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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 18, 1914, Image 4

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ALL THE NEWS OF CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA TOWNS
"FRESH-AIR" BOY
VISITS OLD HOSTS
F. Keeber, of New York, Was
Entertained by N. K.
Bistline
REMEMBERS HIS OLD FRIENDS
Was One of Party Sent to Rural
Districts Twenty Years
Ago
ji
By Special Ccorrespondence
Blaiq. Pa., July IS.—Arrangements
are being completed for the big an- \
inifcl union picnic In Sherman's Park
on Saturday, August 8. Music will
be furnished by the Rlain cornet band, j
and there will be a ball game in the
afternoon and speakers from a dis- (
tance will be there to make addresses. ;
—This year's reunion promises to I
eclipse In attendance all previous,
ones.—Miss Helen Best, of Harrisburg, j
Is the guest of her uncle, W. L. Smith.
—Miss Nellie E. Book pleasantly en
tertained the R. T. A. at her home.
Those present were: The Misses Grace
'Stambaugh, Mae Wentzel, Laura
Stroup, Ida Kline, Effle Cox and Mae
McCoy.—The Reformed church was
thoroughly cleaned by Mrs. Henry!
Bistline, Mrs. Jos. Wilt, Harriet Wilt.
Mrs. R. H. Hell, Mrs. David Boyd and
Mrs. Ralph Kell.—Mr. and Mrs. Har
vey Bower and daughter, of Mechan- i
icsburg, visited friends here.—Wilson
Koontz, of Harrisburg, visited in town.
—Born, to Mr. and Mrs. James Gut- j
shall, a son. —Kreamer Adams and |
Miss Lena Koser, of Newville, visited j
the former's aunt, Mrs. W. W. Woods.
—Miss Delia Welbley, of Washington, i
D. C.. is the guest of her sister, Mrs. '
W. P. Stokes.—W. F. Keeber, of New
York, one of the fresh air children j
that were here more than twenty
years ago, is the guest of N. K. Bist
line and family.—Mrs. J. L. Stum and
daughter, Evelyn, of Harrisburg, and
Mrs. W. Lay and daughter, Florence,
of Chambersburg. are visiting their
mother, 'Mrs. M. E. Henry.
TETTER THAN SPANKING
Spanking does not cure children of bed
wetting. There is a constitutional cause
for this trouble. Mrs. M. Summers, Box
W, Notre Dame, Ind., will send free to
any mother her successful home treat
ment, with full instructions. Send nc
money, but write her today if your chil
dren trouble you in this way. Don't
blame the child —the chances are it cant
help it. This treatment also cures ad -.ill*,
and aged people troubled with urine difb
calties by day or night.
Business Locals
FIXTURES FOR HOME
The beauty of the home is greatly i
enhanced by beautiful electrical fix-;
tures, domes, clusters and portable :
lamps. The largest and most com- ■
plete assortment in this section of :
the State may be seen at this store, j
Handsomely wrought and rich in the !
colorings of beautiful glassware, our'
variety Is ample to please the most'
critical or comply with the simplest j
requirement. Dauphin Electrical Sup- [
plies Company, 434 Market street.
MERELY DRAW YOUR CHECK
A convenient method of paying all :
bills due without leaving your home, j
You're always in a position to meet
any immediate demand for money. It j
is the best method of safeguarding
the receipts of all money paid out, as
the stub or the return of cancelled j
check through the bank is conclusive
evidence of payment having been
made. Open an account at the East i
End Bank, 13th and Howard streets.
Never Mind How Strong You Are —
What d'ye Know?
That's the point—"What d'ye KNOW?"
To-day it's a battle of wits —and brains win
Muscle and brawn don't count so much as they used t®.
In the fight for good jobs and big salaries it's brains
—not brawn—that win. "What d'ye KNT3W?" is the
one great question that draws the line between defeat
and victory—between "wages" and "salary"—between
you and the Boss.
What do YOU know? Are YOU so expert in some
line of work that you can "make good" as a forerhan,
superintendent, or manager? If not, why don't you mark
and mail the attached coupon and permit the Interna
tional Correspondence Schools to show you how you
CAN "make good" on a big job?
For 23 years the I. C. S. have been showing men how to
do better work and earn bigger salaries. Every month over 400
students write of promotions or salary Increases through-I C
B. training. What the I. C. S. are doing for these men they can
do for YOU.
No matter where you live, how old you are, what hours
you work, or how limited your education—lf you can read and
write and are ambitious to learn the I. C. S. can train you in
your own home, during your spare time, for a more Important
and better-paying position.
Mark and mail the attached coupon—lt won't obligate
you in the least—and the I. C. S. will show you how you can
acquire this salary-raising ability by their simple and eaay
methods.
