in her home, and, although he searched high and low, he could not find his little love. Oh, how lonely he warf. Somehow or other the skies did not seem so bright, nor "the grass so green, nor the songs of the birds one-half so beautiful. His little call was more plaintive than ever, and all the birds from their nests and tho pigeons from their high seats on the peak of the barn pitied him in his lonely flights. One morning Plaintive Call awakened In his bed In the fork of a tree, to the sound of a cheery whistle. It was unlike any song of bird, and so he looked down. There below him, pushing a great thing with burring wheels tramped to and fro—guess what?—nothing more nor less than a little boy, and the thing he pushed was a lawn mower. But so cheery was his whl6tle and so happy his face, that Plaintive Call flew close to the ground and watched lUm for a long while, while the thoughts in his little brain flew thick and fast. "T have lost my love, Cinnamon Breast," thought he. "I will never love another of my own kind. But r think T could love this cheery little boy. I think his whistle and his song and liif; worlc will help cheer nie. and make me forget my troubles." to 'round and 'round the little boy's head he hovered, and at GREEUSILEIHI IS 1 YEARS OLD | Gideon Dulebaun Celebrated Birth day on Wednesday and En joys Good Health WM. GOETZ HAS LEG BROKEN Linen Shower Given For Miss Ruth Hagerman at Marion Greeneastle, Pa., April 4.—Green castle's most venerable resident, Gld ' eon Dulebaun, on Wednesday cele ' brated his 9Gth birthday. Mr. Dule ! ba«n enjoys comparatively good health 1 and is as vigorous as a man many years his junior.—W. W. McKlnnle, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. McKinnle, | has accepted a position in the draught ing department of the Pennsylvania Steel Works.—William Goetz, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Goetz, s suffering from a broken leg. Mr. Goetz was delivering three horses to a Hagers town man, when one of them kicked him on the leg, breaking it in two places. He was taken to the Hagers town Hospital, and was later brought to his home here. —Miss Blanche Ma non entertained at a "Linen Shower" at her home in Marion, in honor of Miss ltuth Hagerman, whose marriage to D. C. Faust will take place April 9th.—W. R. Davison was awarded prizes to the following boys for the j best boxes that were submitted in the bird box contest, as follows: First prize, Howard Barnhart; other prizes to be divided equally among Merle Barnhart, Robert Kauffman and Galen i Royer.—The young ladies comprising : Miss Daisy Fry's class in the Lutheran Sunday school, cleared sl9 from the jluncheon which they held in the Funk i building on Saturday.—Miss Ada An ] gle, Philadelphia, is the guest of her ■ mother, Mrs. Amanda Angle.—Misses | Amy Shank and Elizabeth McLanahan I have returned to Goucher college, i Baltimore.—Mrs. Anna Strickler, Mrs. j Ed. Snively and Miss Alice Brown I were the delegates from the mission- I ary societies of the Presbyterian | Church, who attended the annual Wo- I men's Foreign Missionary meeting, | which was held in Carlisle this week. —Mrs. James Graham and son Lan caster are visiting Mrs. Alice Haller.— | William McGaughey, of Pittsburgh, j was a visitor this week with his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. McGaughey. ; Lewisberry Church Honors The Rev. David L. Dixon Lewisberry, Pa., April 4.—Members of the Methodist Episcopal Church gave a reception in the church last evening for the returning pastor, the Rev. David L. Dixon, who has served this charge for the past two years, i —A program consisting of music and ! addresses was rendered and refresh ments were served by the Ladies' Aid Society.—Mrs. Samuel W. Purvis and children, Robert and Ruth, of Phila delphia, arrived here on Saturday and I were guests at the homo of Mrs. Pur vis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Ham ' mond. Mrs. Purvis returned home Sunday, and the children will spend | the week-end with their grandpar ents.—Elverna, daughter of Mr. and | Airs. Park C. Bell, is visiting in Phila delphia, the guest of her uncle and iaunt, Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Barnhill. j Upon her return home she will be ac ! companied by her grandmother, Mrs. I Alice Stonesifer, who spent several | months with her daughter in Philadel phia.—Miss Elmira Foster, 81 years Oi age, fell an* broke her hip on Wednesday forenoon.—Mrs. Elmer C. Wise is spending the week in New I Cumberland.