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(^tffßftbPc.nnm r Lva.r)ift'|^ew.si PUS TO ORGANIZE FOR BELGIAN RELIEF Prof. H. A. Surface Suggests Practical Work Among the Valley Farmers Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., oNv. 18. A proposition to ask the farmers of the county to contribute of the bountiful harvests that they have reaped this year to the Belgian sufferers is now being raised by Professor H. A. Sur face, who resides about two miles south of Mechanicsburg. As he is a farmer, his plan is to organize a Bel gian relief fund in Cumberland county, call a meeting of the people, form >% committee to solicit and one to receive tho goods. The farmers will be asked to contribute potatoes by the bag, apples in barrels and any kind of vege tables or produce that will keep thirty days. A car is to be chartered and BU the goods brought in about ono me. SPELLING BEE AT NEWPORT Special to The Telegraph Newport, Pa., Nov. 18. —j\ll the ar rangements have been made for an old-time spelling bee under the aus pices of the Men's Association of New rort In its rooms to-morrow evening. 1. Munson Corning, principal of the schools. will be the schoolmaster and the Revs. William C. Vey and William Dorwart will be the captains of the opposing sides. An admission of 10 Cents will be charged, for the benefit bf the association. OI.D GOLD STOLEN Special to The Telegraph Lewistown, Pa., Nov. 18. —Samuel Miller, of West Fifth street, this city, discovered yesterday morning that dur ing tho night his room had been ran sacked and $75 stolen from a clothes press. In the stolen pocketbook wan four $lO gold pieces that Miller valued highly, having came into possession oi them at the close of the Civil War, eeveral $5 bills and others of smaller denominations. MILROY MEN SHOOT DEER Special to The Telegraph Milroy, Pa.. Nov. 18. —Two deer siave been killed by residents of Mil roy. Clarence Reed and Mr. Loudens lager each shot a tine buck in the Seven Mountains region. Furs and | Fur Coats I For Ladies Misses and Children. Visit Our Department on Second Floor \ ROTHERT'S 312 MARKET STREET Cash or Credit WEDNESDAY EVENING, Blain Minister Goes to Dayton, Ohio, For Bride THE REV. JOHN W. KEENER Special to The Telegraph Blain, Pa., Nov. 18. —A pretty and one of the most Interesting weddings of the season was solemnized at the First Reformed Church at Dayton, Ohio, on Thursday at 12 o'clock when the Rev. John W. Keener, of this place, was united In marriage to Miss Gladys May Deardorf, daughter of Mrs. Carrie Deardorf, of Dayton, O. The church was adorned with palms and filled with the many friends and relatives of the happy couple. Miss Violet Deardorf, a sister, was maid of honor. The Rev. H. J. Herber, of Marion, 0., a classmate of the groom, was best man. Preceding the cere mony a musical program was ren dered by Miss Bessie Bevenger, or ganist of the church, assisted by Miss Carrie Lynch, of the choir. The Rev. W. A. Hale, D. D., performed the ceremony. , The Rev. Mr. Keener is a graduate of the Central Theological Seminary at Dayton, 0., class of 1914, and re cently accepted a call to the Zion's Reformed charge at this place. Miss Deardorf is one of Dayton's most charming young women. News Items of Interest in Central Pennsylvania Special to The Telegraph Pottsvillc.—After a competitive ex amination under civil service rules, re quired by Congressman R. E. Lee, of this district, for the cadetship appoint ment to the Naval Academy at Ann apolis, Daniel McGurl, of Minersvllle, was his first choice; John McCrystle, also of Minersvllle, his second, and Charles M. Atkins, of this city, third. I'ottsville. —In the United States District Court the case of J. B. Cornell Company, of New York, against Schuylkill county was nonsuited by Judge Thompson. The suit was to recover an alleged balance of $19,000 for extra work upon the new insane asylum. Kutztown. The Kutztown centen nial committee added SSOO to its fund for, the purpose of celebrating the tow'n's one hundredth anniversary next July. Sunbury. —Federal Judge Charles B. Witmer appointed L. H. Boody, of Ru pert. receiver for the Guernsydale Fruit Farms, of Columbia county. The assets are placed at $32,000 and lia bilities $28,000. Slianiokln.