It will cost you nothing to Investigate—lt may cost a lif«-
tlme of remorse if you don't
Mark and Mall the Coupon NOW.
INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
Box 1331, Scranton, Pa.
Please explain without any obligation to me how I can qual
ify for the position before which I mark X.
Rleetrtcat EnklnecrMechanical Draft. Sbnn Card Wrltlntr
Elee- Lighting Supt. liefrlKcratlun Engineer AdvertUlng
Electric Wlrcmnn Civil Knsclneer Sale*fiinnnhln
Tel. A Tel. Engineer Surveyor Teacher
Architect l.oco. Fireman /t Ens. Engllnh Hranehea
Architectural Draftsman Civil Service *grlcultu£
Structural Engineer Kflllnny Mnll Clerk Poultry Formlni
Building Contractor Bookkeeping Plum"? * Steam Fit.
Concrete Conatructlo. stcno. Jt Typewriting ciemUtrr
I Mechanical Engineer Window Trimming Automobile Running
Name •
St. and No
City State
Present Occupation
SATURDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG l&Sft&fl TELEGRAPH JULY 18, 1914.
Columbia Newspaper Man
Is Accomplished Musician
I : f -
. i
JAMES A. HINKLE
Special to The Telegraph
Columbia. Pa., July 18.—Columbia's
youngest newspaper man is James G.
Hinkle, who has become popular in
Lancaster and adjacent counties as a
soloist and violinist, being t,he leader
of Krodel's orchestra, one of the best
known musical organzations in the
county. Mr. Hinkle is also a member 1
of the Metropolitan baud.
Mr. Hinkle is on the reportorial
force of the Daily Spy and is popular
among his townspeople for whom he
frequently sings in the different
j churches. He possesses a fitie bari
tone voice and has sung in I^ancaster,,
York and other surrounding towns.
Enders Post Office Now
Located in Ne\/Building
By Special Correspondence
Enders, Pa..
McCurtin, of Curtis Bay, Md.. was the \
guest of Mr. and Mrs. N. R. McCurtin ■
for several days.—The Enterline Pic- j
nic Association decided to hold the
annual union picnic on Saturday, Au- !
gust 23. in Hoffman's Grove. This |
gathering draws several thousand peo- |
pie from all parts of the state. Sev- |
eral prominent speakers will be en
gaged for the day.—Mrs. Katharine
Kreiner. who has been critically ill for
stveral months, is slowly improving.— I
Charles Enterline and family, of Har- 1
risburg, are spending some time at j
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas |
Smith. —The shirt factory resumed op
erations after being idle for several I
days.—Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Helt spent 1
the week end at Stone Valley.—Mil- 1
lard Enders. who spent several weeks
with his parents, has returned to Har- j
risburg.—C. C. Enders moved his store
and post office into the property he
recently purchased, formerly known as
the Helt property.
Save yourself unneces
ssry work. Just »sk your
# grocer for a Veta outfit and see \
| / what a simple thing polishing a 1
f stove is, press on a tube. tt*it's all. 1 j
I L*rz« Tube. 10c.: Brush It Dauber. 40c I
j ■ Cleaning shoes id no bother, if TOU use M
m Veta. Comes lu a tube. 10c. Black or a
tan. Outfit; tntw. dsnVr or uilt M
cloth. 25c. >sk tor Veta M £
Vera Manufacturint Co..
Business L^caia
A STITCH IX TIME
i saves nine. This applies to your shoes
as well. Don't let them get all run j
down or ripped up at the heel, and :
I welts worn through. Send them to us j
for the proverbial first stitch and it
won't be necessary for the other nine j
I City Shoe Repairing Company, 317 j
Strawberry street.
'"MPS' BOOST"
WRECKED BE STORM
Great Tree That Has Sheltered
Many Homeless Ones Is
Blown Down
FALLS ON RAILROAD TRACKS
Seven Men Who Had Been Sleep
ing There Were Forced Out
in Storm
B.v Special Correspondence
Manhelm, Pa., July 18.—During the
; heavy storm of Friday night a large
j tree known as "Tramps' Roost," was
: blown across the railroad tracks and
: blocked traffic until removed by the
j night track force. Seven tramps were
I sleeping under the big tree and they
! immediately hiked for town at a lively
| rate in the heavy downpour.—Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Zell and son, Leßoy, Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Gentner and Miss
Jessie G. Karr, of Middletown. were
Sunday visitors of J. B. Shreiner and
Mrs. Henry Obetz. —A. K. Harner, of
Marietta, is spending the week here
with his daughter, Mrs. Frank E.
! Kieffer. —Mr. and Mrs. John Hampton
I spent Sunday near I.andisville with
Mr. and Mrs. Jncob Mumma.—Rob
ert Shank, of Lancaster, spent Sunday
with J. W. Pritz.—irvin St'ormfeltz, of
Lancaster, was a Sunday guest of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Storm-
I felts. —Miss Kathleen Baumgardner
j spent several days at Reading.—Mrs.
