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HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH Established it}l PUBLISHED BY THE TELEGRAPH PHINTISO CO. E. J. STACK POUE President and Editor-in-Chief F. R. OYSTER Secretary GUS M. STEINMETZ Managing Editor PublUhed every evening (except Sun day) at the Telegraph Building, 21$ Federal Square. Both phones. Member American Newspaper Publish ers' Association. Audit Bureau of Circulation and Pennsylvania Associ ated Dailies. 1 Eastern Office, Fifth Avenue Building, New York City, Hasbrook, Story & Brooks. Western Office, Advertising Building, Chicago, 111., Allen & Ward. M Delivered by carriers at six cents a week. Mailed to subscribers • t 18.00 a year in advance. Entered at the Post Office In Harris burg, Pa., as second class matter. Sworn daily nrernKc for the three months ending Mar. 31, lUIS, a W 21,832 w Average for the year 1#14—23,213 Average for the year 1#18—21,577 Averaxe for the year 1912—21,175 Areraae for tlie year 1011—18,851 Average fur the year 1910— !7.4ft5 WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 21 ARBOR DAY AT WII.DWOOD THE school board and the park authorities are to be commended for the co-operation that is to result in a great Arbor Day dem onstration in Wlldwood Park next Thursday when 5,000 school children are expected to participate in the setting out of as many trees. Every school boy and girl who at tends the ceremonies will be permitted to plant a tree—that is, place it in the hole prepared for it while workmen lill in the earth. It will be a pleasant thing for these youngsters in future years to point out "their trees" in the park. The park officials have displayed ex cellent judgment in their choice of trees. The pines and spruces are al most extinct in the park and the plant ing of 5,000 of these will give them a fresh foothold and add greatly to th'e beauty of the resort in years to come. Another effect of the Arbor Day celebration will be to Introduce to "Wlldwood hundreds of little folks who once they know it will love it, but who have never bad opportunity or in clination to become acquainted with its broad reaches of field and forest, its fine woodland and water views and >1 ho beauty and the charm that make 1t the delight of all frequent it. It appears that soma of Roosevelt's remarks concerning Barnes were not only Pickwickian but algebrUic. The Colonel was always original. TOO EARLY TO HOPE HOPIO expressed in some quarters that the defeat of Villa in Mexico may witness a cessation of hostilities there is premature. It is too early to forecast the results of the campaign that at present appears to be going against the heretofore in vincible Villa. The brigand chieftain has survived so many hardships and lirs extricated himself from so many difficult positions that it is not safe to predict the ultimate outcome of the present fighting. Let them call us anarchists, if they choose, but we want to declare openly and in strong terms' against the law •if necessity that keeps us chained to desk when we want to go trout fish ing. CAMP CURTIN MEMORIAL THE State and National Govern ments not having seen fit to properly mark the site of his toric old Camp Curtin, it is by no means unfitting that the congrega tion of the Curtin Heights Methodist church should rename its organiza tion and erect a new church building to be known as the Camp Curtin Me morial Methodist Church. The site of this edifice will be al most the very center of the great camp from which so mapy thousand boys in blue went out to lay down their lives for the Union. It will mark for all time the noted encampment, the location of which has been well nigh lost In the rapid growth of the town that has swept out over the open Yields above Maclay street, where for merly was the tented military city, and has transformed them into popu lous, closely-built residence districts. Perhaps some day a proper monu ment in the form of a memorial arch or a statue of Andrew Curtin, for whom the camp was named, will be J erected at Sixth and Maclay streets, the entrance to the camp, but there is no movement of that kind afoot, so! that the Camp Curtin church will, in all likelihood, stand for years as prac tically the only memorial of its kind. There are those who would do away with the public school vacation In summer time. A man with a disposition like that could drink vinegar and Bweotcn his disposition. MINERS AND COMPENSATION SENATORS BEIDLEMAN AND M'NICHOL were justified in mak ing their fight yesterday to have the anthracite mine workers in cluded in the benefits to follow the enactment of workmen's compensation laws. Tbe amendments they caused to be Inserted in the anthracite code ought to be extended to the men of the bituminous fields and no doubt will be at the proper time. It would be wrong to pass a com pensation law that would require the small manufacturer and the employer of a. limited number of men in occu pations not generally considered h«**rdous to come beneath its pro vision*, u,d at the same time would