—George Glassic, Mount Carmel, was admitted to the local State Hospital yesterday in a dying condition from a badly fractured, skull, caused, it is alleged, several hours earlier by Michael Shabello hurling a heavy beer glass while in a Mt. Carmel restaurant. Shabello tied. Sliamokin. —While in the yard of his home yesterday Harry Miller was accidentally shot by Martin Jones, the bullet penetrating his back. Lancaster. While rabbit-hunting near Eden 16-year-old Felix?' Land is, of Eden, was shot in the hip by the discharge of his gun and is now in the Lancaster General Hospital in a seri ous condition. FARMER HURT HV FALL Special to The Telegraph Dillsburg, Pa., Nov. 18.—Aaron G. Blackford, whose barn was burned several weeks ago, while tearing down the foundation of the building, slipped and fell headfirst, cutting a deep gash on his left cheek which required sev eral stitches to close. COIXTVKL O'NEILL RE-ELECTED Allentown, Pa., Nov. 18.—By unani mous vote, at an election here yester day, Colonel Christopher T. O'Neill, of this city, was for the fourth time elected commander of the Fourth In fantry, National Guard of Pennsyl vania. There's Deep Satisfaction in eating a crisp, tasty food, like Grape-Nuts Made of wheat and barley, Grape-Nuts con tains all the nutriment of these field grains, in cluding their vital min eral salts, so essential for sturdy bodies and healthy brains. The firm, tender gran ules call for thorough chewing—the first step toward easy digestion and quick assimilation. Economical and deli ciously appetizing— There's a Reason for Grape - Nuts | WEST SHORE NEWS | MINISTERS AT MEETING Marysville, Pa.. Nov. 18.—A minis terial meeting at the Reformed par sonage on Monday was opened with prayer by the Rev. I. S. Adams, fol lowed by an address by Dr. Harry N. Bassler, of the Second Reformed Church of Harrisburg, the topic being "The Mission of the Church," after which a general discussion of church life was given. The following minis ters were present: The Rev. W. R. Hartzell. the Rev. 11 S. May, the Rev. Dr. E. N. Kremer, the Rev. G. W. Hartman, the Rev. H. N. Bassler, ail of Harrisburg: the Rev. I. S. Adams, of Mechanicsburg; the Rev. E. L. Coblentz, of Carlisle, and the Rev. S. L. Flicklnger, of Marysville. HEPTASOPHS AT MEETING West Fairview, Pa., Nov. 18.—Rep resentatives from Harrisburg. Marys ville and nearby towns attended a meeting of the West Fairview Con clave, No. 145, Improved Order of Heptasophs, last night. Addresses were made by W. W. Britsch, L. O. Phillips and B. P. Harris, of Harrisburg, and Mr. Smith, of Marysville. Refresh ments were served. 1 VERDICT IN ROAD CASE Carlisle, Pa., Nov. 18.—The jury in the suit of Cumberland county against the township of East Pennsboro yes terday returned a verdict in favor of the township. AVhile the verdict of the jury was in favor of the"township, there is a point of law involved which will be later argued before the court and then the final decision in the case will be announced. FUNERAL OF HARRY BOWERS New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 18. Impressive funeral services were held for Harry C. Bowers from the resi dence yesterday afternoon. The Rev. S. N. Good, pastor of the Church of God, officiated. Musical selections were rendered by a quartet consisting of Mrs. W. Z. Parthemore, Mrs. N. R. Bair, F. B. Bair and the Rev. S. N. Good. The pnllbearers were William Cook, H. F. lvohr, John Leaf, Joseph Wilt, Jacob Lefever and F. N. Bair. RETU RNED FROM MARYLAND New Cumberland, Pa., Nov. 18. The Rev. J. V. Adams returned from Cumberland, Md., and will take charge of tho midweek prayer services this evening. INCENDIARY FIRES AT ENOLA Enola, Pa., Nov. 18.—During the past two days Enola has been visited by two small fires which might have been disastrous had they not been dis covered in time to prevent serious damage. On Monday afternoon fire was discovered in the home of C. L. Dice, in Brick Church road, which proved to be a couch on fire in the cellar. An alarm was sounded to which the Midway, Enola an<> Penn sylvania Railroad fire companies re sponded. and on Tuesday at noon fire of an incendiary origin was discovered in the grandstand at. the Enola Penn. sylvania Railroad Young Men's Chris tian Association grounds. An alarm was sent to the railroad fire company, which extinguished the blaze with chemical streams after a stubborn fight. s3.oo—Xovr York ami Iteturn—SXOO Next Sunday. Pennsylvania Railroad. Special train leaves Harrisburg 5:45 A. M. A long day in the greatest Ameri can city.