RID STOMACH OF
"Pape's Diapepsin" ends all stom
ach distress in five
You don't want a slow remedy when
your stomach is had—or an uncertain
one—or a harmful one —your stomach
is too valuable; you mustn't injure it
with drastic drugs.
Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its
speed in giving relief: its harmless
ness: its certain unfailing action in
regulating sick. sour, gassy stomachs.
Its millions of cures In indigestion,
dyspepsia, gastritis and other stomach
trouble has made it famous the world
Keep this perfect stomach doctor in
your home—keep it handy—get a
large fifty-cent case from any drug
store and then if anyone should eat
something which doesn't agree with
, them: if what they eat lays like lead,
ferments and sours and forms gas:
causes headache, dizziness and nau
sea: eructations of acid and undi
gested food—remember as soon as
Pape's Diapepsin comes in contact
with the stomach all such distress
vanishes. Its promptness, certainty
and ease in overcoming the worst
stomach disorders is a revelation to
those Vho try it.—Advertisement.
Baptist Societies Plan
Organization of City Union
Baptist Young People's Societies of
this city will meet to-morrow evening
in Tabernacle Baptist Church to make
plans for the forming of a City I'nion.
The Rev. Dr. E. M. Stephenson, of
Philad< lphia. superintendent of Sunday
School and Young People's work of
Pennsylvania will be a speaker. Others
will be the Rev. C. A. Hare, pastor of
the Tabernacle Church, and th<- Rev W.
S. Booth, pastor of the First Baptist
Church. Refreshments will be served.
TO liOt.U HKMJFIT TEA
The Sunday school, of the St. Mat
thew's Lutheran Church. Green and
Seneca streets, will hold a Martha
Washington hot biscuit supper in the
« hureh to-morrow evening. The pro
eeds will be used towards paying the
RUB PIS FROM
Rub backache away with small
trial bottle of old
"St. Jacob's Oil"
Back hurt you? Can't straighten
up without feeling sudden pains, sharp
aches and twinges? Xow listen:
That's lumbago, sciatica or maybe
from a strain, and you'll get relief the
moment you rub your back with
soothing, penetrating "St Jacobs Oil."
Nothing else takes out soreness, lame
ness and stiffness so quickly. You
simply rub it on your back and out
comes the pain. It is harmless and
doesn't burn the skin.
Limber up! Don't suffer! Get a
small trial bottle of old. honest "St.
Jacobs Oil" from any drug store, and
after using it just once, you'll forget
that you ever had backache, lumbago
or sciatica, because your back will
never hurt or cause any more misery.
It never disappoints and has been rec
ommended for 60 years.—Advertise
By George Randolph Chester
Do Not Wait Until You BurnOut
Now 1» the Time to Protect Your AccomiiU
It Will Pay You to Look Into
j; •fjp IN CONNECTION wrm
Fall Particulars Gladly Famished on Request.
MAIL THIS AD
The McCaskey Register Co.
; C. L SAWTELLE, SALES AGENT
36 S. Fourth St. Harrisburg, Pa.
i tnwwiiii iii*i , iimiiii"*** *itwv> MmwwMww n 1t .,,
MANY U. E. PASTORS
TO BE TRANSFERRED
Twenty-first Annual Meeting of
East Pennsylvania Conference
Will Convene Thursday
Feb. 22. The
session of the East
.. ference of the I'nit
.* 11 cd Evangelical
, tfaSi Church will con
'HM.. vene Thursday.
' .' The examination
B of applicants for li-
MRigK* censes and junior
preachers will be
gin to-morrow aft-
OES3MQH ernoon. The mis
sionary society will
*' 1 hold a business
I meeting on Wednesday afternoon. The
| evening meeting will be addressed by
the Rev. Or. C. Newton Dubs, superin
tendent of China mission. Among
other prominent speakers during the
session Wil be the Rev. Dr. Charles F.