—Miss Sara Fetrow left I this week to take the Spring term at (the Normal school, Millersville.—Mr. iand Mrs. Lewis Wise spent Sunday with relatives in York. —Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bailets, of New Cumberland, spent Sunday with Mrs. Bail.ts' moth er, Mrs. Sophia Erney.— Mrs. Emma Bell is a guest at the home of her son, Park C. Bell. COMMUNION TO-MORROW Berrysburg, Pa., April 4.—Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lyter, of Harrisburg, and Clair Duenger, of Hershey, spent a few days among friends in town.— Mrs. Lloyd Buffington and Mrs. John Dockey, of Pillow, called on Mrs. Henry Howe, who is very ill with pneumonia. C. Joseph Daniel, of Philadelphia, spent the Sabbath with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Daniel. —Confirmation und communion will be held on Saturday and Sunday in | the Lutheran Church by the Rev. Mr. Derr. —Miss Ola Weaver spent Sunday at home.—Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Straw hecker, of Harrisburg, spent a few days in town.—Mrs. Sarah Metz moved into her new home lately purchased from Walter Hoover.—Edward Binga man, of Pillow, moved to this place and occupied the western part of Mrs. i Bojer's house In Front street.—Walter j Hoover moved into his new home lately erected. —Isaiah Shoop moved I from his farm Into the house owned j by Fred Kochcr. CELEBRATE GOLDEN WEDDING ANNIVERSARY Lewistown, Pa., April 4.—Mr. and Mrs. George W. Nipple are a well known couple of this place who have Just celebrated their fiftieth wed ding anniveraary. Mr. Nipple was born in Bald Eagle Valley, Center coun ty in 1839. In August, 1861, he enlisted in Co. A., Forty-sixth Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteers, and served through the Civil war, taking part In many of the hottest engagements. Mrs. Nipple was born in Blair county, Pa., in 1847. They were married In 1864, Mr. Nipple coming home from the war on furlough for the occasion. Many friends called to help them celebrate the event. New Gun Club Organized by Northumberland Shots Northumberland, Pa., April 4. Mvs. E. It. Jacoby, who was under a doctor s care last week, is now able to be about. Mrs. Annie Christy, of Scran ton, is the guest of Misses Clara and Mary Taggart. Miss Marlon Musser, of Columbia, Pa., who formerly lived here, has been the guest of friends this week. Miss Fannie Wagner, of Mil- I ton, has been the guest of her sister. Miss Mary Wagner. Edwin H. Ben fer, who was one of the clerks in Kreid er and Whitings local store, has been put in charge of that Arm's new cloth ing and shoe store at Middleburg. Mr. and Mrs. John Martin, Williamsport, returned home on Tuesday evening, after several days' visit at the home of George Zellars. Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Keene, of Bellefonte, are visiting at the home of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Lloyd. Mrs. Keene will be here for a couple of months. Miss Nellie Page has returned to her home, in Williamsport, after spending six weeks with Miss Cora Seid. Mrs. Miller went to Pittsburgh to day to visit her daughters. Misses Alice and Gertrude Miller. Kenneth Doue lass and Eugene Cornmell, of Cornell University, are home for the Spring ya cation. Miss Beatrice Hopewell is quite ill at her home, in King street.— Mrs. G. W. Blymyer, of Harrisburir. is visiting her mother, Mrs. J. F. Snyder, In Northway. Daniel Calhoun, who was in 'the Mary M. Packer Hospital receiving treatment for liis eye, which I was badly injured two weeks ago, re turned home on Monday, but he must go to the hospital for treatment every morning. The doctors believe they can partially restore the sight of the eye.— A gun club was organized last evening by Roy Baker, Willlaai Van Allen and William Taylor. Miss Ida Weaver spent several days this week in Blooms burg. STUDENTS RETURN TO COLLEGE Lcinoyno, Pa., April 4.—Ruth Rees er, returned to Shippensburg Normal school after spending her Spring vaca | tton with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. jWessley Ueeser.—Dana Griffin return led to his studies at Conway Hall at [Carlisle, after spending his Spring va cation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Griffin.—Ruth Steinhauer, a student at Lebanon Valley college, re turned after spending her Spring vaca tion with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Steinhauer.—Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Strayer and family motored to Philadelphia on Sunday.—Prof. John Ruhl, of Hughesville, was the guest of Prof. W. C. Bowman on Monday.