—-Advertisement. FIREMEN PLAN FAIR Enola, Pa.. Nov. 18.—At the regular monthly business meeting of the Enola Fire Company, No. 1. held in the hose house in Altoona avenue, plans were made for a fair during the winter in the hose house for the benefit of the building fund. TO HELP PIANO FOND Enola, Pa., Nov. 18.—Pansy Circle and K. of N. C. Sunday school classes of the St. Matthew's Reformed Church will give an entertainment in the Pennsylvania Railroad Young Men's, Christian Association on Wednesday, November 2."), entitled "Our Busy La dies' Aid," for the benefit of the piano fund. ENTERTAINED CLASS Enola, Pa., Nov. 18. —Mrs. Ray Neu myer, of Dauphin street, entertained the Sunday school class of the Zion Lutheran Church taught by Mrs. H. T. Smiley. The following were present: Dora Wallace, Cathrine Famous, Grace Heckard, Cathrine Davis, Mrs. E. S. Murray, Mrs. H. T. Smiley, Mrs. C. W. Davis, Mrs. Ray Neumyer and daugh ter Isabella. WORKING FOR CHARITY Appeals For Funds by Lebanon Asso ciation Being Sent Out Special to The' Telegraph Lebanon, Pa., Nov. 18—Never in the history of Lebanon was there such a general demand upon charitably dis posed citizens as at present. Besides tho usual number of sociables and ba zars by secret societies, churches and fire companies, four separate and dis tinct appeals for charity are being made by organized associations. The Good Samaritan Hospital, with a rec ord last year of twenty-three patients a day on an average, will canvass the city for its usual Thanksgiving dona tions; the Associated Charities of Leb anon is without funds owing to the heavy demands made during the pres ent depression and will canvass the city on Friday for funds to help the cause; the Disciples of Christ Church will canvass the city this week for fund 3 to provide a Thanksgiving dinner for the poor, and the Emergency Aid Committee of Lebanon has opened a headquarters for tho receipt of funds ami donations for the starving people of Belgium and Holland. RECKLESS SHOOTING Special to The Telegraph Lewistown, Pa.. Nov. 18. David Hough, a Granville township farmer, had a perilous trip to Licking creek. He was traveling along through the woods when he found himself in the center of a fire from a group of hunt ers who thought that they had sighted a deer. Hough took refuge behind a large tree. Charles Shover, a 15-year-old son of Stewart Shover, who resides near Mifflin, in Juniata county, was shot In the face with bird shot when Edward Houtz shot at a pheasant. HOME FROM CANADA Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa., Nov. 18.—Dr. George R. Reich and Frank Shields have re turned from Alberta, Canada, where they were farming for two years. The crops were a failure this year, due to the dry weather. RETURNS FROM FLORIDA Waynesboro, Pa.. Nov. 18. Fred Hoppel, florist, who two months ago, disposed of his farming implements and household goods, and with his family moved to Florida, where they expected to reside, have returned to Highfield. Mr. Hoppel says that he arrived in Florida too late to sow a crop of grain and he will now have to wait until next year. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH iTUOBIIE HURTS CHURCH ITTMCE | . I Minister Ch&rges Owners of Ma chines With Sabbath Desecration Special to The Telegraph Hagerstown, Mil., Nov. 18.—In a sermon he preached in Zion Reform ed Church in this city on Sunday the Rev. Dr. J. S. KiefCer, former presi dent of the General Synod of the Re formed Church of the United States, attacked automobilists who go on pleasure jaunts on Sundays instead of attending church. He said in the past year I-lagerstown has given a million and a half dollars for automobiles, but the city lias refused to contribute a l'ew thousand for a community build ing. The automobile, he declared in his sermon, Is largely responsible for the falling off in church attendance and one of the modern methods of Sabbath desecration. RISPIIAM RECITAL AT WILSON Special to The Telegraph Wilson College, Chambersburg. Pa., Nov. 18.