I Swift, of Beaver Falls: Dr. E. J. Moore.
: Harrisburg. State superintendent of
the Anti-Saloon League: the Rev. 1..
.C. Hunt, of Bangor: Bishop W. 11.
Foukc. D. D„ of Xaperviile. 111.: Bishop
I . F. Swengel. D. D., of Harrisburg.
i George W. Sanville. of Philadelphia,
j will conduct the singing.
Many changes in approintments of
| ministers by the stationing committee
i will be made this year. The following
ministers have served four vears on
their charges which is the limited
•time: The Revs. S. 11. Hechler. Pal
i merton: E. S. Woodring. Seibert. Al
'cntown: J. 11. Stermer. Emaus; \V. 11.
Snyder. Slatington: H. Franklin Sehle
gcl. Mt. Carmel; J. M. Rinker. Millers
ville: E. L. Ranter. Wisconisco: F. S.
Longsdorf. Schuylkill Haven; D. P.
Longsdorf. Kutztown: H. D. Kreidler.
Lancaster: Thomas Kniecht. Sr., Zion
Allcntown: H. J. Kline. Akron: J. D.
Kistler. Tamaqua; H. M. Jones, Tre
mont: C. D. Huber. First. Lebanon; J.
Heisler. First. Sunbury; C. W. Heff
ner, Palmyra: W. 11. Hartzler. Myerss
town; A. E. Hansen, Mohnton: H. P.
Hagner. Cress well; J. L. Guinther,
Guinther. Northampton: W. H. Egge.
Mahanoy City; S. Xeitz Dissinger,
Boyertown: I". S. Borkey. Trinity. Al
-1 lentown; W. F. Hell, Presiding elder
Observe Anniversary. The mem
bership of the Fourth Reformed
i Church, of which the Rev. Homer S.
May is pastor, has doubled since he
j took charge, about six years ago. The
1 twenty-first anniversary of the incor
-1 poration of the congregation was ob
served yesterday. Special music was
the feature of the services.
All Attendance Records
Smashed at Derry Street
All attendance records at Derry j
Street United Brethren Church were!
. broken yesterday during the Sunday!
school session. The membership of 1
the school is 1.074 and yesterday's at-,
i tendance was 1.032.
The attendance in the big men's;
' Bible class was 27". Two weeks ago I
it was 230: last Sunday. February 14,1
it was 250. Xext Sunday the mem-1
bership committee will strive to boost I
the attendance to 300. To-night the |
class will hold a Washington birthday.
hanquet. Covers will be laid for 250. j
Dr Gossard. president of Lebanon!
Valley College, will be the principal j
Stough Gets $4,681 and
6,000 Converts in Altoona
Dr. Henry W. Stough, evangelist, and
i his party, who closed a seven-week
vangelistic campaign in Altoona yes
terday. were given J4.651.
I Approximately 6.000 persons hit the
trail during the campaign and the total
attendance was 430.000. Dr. Stough said
: the Altoona campaign was the greatest
of his career. On the closing dav of
the Harrisburg campaign more than
$3,000 was raised. The total number of
trailhitters were about 7.000.
STEVENS M. E. ATTENDANCE
IS NEARING I,O<M» MARK
With an attendance of 980 at the
Stevens Memorial Methodist Episcopal
Sunday School yesterday all previous
records of attendance at this school
were broken. Some idea of the growth
of this school is shown by the fact
that the average attendance for the
year 1913 was 499 and for the year
1914 601. The average for eight
Sundays in 1915 is SS6. The organized
men's Bible class has grown to such
: proportions that the space allotted it
! in the school has become too small.
PATRIOTISM MAY COST LIFE
i. Philadelphia, Feb. 22.—Patriotism
.may cost the life of Mrs. Bridget Sher
'ridan. wife of Joseph Sherridan, of
Seventeenth and Ellsworth streets. In
her anxiety to be among the first to
hang out the American flag in honor of
I the birthday of George Washington,
, she was severely burned, near mid-
I night, and may not recover.