— Mrs. Harry Snyder and sons, Leroy and Raymond, are visiting friends at Bethel. —Ora Bauckman, a student at Lebanon Valley College, was the guest of friends here this week.—Mrs. L. F. Baker and daughter Alice spent the week-end in Dover. Pauline Draw baugh. Chambersburg, spent the weok end with Mr. and Mrs.L.M. Brlcker.— The Rev. Green, pastor of the United Brethren Church, resumed his work on Sunday after being ill for several weeks. —Miss Olive Wilson, of Phila delphia, spent Sunday as the guest of Miss Clare Reeser. —Charles Naftzlng er was a visitor at Reading.—Miss Lula Squire, of Jersey Shore, Pa., returned home after spending some time with her sister, Mrs. Mangee.— Samuel Berger is confined to his home in Herman avenue, with pneumonia.— Thomas and Paul Kline returned to their home In Limerick after spending some time with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Naftzinger. Mrs. William Fettrow spent several days with friends in Car lisle this week.—E. S. Jacobs and fam ily moved to Walsingham on Tuesday. PASTOR tiOES TO NEW CHAKUE TliompNoiitonn, Pa., April 4. L W. Metz, of Allensville, Is spending some time with his son, Dr. S. F. Metz. Miss Bertha Miller, of Millerstown, Is vlsting her sister, Mr. Walter Thojnp son. The Rev. W. S. Rose and family left this week for their new homo, at Sehelisburg, Bedford county.—Mrs. D. H. Spotts spent several days In New port, this week. Miss Grace Allen, of Danville, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Allen. Mrs. Cyrus Car veil spent Tuesday In Mifflintown. Mrs. John Leidlg, of Harrisburg, was a guest of her sister, Mrs. W. R. Long, on Wednesday. The Rev. D. B. Treib ley has been conducting Lenten services every evening this week in the Luth eran Church, to be followed by holy communion Palm Sunday, at 10:30 a. m. —Mrs. Ainmon U. Wlney, of Klnzer's, Lancaster, county, Is visiting her mother, Mrs. C. G. Shelley, in Kurtz Val ley. last, in timid gentleness, he perched on his shoulder. I wish you had seen tho little boy start, but when he looked into the face of the gentle dove, ho smiled, and that smile won the heart of Plaintive Call. All morning long he sat on the boy's shoulder, while he moved the yard, only flying to his tree home when the little boy went Into his home. And so day after day the little boy came out into the yard and whistled, and down from the tree home flew Plaintive Call, and sat on the boy's shoulder, whispering tales of love into his ear. One day he even followed the little fellow to the barn, as he went to curry the horse. And there, if you will believe It, dear little ones. Plaintive Call sat on the head of the great horse all the while the little boy curried. Sat and cooed his songs of love. But never had he forgotten his first little love, Cinnamon Breast. One day he was sitting on a branch, resting, when he saw a pair of brown wings cross the blue heavens, and looking up he looked right Into the eyes of his little love, the Turtle Dove. "Why, dear heart," cooed he, "where have you been?" And then little Cinnamon Breast told a tale of having been hurt and cared for lr. a box for long, long weeks by a kind little girl with blue, blue eyes, and sunny curls. "I loved her. Plaintive Call," said she, "but soon as I could ever get away, I flew up here, so you could find me. for I love you best of all." • And then Plaintive Call told her how he had been spending the time with ihe kind little boy with the brown hair and deep brown eyes, and sitting on the horse's head while he was curried. "I loved him. Cinnamon Breast, but 1 never once forgot you, for I love you best of all," sighed he. And then once again the little birds peeped from their nest home, and the pigeons leaned over from their high seat on the peak of the barn roof to watch Plaintive Call bend low and kiss Cinnamon Breast a sweet, sweet kiss. Down in the yard a little boy in vain. No turtle dove answered his call—nor came and sat on his shoulder. A few houses away a little blue-eyed, yellow-curled girl called for her cinnamon-breasted dove, but never any answer did she get. Once the little boy thought he heard a little song, and If her had only had sharp enough ears he might have heard the words the dove, Plaintive Call, was trying to sing to him. "Dear little boy, I've found my love. My Cinnamon Breast, my Turtle Dove. So do not look for me again; Doves ar* far nicer than men. But Cinnamon Breast, she says to me. • If you should very lonely be, Hunt the girl with the blue, blu« eyes And golden curls, if you are wise. This