Annie Dichie and Harry Richie, of
i Ambler, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Hersh during the week. On
Sunday they spent the day at Mt.
Gretna.—Mr. and Mrs. John Walter
spent Sunday with their daughter,
I Mrs. Daniel l uchmoyer, at Union
j Square.—Mr. and Mrs. Peter Apple
! spent Sunday at Lancaster Junction
with their son-in-law, Jacob Phalm.
—Samuel Leedom, of Lebanon, Is a
guest of F. P. Ritter.—Miss Margaret
; Fetterly, of Altoona, is visiting her
| mother,' Mrs. J. P. Fetterly.
Lutheran Sunday School to
Picnic at Boiling Springs
By Special Correspondence
Meohanicsliurg, Pa., July 18. —Trin-
! die Spring Lutheran Sunday school
1 will hold a picnic next Tuesday at
| Boiling Springs Park and a number of
enjoyable events have been planned,
, among which are a baseball game, po
tato contest, egg race, nail-driving con
test, wheelbarrow contest, sack race
: and boat race.—Miss Martha Andep
son \wts the guest of Mr. and Mrs. D.
jG. Pentz, in Harrisburg.—Mrs. J. J.
Resh, daughter Mary and son Harold
have returned home from a camping
trip to Williams Grove.—Mr. and Mrs.
S. F. Hauck motored to Atlantic City.
—William Penn Lloyd, Jr., a student
lof the Philadelphia School of Phar
macy, is home on his vacation.—On
Saturday evening, July 25, festival will
l>e held by the Citizen Fire Company
on the lawn at the rear of the engine
house. S. S. Brenner attended the
twenty-fifth annual' reunion of the Re
formed Church at Pen-Mar on Thurs
day. He is treasurer of the asso
ciation.—An Audubon social was en
joyed by the Young Ladies' Auxiliary
of the Presbyterian Church at the par
sonage on Tuesday evening. T. D.
Orris, proprietor of the Mechanics
burg Steam Laundry, lost a valuable
horse on Wednesday morning from
the result on an accident the night
previous. The animal caught his hind
loot in the ring of the halter and tore
the ligaments in 'his neck. Mrs.
Morris L. Pass is enjoying a trip up
the Hudson river. The Rev. S. A.
Games, of Montgomery, is visiting his
I son, the Rev. S. S. Games, at the Trin
dle Spring Lutheran parsonage. A
fire In the chimney of A. J. Gill, North
Arch street, called out the fire depart
ment on Wednesday evening. It was
extinguished by the Rescue chemical
engine.
HANDSOME GLASS FROXT
By Special Correspondence
Elizabethville, Pa., July 18.—Miss
Marion Musser, of Columbia, is spend
ing several weeks in town.—The Rev.
Wehr, D. M. Stine, Professor M. E.
Stlne, G. F. Botts and Joseph Stine
took a trip to West Point on Tuesday.
—Jacob Luhold, of Coatesville, Is the
guest of Editor Miller and family.—
Howard Fetterchoff of Shenandoah,
is spending his vacation with his par
ents here.—Mrs. F. Blair Weaver is
attending to her mother, who Is ill
at Lykens.—Mrs. H. E. Miller and
children left for Lebanon on Wednes
day.—The Rev. E. J. Heilman spent
several days at Niagara Falls.—The
large glass front of the capacious dis
play rooms of I. T. Buffington in
Main street, has been put in place and
is one of the finest in the valley.—
Miss Olive Romig, of Harrisburg, is.
visiting her mother here.—Word has
been received here of the death of
Dr. William Webner at Baltimore.
The doctor was a native of this place
and one sister, Mrs. J. A. Miller, re
sides here.—Mr. and Mrs. Harry W.
Stine, of Warren Springs, Va., are
visiting here.—Mrs. Merrill Johnston,
of Lock Haven, spent several days
with her father, L. H. Zeigler.
Aunt Este's Stories For Children
My dear little ones:
And how do you like the Mother Goose tales? I hope you
like them very much. Don't you think Mother Goose surely must
have been a queer old soul to write such funny tales?
And now hark to the story of HUSH A-BYE BABY.
Have you little girls ever sang this song to your dollies?
But I know you have—Just listen.
Xow can't you Just see Dolly falling to sleep to those words?
Well, there was once a time when Hush a-bye Baby Just
loved her tree-top home. She was a good little baby—and very
seldom cried. But why should she have cried? For wasn't her bed
room the beautiful green tree with its brown bark walls, and its
little windows all different shapes, formed by the space between
the leaves? And didn't she always have plenty of fresh air?