Wedding of Well-known
Lancaster County Couple
at Marietta on Saturday
MR. AXD MRS. LOXGEXECKER :
Special to The Telegraph
Marietta, Pa.. Feb. 23.—Miss Anna
Thompson, youngest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Thompson, of Ma
rietta, was married Saturday to Rob
ert E. Longecker. of Newtown, Bucks
county, at the Lutheran Church, by
the pastor, the Rev. William J. Hunt
singer. The attendants were Thomas
R. Thompson, a brother of the bride, 1
and Mrs. Harry Luch. of Detroit,
Mich, a sister. The bride is a grad
uate of the Marietta High School and
of the Millersville State Normal
School. For the past two and a half
years she has been teaching in Mari
etta. The bridegroom is a son of Mr.
and Mrs. Scott Longenecker. of Bill
mever, and is engaged in business at i
REALIZE VALUE OF
LOCAL RELIEF WORK
[Continued from First Page.]
thank your committee for this
continued interest and assistance."
That letter, received by Miss Mary
B. Robinson, of the Red Cross division ,
of the Home and War Relief Commit- j
tee. expresses the opinion of Miss !
Mabel T. Boardman. chairman of the
national relief board of the American I
Red Cross, of the worth of the local j
! emergency work.
Contributions of seeds of a total
j value of SSO for use by the refugees
iin planting their gardens were re
ceived by the foreign relief division.
They will be shipped at once. Sup
plies for refugees were shipped Sat
urday and others will be sent this
week. Workbags containing pin
cushions, scissors, three colors of
darning cotton. thread. buttons,
needles, safety pins, hooks and eyes,
tape and thimble, are included in the
supplies to the refugees.
Of the supplies sent jointly by the
Red Cross and foreign divisions three
boxes went to a hospital in Servia 1
located in a windowless tobacco fac- ;
tory. where the wounded were fed on
bean and cabbage soup, and where
even the nurses were obliged to un
dergo extreme hardships.
PAVING TOTTOP BIG
PART OF DUST EVIL
[Continued from First Page.]
Spring schedule mapped out by the
cltv engineers, and the railways com-I
pany intends to co-operate in the
speeding of this work just as much as
For many years the "dust evil" has
been cause for complaint from both;
residents along Uerry street and from 1
people who have had to travel the pik-i
by auto, street car, or other vehicle.
The paving of this stretch of five
blocks will eliminate the evil in so farj
as the citys territory is concerned. I
The line of Paxtang borough begins at'
Twenty-eighth street, and the paving
of the section between that point and j
[Paxtang Park will be up to the bor-'
| Once the proposed paving is com- j
pleted there will be only about five
squares unpaved between Market i
Square and Pavtang Park subway en-.
Police Search For Man
Already in Grip of Law
Special to The Telegraph
j Philadelphia. Feb. 22. Four hours
after he was released from the Cen
tral Police Station on the charge of
, begging in the streets. Tony Masterp
i politos. 19 years old. who gave his ad- j
dress as 416 Titan street, was arrested
1 early yesterday as the alleged Black
Hander who a few weeks ago threat
' ened to dynamite thf home of Arthur
I H. lx;a. at 2004 Walnut street, if he re
fused to hand over SI,OOO.
The police were surprised yesterdav
when they found that the alleged chief
conspirator in the dynamite plot had
been in their hands all tlie time they
had been seeking him. He had been ar
rested and taken to the Fifteenth and
Locust streets station on Februarv 17,
i a few hours before Albert Miller, a
Russian youth and alleged to be his
I right hand man. was caught by Detec
tives Callahan and Mahoney at Thlr
i teenth and Market streets, where. It
was -.aid. he had arranged to meet Lea
;and receive the cash
I : '
/*> | These $1. 50 Gloves are Down
in Price Because of a Torn
MRkf Thread or Dropped Stitch
W B A Centemeri's 2-clasp kid gloves in Jiv.