—Wilson College enjoyed a delightful musical evening lost Sat urday when David Bispham gave his song recital. The program was of wide range and presented various types of music, including the heavier music of the Grenadiers and the light er ballad style of "Who is Sylvia." Miss Emma L. MacAlarney, of Har risburg, who is engaged in work for the Pennsylvania Equal Suffrage As sociation, gave a short informal talk on suffrage to the students of Wilson College on Friday afternoon. A lecture on Sir Walter Sco'tt and his works will be given by William Muir Auld, of Philadelphia, Monday evening, November 16. DEER KILLED IV GARDEN Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 18. —When a four-prong 125 pound buck invaded the garden of his father In Menalleil township, Monday, Mervin Rice, of Bendersvllle. ran into the house, got a gun and with one load brought down the antlered creature. To reach the Rice place the deer had to travel about two miles from the mountains, a part of the time running across open fields. WILL FARM IX MINNESOTA Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 18.—Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anthony and children left Waynesboro yesterday for Fair mount. Minnesota, yherc Mr. Anthony will engage in farming. BANK DECLARES DIVIDEND Special to The Telegraph Dillsburg. Pa., Nov. 18.—At the last regular meeting of the directors of the Dillsburg National Bank a semiannual dividend of 3% per cent on capital stock was declared. The bank Is the oldest financial institution in Dillsburg with a capital stock of $60,000 and a surplus of over $30,000. QUARRYMAN STRUCK BY. ROCK Special to The Telegraph Marietta, Pa., Nov. 18.—George H. Johnson, employed at the Baker quar ries, just east of town, was seriously injured yesterday afternoon, when a huge rock fell from a distance of thir tv feet above and struck him on the head. Isaiah K. Farley employed at the same place was run down by a car and badly cut and bruised. •400 DOZEN EGGS Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., Nov. 18.— J. E. Purdy, Pen Mar, has forty-three hens which laid 400 dozen eggs from January 1 to September 1, 1914. These chickens were raised and allowed to run in the mountains and were not led with all kinds of patented chicken food. __ Bring Back Your Appetite With a Little Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablet, the Secret of Perfect Digestion You should see our farmers and their boys eating in the fields. On the farm five meals a day is the rule. No one ever has stomach trouble because meals are digested and people live normally. , . In the city we lose our "pep" and indigestion, dyspepsia, stomach trou ble, etc., make us look on five meals as an impossibility. l'lirilier'a II»1—tlilnk of broth er .lop In tin- city, lie can't cut. Why, a xaudwlt'li like thin would kill him." A majority of people have come to know the blessings which an occa sional use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab lets confer upon the stomach. They are unquestionably the most popular remedy known, for the reason that dyspepsia is the national disease, and these wonderful little tablets have long since acquired a national reputa tion as a thoroughly reliable and effi cient cure for all forms of dyspepsia and indigestion. No matter how great the excess of food taken into the stomach, one or two of those tablets will digest every particle of it. A package of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets should always lie in the house. Many a person has saved himself from a serious attack of acute indigestion by using them after heavy meals, such as are eaten Christmas, New Year's, Thanksgiving and other holidays and festal seasons. After attending banquets, late sup pers, heavy fancy dinners, after-the ater parties, etc., where one has dined sumptuously and luxuriantly, Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets should invariably be used, as they digest the food per fectly and completely, and prevent all possibility of dyspepsia, which, with out their use, is more than likely to ensue. Go to your druggist to-day and buy a box. A small sample