And didn't she hear the sweetest lullabies sung to her from the
mouths of many, many birds? There was robin who used to come
along and sing his little song for her; for he pitied this Hush a
bye Baby all alone up there on the tree top. There was tiny
wren who stopped to twitter to her as she passed by, Just to see
her smile. So you see she had plenty of music for such a little tot.
So for a long time she was satisfied up there In the tree tops,
this Hush a-bye Baby. But one day she got to thinking, and
what do you suppose she thought about? Well, It Just seemed
to strike her all at once that she was out of place. That she did
not belong up there. The little birds had their nests and their
mothers. The,little leaves belonged to old Mother Tree. The
airy, fairy breezes were the children of old Motiier Wind. But
to whom did she belong? Well, it Just seemed to no one. And
the more she thought, the more dissatisfied she became, and the
more she felt that she did not belong in that cradle up in the
tree top.
Personal News Items
From Nearby Towns in
Central Pennsylvania
By Special Correspondence
Halifax, I'*. Otto Jiehentmoyer, of
Waverlev, N". J., spent Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Wolfgang,
in Halifax township. Mr. and ills. 1.
F. Bowman, of Harrisburg, spent Satur
day with relatives in town. ll. C.
Forney and son, John, spent Monday at
Harrisburg. Mrs. Barnard Weaver
and three children returned to their
home, in New oxford, on Saturday,
after spending a few weeks with Mrs.
Weaver's parents. Mr. ami Mrs. Frank
Matter. .Miss Bertha Hawk spent a
tew uays last week at Harrisburg with
friends. Delmie Still was a visitor to
Harrisburg on Tuesday. John I'rlch
spent Sunday with frl£uds at Hershey
and Harrisburg. Frank Keefer spent
the week-end at Niagara frails, N. Y.,
and Toronto, Can. Miss Annie Clen
timae, of Harrisburg, is the .guest of
her sister, Mrs. George Be hr oyer, in
town. Karl Kiekeri, of Philadelphia,
is visiting friends in town tins week.
Miss Helen Westfall. of Harrisburg,
'spent the week-enu with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Westfall. Mr.
and Mrs. (.award Chubb ami daughter.
Alary, of Miilersburg, spent Saturday
with Mr. Chubo s patents, ,ur. and Mrs.
Isaac Chubb. Caider I'ike and Harry
Brubaker spent satuiday at Hershey.—
Elmer E. Daugherty spent the forepart
ot the week \ isiting relatives in Har
risburg. Miss urittamarte \\ estrall
is spending a short time with frieuus in
F'hiiadeiphia. rialpn Harper, of Pluia
delpnia, is spending the week with his
mother, Mrs. \ aientine Harper. Miss
Anna Wilbert spent the week-end at
Mt. Gretna. diaries Landis, of Har
risburg, spent Sunday witn his mother,
Mrs. Lydia Landis.
MldtlleburK. Miss Rosa Schoch and
Mrs. Smith are spending the »veek at
Asbury park. Miss Lulu UancK, of
.New lork City, is visiting her sister,
Mrs. A. F. Uiloert. Misses Olga and
Komaine Snyaer, of Altoona, are the
guests of Airs. Elizabeth Uoiig. Mrs.
A. J. Herman and son, William, are vis
iting friends at York. Mrs. John
Amig, of Uwistown, is spending some
time with her mother. Airs. J. L. Marks,
who has been ill. Mr. and Mrs. How
ard Kessier and daughter, Kiizabeth,
ot Benton, are the guests of Dr. and
Mrs. J. U. Sallada. Miss Marie Deer,
ol Mt. Carinel. is visiting Mrs. Edward
Benter. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Keck,
ot Allentown, spent several days with
A. \\. Bowersox. Carson Stahlnecker
is visiting friends In Williainsport.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Moatz, ot Akron, 0.,
are visiting friends in town.
Plketomn Miss Elizabeth Shartzer,
of Harrisburg, spent last week with
Mr. and Mrs. .lolin Reed. Mrs. Ira
Krone, ot Fenbrook, route 2, spent a
few days tins week with her parents,
.Mr. and Mrs. Moses Rhoads. Mrs.
\\ illiam Bolt/, and Mrs. Jane Metz, of
near Shellsviile, spent Sunday with
Miss friscllla Ramsey. Mrs. Wilson
Kline and children, of Hummelstown,
are spending several weeks with Mr.
and Mrs. H. M. Wilt. Mr. and Mrs.
E. H. Strohm, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Fox
and Mr. and Mrs. Luther I.ingle motor
ed to Cedar Hill Cemetery and Fred
ricksburg. on Sunday afternoon. —Mrs.
John Thompson, of Harrisburg, was the
guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Ramsey, this week. Miss
Eiizaoeth Detweller, of Oberiln, is the
guest ot Mr. and Mrs. Harry McClain.