WEDNESDAY EVENING, I permit the employers of thousands of ' men engaged in the perils of mine work to go scot free. Such a law : would be unfair both to the miners and to employers thus discriminated against. President Wilson is a daring man. He had the nerve to talk peace before a session of the national congress of the D. A. R. MAJOR BENT'S DEATH THE death of Major Luther Sted man Bent removes from life's activities one of the most pic i turesque figures of what are now looked upon as the "early days" of the iron industry ln this country— i for it was not until he and others like him loomed large on the horizon o? the steel world that the wonderful developmerrt of the industry as wo now know it began. He was at once a type of the old-time manager, whose personality was a factor entering into the lives of the entire working for«e under him, but he was as well one of these far-seeing pioneers who blazed the way for the great growth that has attended the corporation with which his name will be identified always. Major Bent, like Carnegie, Rocke feller, the elder Armour and many others of that type, came up from the ranks and he lived in a day when it was the part of the general manager to know personally the men under him, to mingle with them and to occa sionally take a hand in the actual op eration of the plant. His powerful personality and wonderful magnetism were at their best in that kind of work, but he was no mere "outside" manager for all that, and few there are who in their day enjoyed a broader, more comprehensive knowledge of the steel business than he. Although long out of active manage ment of affairs at Steelton, he is never theless remembered there as one of the most influential and powerful fig ures ever associated locally with the conduct of the Pennsylvania Steel company. What a happy world this would be if all the "kickers" would turn their energies thus employed to "swatting" flies. • WILL YOU HELP STATE FIRE MARSHAL JO SEPH L. BALDWIN, in a re cent bulletin, asks the- co-op eration of the public in the work of lire prevention to which his de partment Is devoted. In view of the fact that Harrisburg within the past few days has suffered severely from the effects of lire his advice ought to have the attention of everybody. He says: The season for Spring houseclean insr will soon arrive. During the I winter much useless material may lia-ve accumulated and been stored away.ln closets, cellars, attics or other out of the way places just to get it out of sight until the Spring clean-up. This should not be; it is a dangerous practice. There should be no packing away of useless ar ticles or other material of inflam mable nature. All such should be immediately removed and destroyed. If this is done it will make liouse cjeanlng much easier and lessen the cause of many fires. Use care in getting rid of rubbish. If burned, do not do so on a windy day; nor should it be piled near a building. .Be sure not to leave a smouldering fire. A few sparks from a rubbish fire may fall on a roof and cause a destructive fire. Won't you adopt the plan of having a Clean-Up Day every day and help reduce the lire waste, which is of such enormous cost, not only to you, but to all your neighbors. Help in the good worlc. Mr. Baldwin is right. The Board of Health, which has taken hold of the clean-up work in Harrisburg, ought to be heartily supported. Much can be done by the private citizen in this direction. All the forces of Har risburg ought to be organized for co operation in freeing the city from the refuse of winter that not only invites fire, but harbor germs that warm days will breed by the million. PARK CONCERTS HARRISBURG owes a debt of gratitude to the newly organ ized Hand Concert Association for the arrangement of fifteen band concerts at Reservoir park dur ing the coming summer. There is no more delightful way of spending a summer evening than lis tening to a good band on the cool slopes of Reservoir park, but the city has had all too few of such entertain ments during the past several years. The fault has been'chiefly that the duty of raising the necessary money did not lie properly with the park au thorities and there was nobody else authorized to take up the work. The Concert Association was formed dur ing the winter as a result, and its members have pledged themselves to procure sufficient subscriptions to make the concert season possible. They desorve all the support they will need. No doubt they will find little difficulty In obtaining the necessary funds. "Prosperity Is returning," is the way a headline reads in a Democratic news paper of to-day. Why, how's this? We thought the Democratic papers had been insisting all along that the coun try never has been anything but pros perous. One man who will oppose a change of administration is Uouis Brandeis. lie's an almost-President now who might not carry so much weight nor pull down such big fees if Wilson is not re-elected. The number and extent of the forest fires now raging leads one to the be- 1 lief that after all Pennsylvania's wood- ! lands are far from being as nearly ob literated as some conservationists would have us believe. AX EVENING THOUGHT Cleave then to the sunnier side of doubt. And cling to Faith beyond the forms of Faith; She reels not In the storm of war ing words, She brfghten* at the clash of "Yes" and "No." She sees (he Best that glimmers through the Worst, She feels the sun is hid but for a night, She spies the summer through the winter bud, She tastes the fruit before the blossom falls. She hears the lark within the songless egg, She finds the fountain where they wailed "mirage. —Tenny»on. