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(^WfcpcnnflyLVAt)i^]^e^] Body of Young Man Buried 44 Years Found Well Preserved Placed in Metal Casket at Ti me of Death in Missouri and Brought to Mennonite Graveyard at Ringgold Special to The telegraph Waynesboro. Pa., May 19.—The Tele graph last week told of the removal of bodies from the Mennonite grave yard at Ringgold to the Green Hill Cemetery, Waynesboro. Among the bodies removed were those of the parents and brother of B. Frank Barr, of thi« place. The body of the brother, Abraham Barr. Jr.. was found in a re markable state of preservation. Young Barr died in Mexico, lid., forty-four years ago. when he was 18 years old. His death was due to cramps and was very sudden. His body was enclosed in a heavy metal casket and sent east for burial. In February. 1870, it was buried in the graveyard at Ringgold. B. Frank Barr was present when the casket was taken out of its grave and expressed a wish to see the body. With some difficulty the metal lid was removed from the casket and the glass Captain Sigmund E. Wisner, Civil War Veteran, Dies Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa., May 19. —Captain Sig mund E. Wisner, one of the most prominent men of northern Lancaster county, died yesterday afternoon after an illness of several months. He was born in Marietta, the son of Jacob Wisner. one of the pioneer cigar manu facturers of the county. His edu cation was received in the schools of the borough and after graduation he taught a number of years. He served two enlistments in the Civil War, the first for three months under Captain Haines, in the Tenth Regiment, Penn sylvania Volunteers, and the second for three years in 'he Seventy-ninth. He participated in the battles of Chickamauga, Chattanooga and other ••ngagements and in one of the battles the company to which he belonged lost more than half its men in the tight. Brethren in Christ Hold Big Conference Near Lebanon Special to The Telegraph Lebanon, May 19.—Four hundred delegates and lay members, represent ing nearly every state of the Union and most of the provinces of Canada, are in attendance at the Annual Gen eral Conference of the Brethren in Christ of the United States and Can ada, at Fairland, three miles west of Lebanon. MISS POTTER S RECITAL Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., May 19. —Be- fore a crowded house with every inch of available space taken Miss Doris Adeline Potter gave an elocution re cital for graduation in Columbian Hall, Irving College, on Saturday even ing, assisted by Miss May Elizabeth Singiser. soprano. Vigorous applause followed each reading of Miss Potter, who held the audience from start to linish of the varied program, which in cluded: "Capelle (Who Calls)," Gil bert Parker. Miss Potter: "Song of a Shepherd," J. Bertram Fox; "Shen a Van." Mrs. 11. 11. A. Beach. Miss Singiser: "The Lie," Annie H. Donnell: "Japanese Lullaby," "Little Bov Blue," Eugene Field: "Somebody Did," James W. Foley, Miss Potter; "MammV's Song." Harriet Ware; "The Invitation." AVilliam S. Johnson, Miss Singiser; "Polly of the Circus" (adapted), Mar garet Mayo. Miss Potter. Gifts of beautiful roses, sweet peas, carnations, snap dragons and valley lilies deco rated the stage. RETIRED CONDUCTOR ROBBED Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., May 19. Daniel' Fletcher, a retired Pennsylvania Rail road conductor, came from Harris burg, his home, to get his railroad pension check, ssl. After he had it cashed he mingled among the crowd on the station platform and when he got on hie train found his pocketbook missing. It was later found in the lavatory of a nearby hotel. The money was gone, but other papers and his railroad pass were not touched. KILLED BALI) EAGLE Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa.. May 19—While work, lag on a lumber tract in Sugar Valley llenry Shalter. of White Deer, killed (i bald eagle that measured seven feet i from tip to tip of its wings. The Fra Says— "When