—Miss Lucy Aungst, of Penbrook,
spent several days last week with Mr.
and Mrs. Isaac Strohm. The Rev.
Jonas Martin was at Harrisburg on
Wednesday.—Mr. and Mrs. John Lingle
called on friends at Lebanon, on Sun
day, Jerome Shaeffer and son, Earl,
of Penbrook, on Tuesday, visited Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Hughes. Mrs. Frank
Schatt and daughter, of near Harris
burg, spent a few days this week with'
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schatt.
Mlfflintown—Louden Lelber and sis
ter, Miss Grace, of Philadelphia, are
visiting their aunts, the Misses Lou
der. Miss Mary Kulp, of Harris
burg, visited with her parents, Mr. anil
Mrs. W. J. Kulp. E. Guttshall and
family are camping at Tuscarora.—Mr.
and Mrs. W. E. Strawinski, of Harris
burg, visited Dr. and Mrs. Baker. —•
Miss Leah Auinen, of Lancaster, is
spending some time with her grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Autnen.—
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Smiley and Mr. and
Airs. Miller, of Harrisburg, spent Sun
day with Mrs. Laura Suloif. Samuel
Beidler, of Philadelphia, a former resi
dent of this town visited his cousins,
Mrs. Jennie Rollman and Miss Laura
Wagner. Mrs. Katherine Deavor an a
son, Foster, of Wilkes-Barre, and L
D. Taylor, of Lock Haven, are guests
at the Deavor home, the Methodist par
sonage. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Scholler,
of Altoona, and Frank Murry, of Wash
ington, D. C., spent Sunday with their
mother, Mrs. Sophia Murry. Mrs. Ed.
Bartley, of Pittsburgh, is visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Ziders. Albert Buehn, of Pittsburgh,
spent Thursday at the home of his sis
ter, Mrs. Isabelle Buehn. Masters
Hugh Banks, Whltmore Kelley, James
North and the Heighes brothers are
camping at Zook's Dam. Miss Mary
McClelland is home from her vacation.
—Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hughey and
daughter, Sara, of Altoona, spent sev
eral days with Mr. and Mrs. E. L
Hughey. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Goshen
and sons are enjoying a two weeks'
camping trip at Pomeroys Dam.—John
Grobill, Jr., and children, of Lancaster,
visited at the home of Guy Auker.
Mrs. F. M. M. Pennel after a month's
visit In Jersey City returned home
Monday. Mrs. E. N. Nestler and two
little sons, visited Harrisburg. Mrs.
Tom Shaver, of Altoona, visited at the
home of her mother, Mrs. Sarah Davis.
I'nlnn Deponft Mr. and Mrs. Henry
A. Miller, accompanied by their two
sons, Harry and Paul, spent Sunday in
Palmyra. Ray Wltmer and family, of
Hummelstown. spent Sunday with Mrs.
Witmer's mother, Mrs. Joseph Bucher.
—On Saturday, August 1, the two Sun
day Schools, of town, will hold their
annual picnic at Hershey Park.—Harry
Lenker, of Penbrook, made a call on
John M. Baker, on Tuesday. Mrs. Ira
D. Slioop. who spent few weeks with
Mr. Shoops' parents, returned to her
home at Pen Argyl.
j Dnlmntln. Miss Edith Byerly. of
| Norristown, and Albert Schnee. of Phll
-1 adelphla, are visiting; their grandpar
i ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bverly.
Mrs. M. R. Fenstemaoher and daughter,
Anna, are spending several days at Ni
agara Falls. Mrs. Mark Drelbelbls,
of Mlllersburg. visited her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Zelgler. John Len
ker, was was Injured at the stone
crusher two weeks ago, was taken to
Philadelphia where It Is thought the
sight of his left eye may be saved.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kilngman and son.
I.ee, returned home from a trip to Nevf
York and the New England States on
Hush a-bye Baby
On the tree top—
When the wind blows
The cradle will rock.
When the bough breaks
The cradle will fall;
Down comes Hush a-bye,
Baby and all.
NEW COAL BREAKER AT BROOKSIDE COLLIERY
Tuesday. K. p. Radle spent several
I days at Harrlsburg and Lemoyne re
cently. Edward Fenstemacher has
returned home fro Philadelphia.
I Lawrence Kadle. the Telegraph news-
I boy. Is visiting at Sunbury. Mrs. M.
1.. linker and daughter, Sarah, spent
Wednesday at Sunbury. The Luther
an and Reformed union Sunday Schools
have arranged to hold Its annual pic
nic In lAhr's Grove, on Saturday. July
25. Alary Kllnger, of Tower City, is
visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Fetter.