advice wo give to you— A-ron' \ con! A-coo! A-coo! 4 Lovingly. AWT RPTt: Presbyterians and Odd Fellows Elect Officers By Special Correspondence Kenrlon Hamilton, Pa., April 4. A. J. Latherow, of Maploton, was a visitor In town on Friday. Miss May Clouser, of Newport, Is visiting at the home of T. F. Temple. Miss Minnie Kohler, who has spent the winter in Atlantic City, has returned to her home. T. F. Sechrist left for Altoona on Tues day. Mrs. l->uura Nipple and daugh ter, Mrs. S. H. Mreneman, of Mt. Union, were visitors here on Sunday. Wil liam Temple, of Birmingham, spent Monday evening at the home of his father, T. J. Temple. County Super intendent Wills visited the Newton Hamilton schools, Tuesday, and found them in fine condition. F. S. Harvey was in Huntingdon on Wednesday. Blue Ridge Council, No. 453, Junior Order United American Mechanics, cele brated its seventh anniversary on Mon day evening, with a large banquet, which was prepared gy the ladies of the Methodist Episcopal Church. After the supper all returned to the lodge room, where the evening was spent In games. It was the largest gathering in the history of the order here, over 120 being present. The Kev. W. A. Lapp ley has been returned as pastor to the Methodist Episcopal Church, for which his host of friends are very thankful. —Frank Golf and Ardell Goff, of Al toona, pisited their brother, J. M. Golf, last week. Mrs. James Rounsley, of Lewisburg, was a visitor at the home of C. W. Norton, on Tuesday. Dr. J. R. Dalling' left for BelLvood, Tuesday, to hold evangelistic services for the Rev, Mr. Cowan. Mrs. I. 11. Wilson was a Mt. Union visitor on Tuesday. F. M. Goff and Clifford Norton, of Al toona, spent a few days hero. H. B. Russler, of Altoona. visited his parents, on Saturday. The Presbyterian Sun day school elected the following of licers for the ensuing year: Superin tendent, L H. Carbaugh; assistant su perintendent, H. S. MaHiorn; treasurer. Miles Affleby; secretary, Russell Bowen; assistant secretary. Miss Grace Shaver; librarian, Miss Helen Dalling; assistant librarian, Miss Marion Shaver; organist, Hiss Helen Shaver; assistant organist. Miss Vera Smulker. lndependent Order of Odd Fellows, No. 152, elected the following ofiicers: N. G„ Professor H. W. Bollinger; V. G., O. M. Sechrist; trustee, C. A. Daniels, for eighteen months; M. S. C., J. A. Kauffman; sec retary, I. H. Wilson; treasurer, J. M. Smelker. Hiram Norton, of Altoona, Is visiting old friends in this place. Invitations For Wedding of Miss Myrtle Martin Newville, Pa., April 4.—Mr. and Mrs. John Graham have returned from a trip to Florida.—Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Bert and daughter, Gladys, spent the week-end in Philadelphia, where they attended the commencement exercises at Williamson School, their son, Vic tor, being a graduate.—Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Myers, ol New York City, spent a short time with their parents here. —Mrs. J. G. Morrow, of Landis burg visited her mother and sisters for" a few days.—Mr. and Mrs. John of Altoona, spent the week end with the latter's sister, Mrs. Jo seph Talhelm. —Albert McLaughlin, of Harrisburg, spent a few days with his brothers here.—Thomas McCachran. of Altoona; Russel McCachran, of Bloomsburg, and Joshua Rutherford, of Paxtang, attended the McCachran sale on Saturday.—Mr. and Mrs. Charley Martin have issued invitations for the marriage of their daughter, Myrtle, to J. Lynn Elliott, of this place, on Thursday evening, April 9, at their home in Chestnut street. — Miss LoUta Borst has returned from a trip to Baltimore and Washington. —Mrs, Elizabeth High spent a few days in Chambersburg.—The Uev. and Mrs. Walter Skillington have returned to their home hi Austin, Pa., after visiting Mrs. Sklliington's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Austin Mickey.—L. A. Mar tin, of Ellis county, Kansas, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mcllvor.