package of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will be mailed free to any one who will ad dress P. A. Stuart. Co., 150 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich. Advertise ment. Recent Deaths in Central Pennsylvania Special to The Telegraph Wriglitsville. Henry Paulus. "1 years old. died yesterday. His widow, five children and nine grandchildren survive. Mount Zion. —William Leightner, 83 years old, died from infirmities of age. He was a retired farmer and native ot York county. Four children survive. Mount Hope. —Mrs. Letltia Grayblll, SI years old, the oldest woman in this section of Lancaster county, died yes terday from a complication of diseases. Three brothers survive. Conestogn. Mrs. David H. Bar tholomew, 63 years old, di»d yesterda> suddenly from a stroke. Her husband and several children survive. Stra.-sburg.—Miss Susan Hoover, 81 years old. died from infirmities of age. She was the last of her family and was a member of the Reformed Men nonite Church. MUroy. lsaiah Recht, of Siglers ville, Pa., a Civil War veteran, died at his home. He served three years in the army. For some years he had lived a retired life at Slglersville. Ho was 75 years old. The Rev. J. M. Über had charge of the funeral serv ices yesterday. His wife, six sons and two daughters survive. MOCK TRIAL AT DILLSBLIiO Special to The Telegraph Dillsburg, Pa.. Nov. 18.—An inter esting feature of the regular meeting of Washington Camp, No. 777, Patrio tic .Order Sons of America, on Monday night was the mock court trial of O. M. Bushman, one of the members, who was tried for shooting game out of season. The following were the olllcers of the court and witnesses: Judge, R. B. Nelson; clerk of court, J. J. Klugh; court crier, L. L. Benz; sheriff, William Lewis; attorney for Commonwealth, M. C. Thumma: asso ciate council, B. H. Shriner; attorney for defense, Charles Smith; associate counsel, for the defense. The jury was composed of Harry Arnold; A. C. Altland, Cleason Wil liams, William Deardorff. J. S. Arnts berger, S. W. McCreary, J. W. Flicker, Geary Richrode, I-I. Curts, Ralph Bol linger, Earl Spahr, and J. W. Flicker, who gave a verdict of "not guilty." WEDDING AT ELIZABETHTOWN Special to The Telegraph Elizabethtown, Pa., Nov. 18.—Miss Nora E. Seller, of Liverpool, was mar ried yesterday to Thaddeus H. Pierce, of this place, at the parsonage of the Church of God by the pastor, the Rev. George R. Hoverter. ERIS MAN - FRESTLE Y W EDDIX G Lancaster, Pa., Nov. 18.—Miss Helen E. Prestley was married to-day to Walter G. Erisman by the Rev. Wil liam F. Lichlitcr in St. Luke's Re formed Church. The attendants, were, Miss Mabel E. Erisman, a sister of the bridegroom, and Moins It. Streble. FEEL BADLY ALL OVER? When you feel badly all over, but with no particular organ of your body noticeably out of order, you need a tonic for the blood. You require a medicine that will benefit the whole system. . The blood reaches every part of the body and when it is built up the whole system quickly benefits. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are a non alcoholic tonic that build up the blood, making it rich and red and able to supply to the tissues of the body the nourishment they need to keep them in health. Most general debility results from thin blood. Every part of the body suffers and you "feel badly all over." When the blood is restored and a health-giving stream is going to every part of the body you soon see the re sult in a better appetite, an improved digestion, brighter eyes, better color in cheeks and lips. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are a most valuable family tonic and should be taken by every member of the family except infants whenever the general health is not what is should be. Much downright sickness has been saved by the nse of a tonic or supporting medi cine in times of physical depression. A book, "Building Up the Blood," will be sent free by the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y., on request. All druggists sell Dr. Wil liams' Pink Pills. —Advertisement. EDUCATIONAL " Stenography, Stenotypy ~ DAY \ND NIGHT SESSIONS ENROLL ANY MONDAY i SCHOOL OF COMMERCE 15 S. MARKET SQUARE lIAItRISBUIiG, PA. Harrisburg Business College 