Shepherdstotvn. Mr. and Mrs. Al
bert l>avls, of Toledo. Ohio, are visit
ing their parents. Mr. and Mrs. James
Davis.—Mrs. Charles T.ehnier and chil
dren, of Harrisburg. were the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. John Widders. Mrs.
Kdna Meek and son. Marlu. of Harris
burg, and Miss Morln Oroff. of Read
ing. spent several days with their
uncle. H. W. Knouse. The Rev. and
Mrs. Markle, of Elllottsburg, Pa., are
spending several weeks with their par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Markle. —-Miss
Edna Crone, after spending a week
with her brother, E. Crone, has re
turned to her home In Dover. Mrs.
John Williams, of Centerville, Pa., was
the guest of Edward Beck.
Krenmer. Ray Seaman transacted
business In Selinsgrove. Mr. find
Mrs. S. C. Meckley visited the latter's
hrothc-r, at Millersburg. Mr. and Mrs.
Wlllard Roush and daughter, visited
the former's parents. Miss Mary
Helser visited her niece, Mrs. S. C.
Meekly. E. H. Oplinger transacted
business in Sunbury. Mrs. E. H. Op
linger is visiting her parents at Read
ing. E. H. Pampsel. Gerge Sauers.
Martin Erdley, Oscar Hummel. Dewey
Seaman and Joseph Renfer. transacted
business at Sunbury. Selln Meckley
visited his brother. Emerson Meckley,
at the Orphanage.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Shoop
Are Home From Felton, Cuba
Special' to The Telegraph
Humniclstow 11. Pa., July 18.—On
account of the heavy rains the Swa
tara creek Is over-flowing Its banks.—
Allen Snavel.v and Clarence Stauffer
have broken ground for dwellings on
West High street. Samuel Emerich Is
also putting up n new house on Wal
nut street.—The Holy Communion will
be celebrated in the Lutheran Church
Sunday morning and evening.—Reed
Walmer, of Philadelphia, is visiting
his mother, Mrs. Annie Walmer. —Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Wise and Mr. and Mrs.
A. W. Wise motored to Fredericks
burg on Sunday.—Lightning struck In
a large electric light pole in front of
Dr. Crlst's residence on North Rail
orad street on Wednesday.—Burgess
Murray is on the lookout for automo
biles speeding through town.—Dr. W.
XI. Fox caught a string of fine bass at
Spruce Hill this week.—Xlilton Hor
ner is the first man to present two
swings to our new public park. Who
will he the next? W. J. Rosier, of
Alyerstown, called on friends In town
this week. Mr. Bosler conducts a
large department store in Myerstown.
—Ripe peaches from the Walton fruit
farm are being sold on the streets.—-
Some of the cellars on South Railroad
street were flooded by the heavy rain
on Wednesday.—George R. Cassel,
salesman for the International Har
vester company, is home on his vaca
tion.—Xlr. and Mrs. Walter XI. Shoop,
of Felton, Cuba, arrived here on
Thursday and are visiting Xlrs.
Shoop's parents, Xlr. and Xlrs. C. H.
Xliller, Xlr. Shoop Is a civil engineer
and Is employed with the Spanish-
American Iron company.
Berrysburg's Excellent Band
Has Many Picnic Contracts
By Special Correspondence
Borrysbtirg. Pa.. July 18.—On Au
gust 1 the Lutheran and Reformed
Sunday Schools will hold their annual
picnic in Hartman's Grove. St. John's
will picnic on August 8 in the same
grove.-—Mrs. Ed. Stroup has returned
j home from the hospital.—Mrs. Clara
' Snyder, of Millersburg, spent a few
days in town calling on friends.—Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Klnderwater announce
the birth of a son July B.—Dorothy
Hoover is visiting in Everett, Pa.—•
Mrs. Samuel Stroup and two sons,
Charles and Harry, of Williamstown,
are spending some time in town.—
Florence Schreffler. who. graduated as
a trained nurse at the Pennsylvania
Hospital at Philadelphia, is spending
her vacation here.—Helen Daniel is
visiting at York and Hershey.—The
Rev. and Xlrs. Hoover, of Center coun
ty. are visiting the latter's parents,
Xlr. and Mrs. Ed. Rirtgaman.—Xlrs.
Xliller and children, of Hprrisburg, are
visiting the former's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Bowman. —Florence Curtis and
friend, of Philadelphia, are spending
their vacations In town.—The Berrys
burg band has engagements for picnics
until September 1. It Is one "of the
best musical organizations In the upper
end of the county.
Suddenly she began to make a noise. It was a queer little
"la-la" noise. Robin did not like it and neither did his birdies.
Tiny wren was quite provoked because. It wakened up her little
ones. The nice leaves shook with displeasure when they heard
that funny "la-la."