—-Mrs. Elizabeth Thrush died at her home in Corporation street on Tuesday morn ing. Had she lived until April 12, she would have been 80 years old. She is survived by the following children, Mrs. Anna Gillan, Harrisburg; Mrs. Mary Nailor, Raymond, Neb.; Mrs. Will Hart and Harry, of Carlisle. —Dr. and Mrs. Harvey E. Kendig and two children, of Philadelphia, visited the former's mother, Mrs. Lizzie Kendig, on Saturday.' BRUBXKER-SHRECK ~ WEDDING MEIER Well-known Lunc&st* County Couple Married on un day Morning OTHER NUPTIAL CERMONIES Ephrata Lodge of Odd Allows Elect Officers to Serv For Year By Special Correspondence Ephrata, Pa., April 4. A retty wedding took place In Sunday lprn ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Brubaker In Denver, Pa., when i e jr accomplished daughter. Miss Minus, was united in marriage with RaipiE. Schick, son of Mr. and Mrs. John*'. Schreck, of Ephrata. Tlie weddtg ceremony was performed by the ltv. D. L. Fogelman, of Denver, and w« witnessed by the immediate familie, A reception and the serving: of sumptuous wedding dinner followei the ceremony, about thirty of the rela tives of the contracting parties being in attendance. The bride, who is a teacher in the Denver schools, was the recipient of many beautiful anil useful weduing presents. The groom is one of Ephrata's most popular young men.—Jonas Matterness, a wid ower, of Lelanon county, and Mrs. Rachel Swarty, a widow of East Coea lico township, were married Saturday evening by the Rev. S. Schweitzer, at his residence i: Ephrata.—On Satur day afternoon Ust, Charles Hippie, of Penbrook, and Hiss Lizzie Menter, of Schoeneck, were married by the Rev. D. L. Fogelman, at his residence in Denver. —On Moi.day eveninn Eph rata Lodge, No. 416, I. O. O. F., Ini- . tiated two candidates and held their semi-annual election of officers, the following being elected: Noble grand, Walter Goodman; 'ice grand) A. E. Null; recording secretary, H. H. Dler wechter; financial secretary, S. b. Fry; trustee, T. O. Red dig—Several <jf Eph rata's Sunday school* are preparing special Easter programs and thl choir of the United Church will sing a cantata Easter Mondayleven ing.—Mrs. Dr. C. E. powers, oA Mid dletown, and Miss Rftae Bowels, of Harrisburg, were in town on Tiisday in attendance at a birthday cehbra tion in honor of Mrs. ' Harrietllini baker, grandmother of the form*!-, on her eighty-eighth birthday. BAD OPERATION AVOIDED By Timely Use of Lydia L Piakham's Vegetable Compound. 1 Mrs. Sowers' Own Statement. ' Hodgdon, Maine.—"l feel it a duty 1 owe to all suffering women to tell what} ; Lydia E. Pinkham'sl ••• Vegetable Com-1 ' pound did for me. 1 :f;. V. •s.'lßi One year ago I found 'iff : myself a terrible suf- I * erer * I had pains ; |ir JK in both sides and such a soreness I i could scarcely 'VV straighten up at // nt j l times. My back //Hi [/ ached, I had no ap -1 ■ I—petite and was so j nervous I could jot sleep, then I would be so tired mornhgs that I could scarcely ; get around. It itemed almost impossi ble to move or (It a bit of work and I J thought I never vtauld be any better un ; til I submitted to (n operation. 1 com- 4 ! menced taking Lyd*t E.Pinkham's i etable Compound ad soon felt like a ! new woman. I had pains, slept well, ! had good appetite aid could do almost i all my own work fo\ a family of four, j I shall always feel tl\it I owe my good ; health to your medicbe."—Mrj. HAY WARD SOWERS, Hodgi\>n, Maine. If you are ill do not Irag along until an operation is necessity, but at once take Lydia E. Pinkhan's Vegetable Compound. If you have the doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham'VVcgeta j bio Compound will helpy«u,Avrito i to Lydia E.PinkliamMedijineCo. i (confidential) Lynn, 31 ass.forad vice. Your letter will be o)«'ned» read and answered by a wnnan, and held iu strict confidence. TRY This IF YOU| HAVE DANDRUFF Or Are Bothered With Fallii^ Hair or Itching Scalp. J • There is one sure way that never fails to remove dandruff completely and that is to dissolve it. This de stroys it entirely. To do this, just get about four ounces of plain, orill nary liquid arvon; apply it at night ' Yi when retiring; use enough to molstc n " the scalp and rub it in gently with the linger tips. By morning most, if not all, 6t yov.r dandr.:ff will be gone, and three or four more applications will completely dissolve and entirely destroy, every single sign and trace <>f it. no matte r how much dandruff you may have. You will too, that all itching and digging ol the scalp will stop In stantly, and y<tur hair will be fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and soft a;. l look and feel a hundred times better. If you want t« keep your hair look - ing rich, do by all means got rid i..' dandruff, for notking destroys the hair so quickly. It n6t only starves the hi ir ► and makes it fallout, but it makes it stringy, straggly, dull, dry, brittle and lifeless, and everybody notices it. You can get liquid arvon at any drug stoi c, lit is inexpensive, and four ounces is ! ail you will need. This simple rem ' nd.v has never l»'e|i\known I" fall , ;_2v~*iJrtinent.