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH ["EVENING CHAT I T .Through the presentation to State Librarian Thomas Lynch Montgomery or the We of the Commonwealth of J* 1 ® rattlesnake" flag of the Westmore land County Provincials Pennsylvania secures what is regarded as the oldest American liag and it will be preserved lor all time in the Capitol. The flag is one which is familiar to every school boy because it bears the famous le-. gend "Don't Tread on Me" with the rattlesnake that was adopted as one of tne earliest war devices. The liag was made in 1775 for the First Battalion or the Westmoreland County Provin cials, men who organized when the lirst rumbles of war began to be heard ln 'and and was carried in Col. John Proctor's command by Samuel craig, of Westmoreland county, whoso descendants have kept it ever since, *or years this flag has been one of the treasures of the family and through efforts of Jesse E. B. Cun ningham, former deputy attorney general, they agreed to present it to the State. Miss Jane Craig, who owned 11 for years, provided in her will that it should go to the Common wealth if the family desired and while desiring to have the relic near home, the descendants of Col. Craig deter mined that it could be better taken care of in the Capitol. Yesterday af ternoon it was brought here by Ed mund S. Craig, of New Alexandria, and I. M. Hill, of Greensburg, who form ally presented it to Mr. Montgomery. Governor Brumbaugh, who had hoped to be present, was unable to do so, but sent word by Mr. Montgomery that he was delighted to Know that the Ilag was to be State property and that he personally thanked the donors and hoped they would come here to see it when displayed. Tills oldest Ameri can emblem is of heavy red silk, worked in gold and bears in the center the rattlesnake with head and rattles raised, with the historic motto under neath. Above are the letters "J. B. W. C. P.," the name of the organization and the initials of the colonel. The snake's head points toward a replica of the Union Jack in the upper corner. It is in a splendid state of preserva tion, showing how carefully the de scendants of the colorbearer kept it. The State now owns the flag ot the Hanover Associators and the Philadel phia City Troop has the flag of the Philadelphia Light Horse, relics that are well nigh priceless. The West moreland flag will be placed beside that of the York county organization. State thanks are to be sent to the Craig descendants. Jurymen, a. dozen or more attorneys and a score of witnesses were drows ily awaiting the appearance of Judge Ilenry for the opening of court, the other day when the foreman of the twelve of Dauphin's good men and true glanced toward the open door to the corridor, rubbed his eyes, looked again, turned a trifle pale—and then swung his legs with lightning-like celerity to the back of the jury box railing. Then a big gray sewer rat ambled carelessly through the door and across the floor of the courtroom. Two brief but exciting, drowsiness destroying minutes followed after which the body of a dead rat was car ried out on a shovel. Council got a truer tip on the ad vent of Spring yesterday than the best efforts of the weather man could sug gest. When "communications" were called for City Clerk Miller read a simple little letter from one "Joe" Houston. Me wants the job of dog catcher. Much like the proverbial "bolt from a clear sky," a rather ragged base ball yesterday dropped apparently" from nowliere upon the asphalt at Strawberry and Court streets. That a game somewhere nearby had been suddenly deprived of the necessary sphere w»s indicated by the chorus of portests and complaints at the mighty arm-work of a particular batsman. For a moment a little knot of curious folks gathered about the man who picked up the ball and scratched heads while puzzling out just where the ball bounded from. Finally the wondering ones heard a call that solved the prob lem. "Over here, Mister, shoot it over!" came the voice—from the Dau phin county jail yard. Ex-Bishop H. B. Hartzler, edi tor of the Evangelical, lias returned from Elizabeth City, N. C„ where he and his wife went some time ago 011 their golden wedding trip. Bishop Hartzler will resume his literary w<Jrk but Mrs. Hartzler will remain in the South as the guest of her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Zimmerman. People who have been here this week for legislative matters include a number who have been volunteer fire men and they spoke of the late W. W. Wunder, for so many years secretary of the State Association. Mr. Wun der was known to thousands of fire men, probably having the most ex tensive acquaintance among firemen of any one in Pennsylvania. He also had the reputation of knowing more people by their first names than any one else., Among visitors to the city yester day was Director A. Merrltt Taylor, the man who is In (tharge of Philadel phia's transit development. He came here for a < onference and took a walk about the city to see how It was im proving. 