"What sort of a noise is that?".pne and all asked. "We are
not used to such queer sounds. It Isn't a happy sound such as we
want up here In the tree top. It is a miserable one."
' But no matter how often they asked they could get no ans
wer from Hush a-bye Baby but "la-la," which each time became
more miserable and louder.
Well, the commotion grew and grew up there on that tree
top. Finally the wind blew, "00-00-oo." said he, and the tree top
shook, and the leaves shook, and that little baby's cradle there
in the fork of the tree top shook, and shook and shook—until
Down tumbled Hush a-bye.
Baby and all!"
And what is the end of the hush a-bye story, dear little ones?
Well, I shall tell you. That dear little baby up there In the
tree top fell right Into a dear little wooden cradle In somebody's
home, and then she was satisfied, and fell to sleep—for she knew
she had found her home. She belonged with people on level
ground and not up a tree top with birds. And that is why she
had cried the "la-la" cry. But soon as she was dropped to earth
into the dear little wooden cradle, some one took and dressed
her In pretty white clothes, and put little warm socks on her
feet and gave her a bath In nice warm water, and tucked her up
in warm blankets—and best of all gave her a mother to fondle'
her and'love her and kiss her.
And now dear little ones if you happen to have a hush a-bye
baby in your house and you ever hear her cry "la-la" you may
Just know that she is thinking of the times she lived on a tree
top. and perhaps imagines she Is still there—for as soon as mother
picks her up and holds her tight, she cuddles right down and
stops, does she not? —Which shows she Is glad the wind blew, and
she fell down, down, down to mother and sisters and brothers.
And if you have not a little hush a-bye baby, I surely hope
the wind will soon blow again—and right down Into your homes
and hearts there will tumble "The Hush a-bye Baby and all."
£*>vlngly, AUNT ESTE.
Largest and Most Modern
Structure in Coal Region
Special to The Telegraph
Tower City. Pa., July 18.—Richard
Sutcliffe, who started work at Brook
side a week ago, had two of his An
gers cut of. '— The men's organ
ized adults' Bible class of the United i
Kvangellcal Church has taken upon
itself the building of a new Church
until spring. They have asked the
aid of the Sunday school for which
purpose a sinking fund was started
in the Sunday school.—Miss Dora
Horn and Mary Kllnger are visiting
friends and relatives In Harrlsburg
and vicinity.—Miss Thelma Nelmns,
of MlnersvlUe, is visiting her grand
mother, Mrs. George Rupp.—Miss Ilea
Updegrnve returned home after spend
ing a pleasant week at Berrysburg.—
Suss Lizzie Krebs returned from visit
ing friends at Reading.—The stork
visited the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Martz and left a nine-pound
boy; it also brought a boy to Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Warlow.—The Brookside
collieries have suspended until Mon
day.—The largest and most modern
breaker in the coal regions is nearing
completion. It was started eighteen
months ago and is not quite finished,
but is expected to be worked for trial
on Monday. It has electrical equip
ment and other improvements. It is
situated at West Brookside colliery.
Young People Win Prizes
at Moving Picture Show
By Special Correspondence
New Germantown, Pa., July 18. ~
Edward M. Mlddleton, of Pitcairn,
who has been 111, is recruiting at the
home of his brother-in-law, S. B. Tros
tle. A moving picture show held
forth on the school ground every even
ing last week. —Miss Goldie Bistline
was voted the most popular young
woman by those buying tickets soaps,
song books, etc., and was awarded a
gold bracelet and gold watch. Hazel,
the young child of Mr. and Mrs. Guy
Swartz, was voted the prettiest child
and was awarded a gold ring.—Mrs.
Dora Hockenberry, of Amberson Val
ley, Is visiting friends here. Rela
tives in this place received word on
Saturday of the sudden death of
George W. Peck, of Burns Valley,
Franklin county.—Mrs. Samuel San
derson, of New Bloomfield, visited Mrs.
Jacob Clouser.—Kreamer Adams and
Miss Koser, of Carlisle, were guests
of flip former's uncle and aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Willhide.—J. C. Mar
tin put a galvanized roof on William
J. Finley's house and on the county
bridge which spans Sherman's creek
at this place. Miss Ettie Hollen
baugh, of Alt. Union, and Mr. Lincoln,
of Altoona, visited Mr. and Mrs. M. N.
Willhide and Postmaster and Mrs. J.
A. Noel.—W. A. Noel, who recently
graduated at State College, went to
Wilkes-Barre on Monday, where he
entered the office of an underwriter.—
Mrs. Emma Leib and Miss Clara Ma
hany, of Harrisburg, were guests of
Forester and Mrs. H. E. Bryner.
Floyd Morrow was in New York Satur
day.
Sunday School Committees
Arranging For Big Picnic
Thompsontown, Pa., July 18. —The
Lutheran Sunday School voted to have
the best picnic ever held on Saturday.