you toll me or your wonderful invention and want to sell ine stock in your company, just bring me a snap-shot of the man who Is going: to manage your con cern. as well as a list of wlwt he cats and drinks, the hours he sleeps, and how he exercises both his body and Sky-piece, Then 111 talk with you." , It requires healthy men—with clear thinkers and strong bodies to build a prosperous business. \ Food Plays a Big Part Grape-Nuts, made of whole wheat and malted barley, is a delicious food, and contains the elements required by Nature for the up-keep of body, brain and nerves. A ration of Grape-Nuts AND CREAM with regular meals, helps many a man to manage successfully. "There's a Reason" TUESDAY EVENING, covering was sufficiently cleaned to permit of seeing through it. The face and upper portion of the body were viewed and were found in'excellent condition. There was the undisturbed fullness of cheeks and face and all the clothing was as when it was put in the casket more than forty-four years ago. A little of the hair was missing from the forepart of the head and the mouth was slightly opened. The upper teeth could be seen, but the lower ones had apparently dropped out. The necktie and other dress of the youth were In very good condition. The bosom of the short was adorned with some colored embroidered flowers and these were still very distinct. Some people who knew the young man when he lived here saw his re mains in the casket and recognized the features. TO CONFIRM SIX ill OHEV SHOLQM Special Service at Temple Sunday May 31; Music to Be Feature A Class of six will • be conlirmed at Oliev Sliolom Temple Sun day. May 31. Mrs. William K. Bumbaugh, • "i Sherman Allen, Miss /' tsCT Mary Worley and 'III.. George Sutton will -I ylMBa sing. The class and Welcome, a b b i I prayer, Julius Kams * i rarr'.T 'V ky; floral offering, Marion Strouse; significance of the day, Sylvia Claster; the Ten Com mandments, class; crowning of the scroll, Rita Buxbaum; address to par ents, Jcaneite Nachman; address. Rabbi Freund; closing prayer, Leonore Rosenthal. ■•Boys'' Meet. —Seventy-five former members of the Boys' Club and the Boys' Brigade of Messiah Lutheran Church attended the annual reunion last night in the social hall. A num ber of the "boys" were accompanied by their wives. Samuel Kunkel made the address of the evening on saving money. Charles Jones performed magic and the Rev. H. W. A. Hanson talked on "Grit." Dr. J. H. • Fager, who organized the club fourteen years ago and who sponsored this reunion, was assisted by several ladies in serv ing peanuts, pretzels and lemonade. Oppose Dane* Pavilion. —Opposition to the contemplated erection of a dancing pavilion at Riverside, devel oped yesterday from Methodist and Lutheran ministers. The Methodist Ministerial Association resolutions pro testing against the erection of a danc ing pavilion said: "To introduce the ] dance in the presence of people who are greatly opposed to such diversions is to greatly mar their enjoyment. Representing as we do more than 5,000 Methodists of this city, we here and now present our respectful but emphatic protest against the move ment." Class Entertained. —Members of the adult Bible class of the Holy Com munion Lutheran Church were enter tained last night at the home of Mrs. A. 11. Landls, 142 3 State street. To Lecture on Japan. —Mrs. E. C. Cronk, of Charleston, S. C., a noted mission worker in the Lutheran Church, will speak to-night at St. Michael's Lutheran Church, State and Adams streets. The subject will be "The Work in Japan." GARDEN PARTY AT IRVING Mechanicsburg, Pa., May 19. - A garden party was given by the Eta Nu Sorority of Irving College on the campus on Saturday afternoon from 2.30 to 4.30 o'clock to the faculty and student body. Receiving the guests were Miss Clara Campbell, Miss Pauline Orr, Miss Elizabeth Huston, Miss Mar tha Turner, Miss Martha Schafhirt, Miss Sara Swartz and Miss Nelle Rim stidt. Music was furnished by a vic trola and the time passed quickly In