/ lw .Km ■ several styles that were taken from
V the maker's regular $1.50 line on ac- f __—
< I count of a dropped stitch or a torn /
f thread. liach pair has been skill-
fully niemded and will be found in a 11 *
Br special sale 69c k
Last Week of the February 2-clasp tan kid gloves. Pair, B Sit
2-clasp kid gkn'es, in colors, Mwttm
white and black, with self and con
-1 UlllllUIt; vJCUC trasting embroidery. Pair.. #1.50
Main pieces have been marked to go at exactly half price 2-clasp real kid gloves, in colors, white and black, ___
during this, the last week of the Furniture Sale. It is the de- I #1.75 to #2.25
sire to have the floor clean of broken lots and odd pieces and Div«», romeroj * stewart, street Floor,
prices are made so attractive that a thorough clearaway should
#».» Choice Fast Color Wash
$13.50 golden oak leather rockers #0.75 r •% %. T t i
*!:p Weave for Women s and
$29.50 walnut cliiffoniers .' #14.75 _. i « T^V
tSSlts*!!:| Children s Dresses
$31.50 fumed oak Davenports #1,5.75 There are manv new materials this season of silk and cot-
SIS St rt k ai c^! ra .:::::::::::::::::::::::::::: «i? 3» iu " «■*« »«• dtsi 7 bl " won,c ''' s nn<l ch ; Mr *^
§35.00 leather rockers #1 7.50 dresses, and there are scores of specially priced weaves that will
$52.25 set mahogany dining chairs #20.12 bring rich savings to thrifty women.
$35.00 mahogany china closets #17.50 Dresden silk, 36 inches wide; one-half silk: grounds of
$15.00 Early English serving tables #7.50 blue, pink, putty, hclio .green, corn and white with floral de-
Parlor Suites signs. \ ard 'o*
$59.00 three-piece leather parlor suites #39.00 Silk voilc - inche J s wide * a grenadine half silk weave;
555.00 three-piece leather parlor suites #39.00 wh,te and t,nted S r °« nds and floral dc!s1 S" s - ard
$69.00 three-piece leather parlor suites #49.00 Printed voile :44 inches wide; 111 white grounds; organdie
$154.00 two-piece walnut bedroom suites #95.00 printing and border designs. ard 090
$35.00 and 539.00 golden oak Huffets ,7 patterns to select from. 8c seersucker ginghams; neat stripes in choice styles.
stb.oo$ t b.oo Walnut vanity dresser #59.00 39 c diamond dot pongee; 36 inches wide with self color
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Third Floor. figures Yard 25^
25c dress gingham; 30 inches wide: neat and fancy checks.
Specially Priced Towels and Sp ~£ wiiu
1 . r ored grounds. Special, yard 15*
I nwelmcr C /flPrPn rrxi* Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor.
To-morrOW Special Clearance of Broken
10c hemmed cotton towels; good size; subject to mill . PjOOOS of Fine Millinery Ribbons tl
stains. Special, each »<■ * "
11c red border buck towels; extra good •quality; subject to VflfH 1 C
mill stains. Special. 4 for 250 *> > IOC
10c large size red border buck towels; 18x36 inches. Spe- Fourth street Aisle, street Floor.
cial, 3 for 25< k >
25c bleached Turkish bath towels in lat ere size. Special. rt» 4 A 1 * d* 1 OCT
each ißc $1.50 Crepe de Chine, 3>Lzs
Initial bath towels, 22x44 inches with red initial which
stands 2-' 4 inches high. Special 25C Crepe de chine is one of the season s most popular silks, as
Seconds of 50c fancv Turkish bath towels, in pink, blue ;t has bccn for sometime past. This particular fabric is an extra
and lavender. Special, each ......33* fi » c 9 uaht >' et l" al to ths " we have sold regularly at
- • « t .. . . . , , , $1.50 a vard. We were favored in this transaction and arc
/c imported cotton toweling with white and colored bord- orivile-ed to sell the best crepe de chine that was ever sold
ers. Special, yard o* & #1.25
10c brown part linen toweling. Special, yard 80 ' ' Shades are light blue, taupe, navy, new rose, wistaria,
Heavy quality red border linen finish toweling; 17 inches Rocky Mountain blue, reseda, Nile, peach, lavender, sand and
wide. Special, yard white.