1 WELL KNOWN PEOPLE 1 —G. D. Peck, vice-president of the Pennsylvania, lines, west, personally attends to the buying of the big lot of equipment Just ordered. —Hyatt M. Crlbbs, the successor of Robert J. Cunningham, as county controller of Allegheny, is a. banker and insurance company director. —O. D. Bleakloy, prominent Frank lin man. won a suit involving millions in Washington. —Director Porter, of Philadelphia, says the Sunday campaign had noth ing to do with the crime wave. —Robert S. Bright, late a candidate for Congress, heads the Philadelphia Democratic club. I DO YOU KNOW 1 That Ilarrisburg furnishes large: amounts of building stone for nearby towns? r V The Demand Definite Few goods are indispensable. There is generally something that can be sold in their place. Demand for your goods must be definite. It must specify them by name, i l It should be of a character thai makes substitution unde sirable. Newspaper advertising creates that definite demand for the man ufacturer. II Drings people directly to tile dealer's store who ask for tlio goods by name. Healers co-operate with this kind of advertising. Manufacturers Interested in Increasing th<> demand for their product are invited to address the Bureau of Advertising, American Newspaper Publishers Associ ation, World Building. Now York. ' FIRST SILL GIME OF LEGISUTORS Hackett and Roney Teams Cross Bats at the Island and Future Game Is Necessary ARGUMENTS PRINCIPAL PART Legislators to Have the Biennial Dance This Evening; Many Legislative Visitors The legislative baseball season was opened yesterday afternoon at Island Park, when two teams, captained by Philadelphia members, battled for sev eral hours. It is expected that a series of games will be played next week to settle points of law, procedure and technique which arose yesterday. One team was headed by Messrs. Hackett and Graham. *who were in the points, and the other by Messrs. Roney and Forster, who acted as the battery between arguments. The Hackett team won by !»' to 8. Several umpires were used to keep the game going. Ex-Senator W. A. Martin, of Gettys burg, was at the Capitol last evening. Ex-Representative John S. Lowers, of Allegheny, now deputy register of wills, was at the Capitol. —E. M. Abbott, former Philadelphia member, was at the House session last night. —A petition for local option signed by 587 Philadelphia lawyers was pre sented to the House last night by Mr. Graham, Philadelphia. —Speaker Ambler yesterday put his foot down on the practice of members calling up bills out of order and there by obtaining advantageous positions o:i the calendars after making amend ments and advancing them one stage. Yesterday there was considerable call ing up going on and the Speaker said that jockeying must cease because it gave unfair advantages and also re sulted in the work of the clerks in preparation of the big calendars be ing considerably interfered with. —Representative William Haggert.v. of Lackawanna, who has been ill most of the session, has been sticking to his desk and attending the meetings of the House. He plans to remain here until the close if his health permits. —J. Horace McFarland, former city park commissioner, attended a hear ing at the Capitol yesterday. —Richard E. Cochran, former Deputy Secretary of the Common wealth, and James 13. Glessner, of York, were among visitors yesterday. —R. C. Miller, former member from the Norristown district, was at the Capitol. —Hyatt, M. Cribbs, the new county controller of Allegheny, was a mem ber of the House for several sessions and is well known here. He, was selected by the board of judges to suc ceed Robert J. Cunningham, the new Highway Commissioner. —Ex-Representative Brooks, -the sponsor for the high license law, was an interested spectator of the legis lative doings. He was a colleague of City Clerk Charles A. Miller in the House many years ago. —Representative C. N. Berntheizel, of Lancaster county, has been an act ive member of the Fourth Regiment for several years. —John S. Gillespie, superintendent of roads of Allegheny county, was at the Capitol. I BOOKS and gB3 ill In This Is how Richard Dehan In "The Man of Iron" pictures Prince Otto von ißlmarck in his prime: "Walking alone through the streets, as, indeed, he loved to do, his keen eye and huge physical strength had saved him. ero now, from the assassin's bullet or knife. And you could not look upon him without recognizing a force, all potent for good or