a social manner. Lilacs and violets traced small tables where refresh ments were served. i ■ I STONE CRUSHER IS DINK OFF BUMS Vagrants Fear That They Will Be Put to Work and Are Leav ing the County nuiuo.n-i), ine announcement that this action was contemplated has al ready had its effect on the number of tramps that ordinarily frequented this section, according to county officials. The "bums" are comparatively few and for between. The plan for operating the crusher in connection with the quarries has not been definitely worked out as yet by the Poor Directors but it is gener ally expected that the vagrants and others who are committed there for certain periods will be put to work building and repairing the roads in and around the poorhouse. Wants to Bo Detective. —James B. Kautz, formerly chief of police and re cently chief officer at the Orpheum theater.'will iisk the Dauphin county court Monday, May -5, for a detec tive's license. Asks SIO,OOO Damages. —Suit to re cover SIO,OOO damages was brought yesterday by Charles Fedrlco against J. 11. Kelberg. Fedrico claims that he was run down by an automobile owned by Kelberg, at Herr and Wallace streets. Health Board to Meet. —The ques tion of instituting suits against half a dozen or more tenants who have re moved from premises without cleaning up, will be considered this evening at a meeting of the Bureau of Health and Sanitation. Appointed Inspector.—John J. Hu sick has been appointed an inspector for the third precinct of the Third ward, Steelton, to succeed George Mor rett who has removed from the dis trict. I WEST SHORE NEWS j MarysviHe Civic. Club in State Federation of Women MarysviHe, Pa., May 19. —Mrs. L. C. Wox, president of the MarysviHe Civic Club, has received notice from the sec retary of the State Federation of Wo men that the local civic club has been admitted to "membership in that body. The club has announced that they will conduct a "Swat the Fly" campaign this summer. A prize of a two and one-half dollar gold piece will be awarded to the boy or girl having the most quarts to their credit this fall. A second prize of one dollar will be awarded. Further particulars of the contest will be announced later. LARGE RED OF TULIPS. MarysviHe, Pa., " May 19. E. Leiby has a large bed of over 400 tu lips in his yard on Dahlian street, which are in full bloom at the present I time and present a gorgeous sight. HON SOCIAL HELD. MarysviHe, Pa., May 19.—A box so cial was held in the Knights of Pythias Hall, Lincoln street, on Sat urday evening. COMEDY TO BE REPEATED New Cumberland, Pa., May 19. "Aunt Dinah's Quilting Party," a mu sical comedy, given under the auspices of the Su iday school classes of F. N. Burns and Miss Naylor, of the Meth odist Sunday school, will be repeated Tuesday. May 19, at 7.45 in the O. of I. A. Hall. Several new features will be introduced. ATTEND FUNERAL New Cumberland, Pa., May 19.—Mr. and Mrs. John Reneker attended the funeral of Mr. Reneker's aunt, Mrs. Annie Reneker at Siddonsburg on Sat urday. Recent Deaths in Central Pennsylvania Sunbury.—Joseph L. Shannon 81 years old, a veteran of the Civil war, and who was in the meat business in Danville since 1871, died at his home at Riverside. He was a school direc tor, tax collector and for many years Chief Burgess of Riverside. Marietta.— Joseph McFarland, G9 years old, of Columbia, veteran of the Civil war, a member of the Patriotic Order Sons of America, and an em ploye of the Marietta Hollow-Urae many years, died . suddenly of heart disease. Marietta. —Mrs. Mary Ann Haines, 79 years old, died at the home of her daughter, in Columbia. She was a na tive of this place and for many years a member of the Mennonite Church. Four children, twenty-seven grand children and sixteen great-grandchil dren survive. Sunburf. —Mrs. Taylor Kline, 63 years old, died yesterday afternoon. These children survive: W. D. Kline, Wilkes-Barre; Edward Kline, Pitts burgh, and Miss May Kline, Sunbury. Pillsburg.