Dives, Pomerov & Stewart, Street Floor. Dive?, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street tlooi, trout.
THF CHERRY TREE THAT
NEVER GREW UP
AT least a dozen little folks have
written to the Telegraph asking
that the Washington's Birthday
story published some years #go be re
printed. Here it is:
Once upon a time a beautiful cherry
tree grew in an orchard of Old Vir
ginia, and although it was small it
had once been even smaller, for it
used to tell all the other trees round
about this story:
"Onfc day," it always began, "I was
a big red cherry lying on the ground
all tempting and ripe and sweet and
juicy. A little boy with golden curls,
smiling face, and straight limbs came
along. I think he must have been
only two or three years old, for he
could scarcely toddle. First thing I
knew he had picked me up, and I saw
a smile spread over his baby face;
then before I knew what had hap
pened the reddest sort of lips opened
and I was thrust into a deep cave.
All the juicy part of me was bitten
off and went down a long dark hall
way—where it landed I never could
find out; but my seed, the only live
thing about me, the little boy took out
of his mouth and looked at it. Then
sitting down on the ground, he
started playing with the dirt, and be
fore I knew it, he had stuck me way
down into the earth with his chubby
"And then what happemd " asked
the .other trees, for they always loved
to hear this story from the little tree.
"Well. I thought I was done for,"
the little tree would continue, "byt
good old Mother Earth took care of
me; the little leaves pitied me and
made me a patch work quilt; King
Winter laid a snow blanket over me;
and the next Spring when the rains
came I felt a queer feeling stirring in
side me. I burst that seed. I pushed
and pushed; I stuck out my nose and
here I was! You all know the rest.
I often wonder whether the little fel
low they call George who plays In
dian around here with a little hatchet,
is not the baby grown older who stuck
my seed into the earth and gave me
Thus the trees chatted and swayed
and swayed and chatted in the Vir
ginia orchard, while a little boy In
Knickerbockers ran in and out among
them, playing his childish games.
Every now and then the boy's father
came to see how his orchard grew,
and one day he noticed the little
cherry tree growing in such a queer
spot, and seeing it was a straight
beautiful tree he loved it better than
all the trees of his orchard, so often
bringing his small son he sat under its
low branches. There he told him stor
|ics of men, gTeat and brave and true
men who knew how to tell the truth
and how to be brave even when it was
hard. And as little George listened,
the little tree also heard, and' learned
to love the father, and the tfuth and
the stories of brave men who dared
to do right.
One day, however, the little boy
came to the orchard in his play, and
was full of fire and war—and boyhood
(which is just manhood not grown
up)—and the little tree saw he was
hunting for something to do which
looked BIG. Suddenly he' spied the
poor little tree.
"Ha! ha!" said he. "The very
thing! I'll chop this down, and show
how strong I am."
So although the little tree tried
hard to plead for its life, although it
tried hard to tell George what nice
cherries it could give him in a few
years—he started in. "Chip" went the
little hatchet, and "chip" again;
"chop"] sounded the strokes, and
"chop" again: never did George stop
until the poor little tree, quivering
with fright lay on the ground. Just
then the little bojt's father came into
"Who chopped my cherry tree?"
asked he. And the little tree breath
ing its last could scarcely believe this
was th# same kind man who had sat
under its low branches fondling his
son, who stood there glowering above
"If I can find the fellow who did
this thing," said he, "I'll punish him
severely, and there was fight in his
eye. and strength in his arm.