all-dominant in evil, as enemy to ho execrated or a leader to he adored. The massive, high-domed head was scantily covered, save f«r a grayish lock or so at either temple, and a thin thatching behind the Hnelv shaped, sagacious ears. The eyebrows were thick—of gray mixed with darklsi. brown* the luxuriant brown-gray mustache covering the large, mobile, sarcastic mouth, grew heavily as any trooper's. The short, straight nose was rounded at the end like the point of n broadsword. And in the indomitable, vital regard of tlie blue eyes, partlv hidden under thick and leveL lids, von felt the master-mind, as ttfev coldly (considered some question of finance or diplomacy, or blazed challenge and de fiance. scorn and irony. And in the sagging orbital pouches, as in the puffy jowl, you read the unmistakable signs or bygone orgies, deep potations, mar velous vital powers taxed to the ut most in the past pursuit of pleasure, as by present indefatigable, unsleeping labors with brain, voice, and pen In the service of Throne and State." DON'T MOST OF YOUIt MEALS COST LESS THAN CENTS? In the May Woman's Home Com panion Ida M. Tarbell, writing an ar ticle entieled "The Twenty-Cent Din ner," tells the story of a young work ing girl in Chicago who attempted to take her own life. When asked by the doctor for an explanation of her act she said: "Doctor, did vou ever eat twenty-cent dinners?" This story was widely quoted as an argument for various schemes looking to higher wages, better working conditions, and so on. Miss Tarbell goes on in part as follows: "A little figuring on v-ages and in comes will show that half, and more, of its people never had and never will have dinners that cost even twen ty cents. "Take your man on a thousand dol lars a year—and a thousand dollurs Is a handsome wage as things arc in the world—what can he pay for the dinner of himself and his wife and his three children? Studies of budgets of wage earners show that in this country from 40 to 45 per cent, of incomes averag ing SI,OOO to $1,200 a year must go for food. Put-it all at 45 per cent., or $450 —$90 a year per person, or 25 cents a day. Evidently there will be few twenty-cent dinners eaten in that household, yet there will be thousands of such homes where there is health, gayety and thanksgiving. "Moreover, If you studv the condi tions under which much of the most brilliant work of the world has been carried on you will find that the twen ty-cent dinner was often the feast for holidays." AX EVENING THOUGHT Our past lives build the pres ent. which must mould the lives to lie.—Sir Edwin Arnold. CASTORIA For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bears Signature of INSPBCTHD. Customer: Are jrou quite sure HJK? V-^^S your bakery is perfectly iaiU Pr op r1 • t or: Dead sure ma'am. I *JP I give tt the up /-SBBM an' down ev*ry mornln' an' I | F ain't saw a germ u; 2a=: r«t SOLACE. jv- Oh blow, ye blasts .-y, rCS^ of winter, & Scatter the J frosts wher- I (/ Tho' you may " shovel snow, I don't have to Jfe rrp - < *»^ t empty the MIUN9 OK SUMMER lljr Wine UiOKer You may sing of the plants and trees budding. And birds with their chirpings so sweet, But, brother, the sure sign of summer Appears in a window down street. I saw them quite early this morning. When there wns a chill in the air. And, oh, but they looked so dejected All huddled together in there. There's one to suit your taste and my taste. The taste of the lean and the fat— Some shapes you will find high and slender. While others are quite broad and Hat. And all that it takes is hot weather— One bold chap to set lis the pace, And we'll bo out buying our straw lids , Which look, at this time, out of place, IN HARRIS BURG FIFTY YEARS AGO TO-DAY [From the Telegraph, April 21, 18GB] lltisiucsif Nus|>on(lo<l To-morrow All business In the city will be sus pended to-morrow while the body of the President lies in state In the House of Representatives. Will Join Regiment Sergeant E. Yunis left the city to day to join his regiment in Grant's Army. Common Council Meeting A special meeting of the Common Council has been called for this even ing. r NEWS DISPATCHES OF THE CIVIL WAR [From the Telegraph. April 21, 1865] Kebels Express Sorrow Richmond, April 21.—Many of the rebels in the South expressed deep sor row when they learned o[ President Lincoln's death. Iteopen I tall road Wllllamsport, April 21.—The Phila delphia and Erie Railroad was open ed to-day for the first time in months. Delegations Greet Johnson Washington, April 21.