—Mrs. Rosanna Gettel, a well-known aged Franklin town, died late Friday night at her home from infirmities due to old age. She Is survived by one brother, Aaron Ellicker, of Mechaniesburg, and three grandchildren. The funeral was held yesterday morning with services in the Franklintown United Brethren Church by the Rev. Mr. Funk, assisted by the Rev. D. A. Powell. Ellzabethtown. —Mrs. Esther Arm strong, 80 years old, died Sunday at the Masonic Home. She was a native of Philadelphia. Mrs. Frances DeWltt, 69 years old, died the same day of a stroke, at the home, being there only a few months. Letort.—Mrs. Elvina Henry, 65 years old. died Sunday. Eleven chil dren, ten grandchildren and £wo broth ers survive. Judge Tells Wife Beater What Should Happen to Him Sunbury, Pa., May 19.—"You ought to have someone take a club and knock your head oft your shoulders," declared Jugde Herbert W. Cummings in the Northumberland county court to David Waters, of Mount Carmel, after his wife, the mother of his two children, testilicd that she had been given only $5 in a year by her hus bnnd, and that he had often beaten her because she did not give him ' money she had earned for scrubbing. Hum, she said, WHS the cause. Judge .Cunimlngs sent him to jail until he can make provisions to earn her sup port. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH CHHEKE CHAMBER OK TRIP TOMHOW Business Men Will Visit Nearby Cities in Search of New Ideas In search of closer relationship with business men of other cities, sixty-five members of the Harrisburg Chamber of Commerce will leave on a special train to-morrow morning at 8 o'clock on a two days' trip. The first stop will be made at York Haven where the power plant of the York Haven Elec trical Company will be inspected. York will be the next stop. In this city the Harrisburg Chamber of Com merce members will be given a recep tion and will put in the best part of the afternoon in that city. Lancas ter will be the stopping place over night. At Lancaster the Chamber of Commerce and Business Men's Asso ciation will look after the Harrisburg visitors. On Thursday the trip will include Lebanon und Hershey. At the latter place the entire afternoon will be spent Inspecting the chocolate plant. A dinner will be served at Hershey Inn during the evening. On this trip the members going on the trip will include the following: 'A. W. Andrews, Harrisburg Baking Company; A. D. Bacon, D. Bacon Company; William Bennethum, Jr., Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart; B. F. Blough, Blougli Manufacturing Co.; W. R. Blough. Blough Manufacturing Co.; George W. Bogar, sporting goods; Charles S. 8011, Union Trust Company; J. W. Bowman, Bowman & Co.; Harry M. Bretz, attorney; A. E. Buchanan, Pennsylvania Railroad Company; C. W. Burtnett, Evans-Burtnett Co.: H. C. Claster, jeweler; Joseph Claster, wholesale notions; C. W. Davis, J. Horace McFarland Co.; R. W. Dow dell, Burroughs Adding Machine Co.; S. S. Eberts, Bell Telephone Company; S. P. Eby, Harrisburg Bag and Box Co.; George T. Eldridge, Harrisburg Gas Company; W. S. Essick, Aetna Life Insurance Co.; J. G. Farquharson, Royal Life Insurance Co.; F. 11. Gal ligher, Blough Manufacturing Co.; G. B. Goodfellow, Patriot; George A. Gor gas, druggist; H. L. Griffith, F. \V. Woolworth Co.; D. Hlrsh, Blough Manufacturing Company; O. N. Hobbs, Blough Manufacturing Co.; A. W. Holman, Doutrich & Co.; H. F. Hope, Bell Telephone Co.; Robert W. Hoy, Harrisburg Light & Power Co.; S. G. Jean, Ilanlen Bros.;* C. C. John ston, Pennsylvania Street Railway Ad vertising Company, through Lancas ter; Samuel Kades, Miller-Kades Co.; C. H. Kehr, Blough Manufacturing Co.; M. J. Koehner, Bowman & Co.; Samuel Kunkel, Mechanics' Trust Co.; Robert MeCreath, McCreath Bros, coal and wood; J. P. McCullough, Tele graph Printing Co.; Charles M. Mc- Naughton, John C. Herman & Co.; Herman Miller, Miller Bros & Neefe; Jacob Miller, Miller-Kakes Co.; "Wal ter L. Montgomery, 36 South Third street; John S. Musser, Dauphin Elec trical Supplies Co.; Martin