"I wonder what little George will
do?" thought the dying tree. "I hope
he will not lie." And although It was
dying, it tried to whisper: "Kemem
ber the stories we heard on this spot,
Whether the child heard or not, I
do not know. But I do know that he
stood right up, and It seemed to the
little tree he was almost as big and
strong and brave looking as his father.
He stood up and facing the angry man,
said: "FATHER. I f'AXSOT TELL.
A LIE! I DID IT WITH MY LITTLE
As the cherry tree breathed Its last,
a strong man held in his arms a little
soldier—-a boy who dared to do right,
and tell the truth even If he should
suffer for It. And the little cherry tree
was happy even although It could
never grow up.
And was this the end of the tree
that never grew up ?
I do not know—but I love to think
that after the stars came twinkling
into the blue sky, a little boy crawled
out of a house, and cut a tender twig
from the dead body of a little tree—
FEBRUARY 22, 1915.
New Ladies' Custom Tailoring
The opening of our custom tailoring establishment for ladies is
a new venture but our experience covers twenty-three years in the
designing and making of the highest grade garments for women who
know and insist on the best and most authentic. You assume no risk
in placing vour order, as style, lit and workmanship is guaranteed
to give absolute satisfaction. A trial order will convince you. Prices
exceptionally reasonable. Best of local references.
Alterations of suits, coats and furs, also cleaning and pressing
of women's garments given careful and expert attention.
BQilipr 1 1208 .North Sixth Street
, >JI 111" r 9 Between Cumberland and Broad
and that he kept that little twig J
through life. I love to think that that |
twig became a Mascot for a great
hero who faced more angry people
than his father; I love to think It lay
in the home of the First President of
a Great Land: above all, 1 love to |
think that somewhere it still Uves. [
and sees on every WASHINGTON S
BIRTHDAY, cherries of all descrip
tion—over the land; 1 love to think
that it knows it is more famous than
if it had grown bushels of red juicy
cherries years ago!
EDNA GROFF DEIHL.
ANOTHER WAGE CUT
ON ALL RAILROADS?
[Continued from First Page.]
they had nothing to do but wait." The
"Plans for a campaign to materially
reduce expenses is contemplated by
the railroads of the eastern territory.
The latest step to be taken, according
to reports originating in New York, is
a cut in the wages of all employes
from engineers to trackmen.
"Officials of the Pennsylvania and
the Philadelphia and Reading Railway
refused to deny or confirm the report
that the nfty-twd eastern carriers will
unite to bring about a reduction in
"According to the New York report
the reduction will be made in the
Spring and is a direct reply to the
threat of the Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Engineers to fight for an increase
within the next tew months.
W ill AlTeet 73.000 Men
"If the railroads their in
Thi KM You Have Alwajs Bnught «f C/m^/SftaXMt
dention of instituting-a cut In wag
lit will affect 75,000 employes and
payroll approximating $600,000,000 a
nually. The railroad, said to be ide
titled with the movement, compri
those who were recently granted t
I increase in freight rates by the Inte
[state Commerce Commission.
"It is said that the railroads w
base their campaign on their inabili
to pay existing dividends so long
the employes make excessive d
"Hire a Man" Campaign
Opened in Philadelph
Special to The Telegraph
Philadelphia, Feb. 22.—Thousan
of men are in need of work. A lit!
repair job about the house would fu
nish some employment, and a
may keep some family from want
not actual starvation. Annouoci:
that a "Hire a Man" campaign ope
to-day, conducted by the Departme
of Works, Director Cooke points o
one way at least by which every houe
holder and property owner In the oi
may aid in some measure in relievl
Have these repair jobs done n<
when men need work instead of wa
ing until work will need men, Is t
trenchant remark put forward by I
rector Cooke In urging community i
terest In providing employment,
you know of no man In your nelghlx
hood who needs work the charltal
societies do," says Director Cool
and you can phone to them for such
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