329 Market St. Fall term, September first. Day and night ?9th year. Harrisburg, Pa. I Wouldn't Stand INDIGESTION for a single half hour, because it isn't necessary. FORNEY'S DYSPEPSIA PANACEA Costs r»0 cents and represents the finest, remedy for dyspepsia and in digestion known. There is not a failure in hun dreds of cases treated. Specially good thing to try. Forney's Drag Store 426 Market Street V. ... ____________ Lumber For Damp Places Yes, you can get lumber . from us that will last a long time in damp places. But you want to buy the kind that is adapted to, ( that purpose. One kind of lumber :annot be used every place with good results. United Ice & Coal Co. MAIN OFFICE i Fonitr and Covvdeu Sta. v NOVEMBER 18, 1<?14. pi i r inr iur HPHAR'S somethill , in smokin' 1 a pipe o' VELVET with a man that J makes him warm up to you. It's sort o' like & takin' him home to J fam'ly dinner. 4 The "friendliness" that sun and soil put into Kentucky's Burley de Luxe is ripened in U M VELVET, The Smoothest r Smoking Tobaccc, by that aged-in-the-wood mellow ; ness. 10c tins and 5c metal " Cot ; STIKGEIJ DESCENDANT OIKS I Special to Th< Telegraph Marietta, Pa., Nov. IS. Word reached here to-day announcing the death at Newport of Miss Mary M. Hornintc. She was 84 years old and ' STOMACH SOUP.? STOP Kill, GAS, BIJI-PIIP E'S OUPEPSIN Don't suffer! Regulate your up set stomach in five minutes Do some foods you eat hit back— taste good, but work badly; ferment Into stubborn iumbs and cause a sick, sour, gasy stomach? Now, Mr. and Mrs. Dyspeptic, jot this down: Pape's Diapepsin digests everything, leaving nothing to sour and upset you. No difference how badly your stomach is disordered, you get happy relief in live minutes, but what pleases you most it strengthens and regulates your stomach so you can eat your favorite MAKES GET-UP TIME EASY You need not shiver until your teeth chatter these chilly mornings if yon have in your room A Copper Reflector Gas Heating Stove You have heat the instant you light the gas. Copper Reflector Heaters $3.50 tcf $7.2.) Other types of Heaters $1.95 to $37.50 ! . Sold on the deferred payment plan. At the gas office or from representatives. HARRISBURG GAS CO. j 4 ~War Book $2.50 Book for 69 Cents * ® rca ' es ' a ' ue ver Tuesday, November 17 ' ■ "THE STORY or EUROPE AND TIIE i. fjXH NATIONS AT WAI«," a »2.50 book contain ing nearly iiOO pages, B1 full-page illustra ■filions, Riid a map of Europe printed in colors, itlven «o every reader prcsentinK one coupon and only «» cents (covering cost of packing, transportation, checking, clerk hire, and other expense items). OUT-OP-TOWN READERS can take ad vantage of this offer by adding 10 cents ex tra lor delivery by Parcel Post. ™.7 „ 00 „ ~r te . THE ONLY BOOK THAT TELLS THE CAUSES AND ISSUES OF THE GREAT WAR I It lavs bare tlio deep-rooted causes of the most stupendous conflict in the history of man. Explains the real facts about the Triple Alliance and the Triple Entente. Gives the history of the Nations and their previous wars. Describes the development of modern warfare. Explains the new use of warships, dirigible balloons, submarines, high-power I guns, etc. YOU MUST SEE THIS BOOK TO APPRECIATE IT COME IN AND LOOK IT OVER Thi« Book Can Be Obtained Only Through This Paper The Harrisburg Telegraph I a native of Manheim. For many years she attended the feast of roses cere monies at Manheim, she beinp a direct descendant of Baron Stengel, who pavo the church to the people of that place, f Her body will bo buried on the spol ' where the old church stood in 1770. foods without fear. Most remedies give your relief sometimes—they ara slow, but not sure. Diapepsin is quick, positive and puts your stomach in a healthy condition so the misery won't come back. You feel different as soon as Pape's Diapepsin comes in contact with the stomach—distress just vanishes —your stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belching ( no eructations of undigested food, your head clears and you feel line. Put an end to stomach trouble by getting a large fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store. You realize in five minutes how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or stomach disorder.—Advertisement.