B. Nissly, Pennsylvania Milk Products Co.; J. H. Nixon, Pennsylvania Railroad; W. E. Orth, City Star Laundry; Robert V. Owen, Ensminger Lumber Co.; Geo. S. Reinoehl, Bell Telephone Co.; J. F. Rohrer, real estate and insurance; S. S. Rutherford, caterer; E. H. Sehell, Henry Gilbert & Son; Ray S. Shoe maker, S. W. Shoemaker & Son; John T. Shirley, Equitable Life Assurance Society; E. J. Stackpole, Harrisburg Telegraph; Gus Steinmetz, Harrisburg Telegraph; H. W. Stone, Harrißburg Liglit & Power Company; Herman Tausig, jeweler; Geprge B. Tripp, Har risburg Light & 'Power Co.; Brook Trout, Johnson Paper Co.; Robert Wadsworth, Harrisburg Chamber of Commerce; J. H. Wallazz, R. G. Dun & Co.; S. Cameron Young. Middle town; W. H. Zumbro, Harrisburg Light and Power Co. Safe Robbers Get Post Office Funds Columbia. Pa., May 19. —Early yes terday morning the warehouse of J. R. Beitz at Millway, this county, was vis tied by burglars, who dynamited the safo and got away with over S3OO In cash and stamps. They also secured a number of money orders. The post office is located in the same building and they secured the funds that were in the safe. The explosion awakened the owners, who live near by, but the yeggmen had fled before they could reach the office. Other neighbors heard the noise and ran to the place, but could lind no trace of the robbers. WOMAN' FAINTS IX STREET. "Waynesboro, Pa., May 19.—Mrs. Harbaugh, Bouzerville, was taken sudr denly ill on the public square in Waynesboro and fainted. She was carrying a baby In her arms when she fell. The baby was caught by Mr. Ilarbaugh before it struck the brick pavement, and escaped Injury. Mrs. Harbaugh was carried into the Strickler residence, and Dr. Croft was summoned. MEIWC'AIi SOCIETY MEETS. Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., May 19.—Many physicians from Hagerstown, York. Chambersburg and Shippensburg were present at the meeting of the Medical Society of Franklin county, this after noon at 1.30 o'clock in the Star Mov ing picture theatre. Dr. Joseph Blood good, Baltimore, delivered an illus trated lecture on "Surgery on the Colon," at the meeting. At the close of the meeting refreshments were served. Dr. A. B. Sollenberger, Waynesboro, is president of the so ciety." THIS IS THE TIME TO GE7T GOOD BOYS Just a few weeks more of school and then the boys of Harrisburg have the whole summer to their disposal. Many of them want to go to work. They need the money. There's no better time than right now to get the pick of the boya In Harrisburg. A Telegraph AVANT AD will bring their names, addresses and references. STOPS A THROBBING HEADACHE AT ONCE Dr. James' Headache Powders Give Instant Relief—lo Cents a Package When your head aches you simply must have relief or you will go wild. It's needless to suffer when you can take a remedy like Dr. James' Head ache Powders and relieve the pain and neuralgia at once. Send someone to the drug store now for a dime package 'of Dr. James' Headache Poxvders. I Don't suffer. In a few moments you I will feel fine —headache gone—no -Ouoie neuiaJgU eaia.—Advertisement, Program Prepared For Commencement Exercises at Lebanon Valley College Special to The Telegraph Annvllle, Pa., May 19.—0n Wednes day s morning, June 10, tho fo.rty eighth annual commencement of Leb anon Valley College will be held. Dr. Hugh Black, D. D., professor of Sys tematic Theology at Union Seminary, New York City, will deliver the ad dress. May 26, 1 to 4 p. m. and May 27, 2 to 4 p. m., the annual art exhibit will be held in the art studio of the college. Saturday, June B, at 8 p. m. tho address to the graduating class of Lebanon Valley Academy will J>o delivered by the Rev. G. D. Batdorf, Ph.D., pastor of Covenant United Brethren church at Lancaster. Sun day morning Bishop W. M. Weekly, D. D., will preach the baccalaureate sermon in the United Brethren church. In the evening at 7 o'clock, the Rev. Dr. C. W. Recard, D. D., pastor of tho United Brethren church at Dayton, Ohio, the largest