—Delegations from several of the States met the President to-day, pledging him the same support given Lincoln while he was in office. , MR. I'OWKIil; I,EARNS SOME-LAW I From the Pittsburgh Gazette-Times.] In the Supreme Court of Pennsylva nia yesterday, through an opinion by Justice Potter, a little lesson In law was read to Auditor General Powell. The act of July 7, 1313, required that all moneys derived from motor vehicle registrations and license fees be placed In a separate fund In the State Treas ury, to be available for the State High way Department upon requisition, and "spei'incally appropriated" such moneys for the construction, maintenance, Im provement and repair of State and State-aid highways. The act of May 11, 1909. made It "a misdemeanor for any officer of this Commonwealth to Authorise to be paid, or for the State Treasurer to pay, any money out of the State Treasury except In accordance with an act of Assembly specifying the smount and T>iirpose of the expendi ture," and provided penalties for viola tion of this Inhibition. It will be noted that the art of 1913 "specifically appropriated" to a particu lar purpose all moneys derived from a certain sourci- without specifying the amount. Auditor CSeneral Powell was hostile to the then State administra tion. He had helped to carry Pennsyl vania for Roosevelt In 1912. A cam paign for the Governorship and for other State offices was due in 1914. 11l the degree that the Highway Dcpart- My! But "Putnam's" Eases Corn Agony Not only ease for corns, not only quick relief from the agonizing pain, Putnam's does more; It roots the corn out for all time. Lets you wear a Bhapely boot again, takes that ugly eye sore out of your toes. No pain, no burnt flesh, no fussing with acid salves or troublesome plas ters. No more monkey business. Just use Putnam's and out comes the corn and stays out too. Nearly 50 years In use. costs a quarter, sold everywhere, and by C. M. Forney.—Advertisement. Bostonians for men A shoe that is especially designed for the "man hard to fit." There is style aplenty, but the best part of them is the "feel." Paul shoefittcr, repre sents the line in this city. Ample sizes and widths to guarantee perfect fit quality beyond criticism. Thev range in price from #3.50 to #5.00 PAUL Shoe Fitter 11 North 4th St. Formerly 418 Mnrket HI, APRIL 21, 1915. Boiling Clothes weakens them. Much rubbing wears them. Why continue doing requires little rubbing of clothes, needs least time to work? You'll find r Fells-Soup Powdl«r is the better kind you've been wanting. nient could be haltotl In its program of improvement the Republican party would be discredited. Mr. Powell there fore took his stand on the act of May, 1909, and on the Constitution, which latter says: No money shall be paid out of the treasury, except upon appropriations made by law, aiul on warrant drawn by tlio proper officers in pursuance there of. At the direction of Governor Tener, Attorney General Bell wont into the Dauphin County Court and was award ed a writ of mandamus on the Auditor General commanding the latter to draw his warrant and the State Treasurer to pay. Mr. Powell appealed. This ap peal he has lost. Justice Potter de cides that the legislature, in the ab sence of any constitutional limitation to the contrary, has the power to cre Special Optical Offer To Enable You to Get Better Acquainted With Belsinger Service OFFER ENDS SATURDAY NEXT, 9 P. M. Your eyes scientifically cx- A A amined and proper glasses fit- IL "1 llfll ted, mounted in guaranteed 20- fm Villi year gold filled eye glass or Tt/jMOW spectacle frames. You can choose .style desired. Com plete $2.00 (FTI - 'fflS 205 LOCUST STREET Opposite Orpheum Bell 565 M _ ~ K;r« Riaminril, I.enaea Ground /2 ✓,*>» Exclusive Optical Store /y* Hours—Dally i 8 A. M. to «l P. M. wr 4/ Saturday open evening* until » p. M. PHHaCRIFTIOX OPTICIAW Other evening* by appointment. Make Yourself Prosperous j > Every man and woman can be prosperous and inde pendent by exercising a little determination. Make up i your mind to save money—not in large sums at long i intervals, but in amounts of a few dollars every week or month. Sums saved regularly will soon mount up to large amounts when deposited with us at 3% interest, cofh- I pounded every four months. SI.OO opens an account. '\ 1 \ High School Programs -FOR— -19 15 We have, this Spring, an excep tionally attractive line of samples of Printed and Engraved High School Invitations and Programs. Class members and chairmen of commit tees are urged to get in touch with our Sales Department at once as the supply is limited and orders should be placed promptly to insure early delivery. The Telegraph Printing Co. Printing-Binding-Designing-Photo-Engraving HARRISBURG, PA. ' ate a special fund for a particular u*< and that, when this is done, and tlx fund's safekeeping and availability an provided for, the act is effective. Tin Auditor General's original contentioi that an act of the legislature of |»iv be binding on the Legislature o 1913 fell by the wayside long aso 11. has failed completely in his intuipre (at ion of the Constitution and his mi derstanding of the rights of his office The only thing he suceeded in duini was to obstruct important State work to foment political discontent, and t< subject an administration which under took to make a large forward step t< unjust criticism. That he has also nf forded theKupreineCourtan opportunity to indicate amplified powers in the Hi » eral Assembly, is more than lie bar gained for. The credit for that beloiiK to the Tener administration.