July 25. C. A. Meiser. H. Z. Sowers,
C. C. Zeigler, John Allen and I. W.
McNaight's class of young men were
appointed a committee to procure a
band, arrange for a game of ball and
other events to suit all ages.—Mrs. D.
H. Spotts was a week-end guest of
Mrs. J. Frank Patterson at MifTlln
town.—Mrs. Eva Tennis is spending a
week with her brother, Henry Shelley,
at Evandale.—Mrs. Elizabeth Steel, of
Cleveland, Ohio, is visiting her sister,
Mrs. H. C. Rowe. —Mr. and Mrs. C. D.
Singer, of Altoona, spent the week end
with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dunn.—
Mrs. Ella McAlister, Misses Lottie
McAUster and Mildred Dlmm. of
Philadelphia, are occupying the E. A.
Tennis home for a month. Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Bogaurief and Mrs. Martha
Woodward will join the party next
week.- —Mrs. Reuben Fry and Mr. and
Mrs. Hesser. of Manchester, Conn.,
spent Sunday with Mrs. Irvln Lantz.—
Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Stouffer on
Saturday, July 11. a son. —Dr. W. H.
Haines is in a Philadelphia hospital,
where he has undergone an operation.
—The first home-grown peaches wero
brought to town by Robert Colyer.
EPHRATA PICNIC
CAUGHT BY STORM-
People at Joint Sunday School
Outing at Lititz Drenched
by Heavy Downpour
600 WERE IN ATTENDANCE
United Brethren Congregation Ex
presses Disapproval of Sun
day Ball Games
Kphrntn, Pa.. July 18.—Joint Sun
day school picnic of Trinity Lutheran.
United Brethren, Bethany and First
Reformed. Hope Evangelical Rn-1
Grace Unitt'd Evangelical Sunday
schools of Ephrata, and Zlon Me
formoil Sunday school of Lincoln,
which was held on Wednesday was at
tended by about 600 people. The
Citizen's Band of Ephrata, furnlsho l
excellent music and there were games
and amusements of various sorts.
While the game of baseball was in
progress and at the conclusion of the
fifth inning a thunder storm struck
Lititz and for more than an hour
the rain fell in torrents, flooding the
park In many places. Quite a num
ber of people were drenched before
they could reach the pavilions in the
park, and a number remained on the
grand stand until the storm was over.
Notwithstanding the storm every
body enjoyed the outing and all seem
ed to be In good spirits.—While W.
H. Singer, Dr. H. L. Cox, Frank S.
Weaver, of Ephratß, and B. W. Fisher,
of Lancaster, were on a fishing trip to
the Susquehanna river several days
ago, Mr. Singer succeeded in landing
a salmon which weighed seven pounds
and was twenty-five Inches in length.
—Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Baum and son
John have been spending the week at
Asbury Park, N. J.—Will Leber, the
well-known horse dealer, of Ephrata,
left on Monday evening for Triffin,
Ohio, where he entered his fleet step
per, "Ruth If," in the races.—By a
rising vote the' United Brethren con
gregation of Ephrata on Sunday
evening expressed Its disapproval of
Sunday baseball games, this action be
ing taken in view of the fact that the
Ephrata haseba.ll club had gone to
Lancaster that afternon and played a
game with a Lancaster club. The
Bethany Reformed congregation of
this borough has finally decided upon
the plans for the fine new church
which will be erected on the site of
the old one which has been town
down.—Work on the substantial new
bank building which the Farmers' Na
tional Bank is erecting is going for
ward very nicely, under the manage
ment of Mr. Perrinchef.
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COULDN'TSTAND
Testifies She Was Restored
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Pinkham's Vegetable
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Lackawanna, N.Y. " After my first
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in-law wished me to
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a charm. Ido all my own work.Mrs.
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i Lackawanna, N. Y.
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jUJ IV) Aj
Richelieu & Ontario Division
Vacation Trips
on Lake and River
Steamers "Rochester" and
"Syracuse," leave Toronto
and Charlotte (Rochester
Port) and Clayton dally, for
Thousand Islands, and
through the Rapids to Mont
real. Quebec, Saguenay River,
Gulf of St. Lawrence and
Labrador.
For particulars write:
18 East Swan Street,
(EllicOtt Sq.), Buffalo.
W. F. CLONEY, District Put. A (eat
Business Locals
WOMEN'S VACATION SHOES
White and tan oxfords and pumps
are the' proper thing. Both oxfords
and pumps are made in low heel and
square toe models, some flexible
leather soles and others with rubber
soles. Price range, *2.25 to 18. When
you go for your vacation you want a
comfortable shoe, and yet one that
has the required style essentials.
Jerauld Shoe Co. has them, 810 Mar-
Jcet street.

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