United Brethren church in America, will address tho combined christian associations of the college. The annual class day exer cises will be held at 2 o'clock in the afternoon of June 9 and at 7:45 o'clock the junior oratorical contest will be heard. Wednesday evening the commencement exercises will be brought to a close by the annual Senior play, Shakespeare's "Much Ado About Nothing." The graduating class in music and oratory will be held Monday evening, June 8, at 8 o'clock. This year's graduating class in Leb anon Valley numbers twenty-one In the classical department with three Senior graduates in music. John and Thomas Lyter, sons of the Rev. Mr. Lyter, pastor of Derry Street United Brethren church, of Harrisburg, are members of the out-going Senior class. RKDKDIOrVTION OF CHURCH Shippensburg, Pa., May 19. On Sunday the Church of the Brethren,,in Garfield street, was rededicated. Laf-ge audiences were at both Inorning and evening services. COURT ADJOURNS FOR ELECTION Sunbury, Pa., May 19. —Because the majority of jurors serving at North umberland county criminal courts were on election boards, the sessions had to be adjourned until Wednesday. c " . Ah, £%'' s \ borneming^^ I Heinz Spaghetti Ready Cooked with Tomato Sauce and Special Cheese Thousands of families declare it the best tasting dish that comes to the table. Rich in nutriment, too. It's a great day for the housewife when she introduces this new food to her home. Just Heat and Serve—a leader in popularity among the 57 Varieties IfH 33m * I Other Heinz Good Things Are: ; ; Heinz Baked Beans, Tomato Ketchup, A \vlj|JT! r Euchred Pickle, Tomato Soup, Chili L'< Sauce, Peanut Butter, Olive Oil, etc. iv^B^SSSSSSm\. ! H. J. Heinz Company f *p!3|t ill ______ J >&y[L^ Keo READY jj\ vMY More than 50,000 Visitors Inspect Heinz Pure Food Kitchens Every Year \ (DUMAS) HOW TO QET IT Clip this Library Coupon and bring or send to the Telegraph office, with the expense item of 98c for the entire six volume set of books. This amount we ask you to pay to cover the cost of transportation, U. S. custom duties, handling, etc. If you desire to have the set sent by mail or express, all charges prepaid, add 17c, or $1.15 in all, and fill in name and address below. Name Address MAY 19, 1914. Children Cr^oT^ie^eT^ 1 ™" - ture of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been made und<£hE personal supervision for over «0 years. Allow mom to deceive you In this. Counterfeits, Imitation. o«2 „ What is CASTOR IA Castorla is a harmless substituto for Castor Oil. I>„™. c ' !!?1 >S ?! Soothing 1 Syrups. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance It de- 8 Worms and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for thTrelilfJf C onstipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teething Trou ''e? ttJjdDiarrhffia. it regulates the Stomach and llowels assimilates tlie lood, givintj healtliv and imtnr U 1 c i • The Children's Panacea—The Mother"" FHend. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of 8n Use For Over 30 Years ' THK CENTAUR COMPANY, N KW YORK CITY Unknown Disease Kills Cattle in Perry County Special to The Telegraph Blain, Pa., May 19.—George F. Stlne, a farmer tenant on the farm of William W. Woods, lost three valuable young cattle yesterday which died sud denly from the effects of an unknown disease. The state authorities have been notified and a veterinary is being sent here. Several others of his herd of cattle grazing in the meadow near the farm buildings showed symptoms of being siclc, but have recovered. Theaters Ordered Closed by State Factory Inspector Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., May 19. Deputy State Factory Inspector McCormick, of Pittsburgh, paid an official visit to Columbia and Marietta on Saturday and after inspecting the Columbia Opera House and Central Hall, the latter In Marietta, ordered that both auditoriums be closed to public assem blies, as neither was equipped with safety appliances as required by the State laws.