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PATRIOTIC ORDER ' TO MEET IT GRATZ Annual Convention of Upper Dau phin District Will Be Held at Gratz May 1 Halifax, Pa., April 26.—0n Satur day, May 1, the annual convention of the Upper Dauphin district. No. 3, Patriotic Order Sons of America, will | Baby's Happiness 1 Depends On Health I, Cross, fretful babies usually | need a laxative to make them ♦ comfortable, and comfort begots 4 happiness. Constipation is tha T cause of much discomfort, t Mothers should watch closely the I condition of their children's bow-7 ♦ els and see that they are regular, t A mild, pleasant tasting laxative i such as Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep f sin, is ideal for children because lof its natural composition and t gentle action, and because It con | tains no opiate, narcotic or other | harmful habit-forming drug. Dr. I Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is sold by I druggist's everywhere. A tea- I spoonful at bedtime will bring ♦ easy, certain relief. f A free trial bottle can be ob-f t tained by writing to Dr. W. B. I Caldwell. 452 Washington St., J | Monticello, Ills. ♦ Summer=Fiowering Bulbs Plant them now. And if you j want bulbs that produce beautiful j blooms, plant Schell's "Quality" Bulbs. Some of my choice va rieties are: Dahlias New and exquisite varieties of the Csrtus Dahlia: Mrs. H. Sboesmitli best pure white Cactus Dahlia. Krlemhildr—Deep rosy pink; a beautiful flower. Acglr —Bright vermillion-crimson. Goetllnile—Clea r canary-y el low. Decorative Dahlias in high favor are: Jarolt Hose—A beautiful crimson r«<l double flower. Mrs. rhnrlpM Turner—Very large: clear rainary-yellow. Mrs. Roosevelt—Very large: soft pink. Gladioli Cowee's Mention vale Mixture -- Tncludes largest number of mag nificent varieties of all popular mix tures and every conceivable color; among the best cut flowers for vas- Uig; can furnish these bulbs in any separate color, if desired. Tuberoses Donbl* RicrlNlor Ponrl Pure white, sweet scented flowers; extra largtf at*k siJijr bloomers. "Everything For the Flower Garden" Walter S. Scheli "Quality Seeds" 1307-09 MARKET ST. Did You Receive Ihe Telegraph Saturday on Time? IS THIS YOUR CARRIER? Each day a strict record is ——————————— kept in this office of the ac tual time consumed in serv ing the Telegraph to its sub- From the time the papers 'mm leave the press every minute ™ ** 'm? |j«gF must be accounted for uid 5 there is no loafing on the . . • >V job. > This carrier serves the Telegraph in the following district: Hummel street. 400 * *.§•, to end: Hunter street, 1300 to 1800: South Thirteenth * s.rce!, 400 fnl>; South \ I-fourteenth street. 400 t-> J £ 500; South Fifteenth street, . m 400 to 500: Smith Sixteenth *.'• street, 400 to 500: South ** ' : " Seventeenth street, 424 to haroi/d woi,f 500. Carrier No. 56 18 minutes from the time the papers left the press the carrier's bundle of papers was delivered to htm at Fifteenth and Berryhill fits 3 minutes were consumed by the carrier in recounting his papers i. minutes more and subscribers were being served with the Telegraph'. 23 Minutes From Press to Home If you reside in this section, or any otner section of Harrlsburg you can enjoy the sama prompt service and have the Telegraph delivered at your home within the hour. Glva your aubicriptlon to the carrier or telephone the Circulation Department (ov All in the aubacription blank below). 6c HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH a Week Delivered at Your Home i SUBSCRIPTION BLANK :: ♦ Data TTha Harrlsburr Telegraph: ♦ Pleaaa deliver the Telerraph dally until further notice at the I rata of six cent® a week and have your regular collector call tor ♦ paymunt every two weak*. JNum : I Addreaa MONDAY EVENING, be held in the hall of Camp No. .675, at Gratz. More than seventy-five dele gates and officers, representing the ten camps of the district, will attend. The ten camps to he represented are: Hali fax, Millersburc, Elizabethville, Berrysburg, Loyalton, Pillow, Gratz, Lykens, Wiconisco and Wiliiainstown. There will be contests for some of the smaller offices, but for district presi dent, H. Stewart Potter, of this place, seems to have no opposition. The officers of the convention arc: President, John P. Row, of Loyalton: vice-president, Kimber E. Heckert, of Millersburg; master of forms, H. Stew art Potter, of Halifax; conductor, Ira Keiter, of Wiconisco; financial secre tary, A. F. Minnich, of Lykens; re cording secretary. C. M. Wise, of Gratz; treasurer. D. D. Helt, ofJLoyal ton; inspector, C. S. Lpbo, of Berrys burg. The delegates from Halifax are: P. C. Kox, Lloyd E. Straw, John C. Miller, it. Stewart Potter, Harvey P. Hess. Walter E. Rutter and Harry Reisch; alternates, George Srhroyer, Charles C. Poffenberger and Ross E. Zi inmerman. MOOSE MEMORIAL Cblekie* Rook Lodge Hold Services In Honor of Thirteen Dead .Vprcial to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa.. April 26.—Yesterday afternoon the third annual memorial service of Chickies Rock Lodge, No. 307, Loyal Order of Moose, was held In Columbia Hall to honor the memory of the thirteen members who have died since the institution of the lodge. W. W. Van Hainan, of York, delivered the memorial address, and the musical features of the program consisted of a trombone solo by Harry T. Heina man and vocal selections by a double quartet comprising MisseH Katharine Yeager, Elena Gerfln, Roxanna Yohe, D. H. Gleim, W. F. Yohe, Raymond Holder and A. A. Snavely. The latter sang "Lead Kindly Light." A full or chestra under direction of Professor T. Johnson Krodal, discoursed music. MILK TEAM STRIKES BOY .Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa.. April 26.—A milk team driven by Harvey Barton, struck Philip McCall, 7-year-old boy while he was playing in Fifth street, and knock ed him down. The front wheed of the wagon passed over the boy's head, and lacerated both his jaws. THAT TIRED FEELING Relieved l»y Hood's Sarsaparilla, Which Rejiovntes the Blood. That tired feeling that comes to you in the spring, year after year, is a sign that your blood lacks vitality, just as pimples, boils and other eruptions are signs that it is impure; and it is also a sign that your system is in a low or run-down condition inviting disease. It is a warning, which It is wise to heed. Ask your druggist for Hood's Sarsa parilla. This old standard tried and true blood medicine relieves that tired feeling. It cleanses the blood, gives new life, new courage, strength and cheerfulness. It makes the rich red blood that will make you feel, look, eat and sleep better. Be sure to get Hood's because it is the best. There is no other combina tion of roots, barks and herbs like it —no real substitute for it—no "just as-good" medicine.—Advertisement. WEST SHORE NEWS) FIKEAIEN'S CARNIVAL AT ENOLA Knola, Pa., April 26.—Enola Fire Company, No. 1, will stprt its big street fair and carnival on Altoona avenue this evening. All booths are now in tlare and decorated.' The Enola P. R. K. Y. M. C. A. band will furnish the music this evening and during the week other attractions will be in store tor the big crowds that are expected to be on hand each day. BOY DIES FROM PNEUMONIA Marysville, Pa., . April 26.—Lester Alutzbaugh, 6-year-olu son of Mr. and -Mrs. Samuel Mutzbaugh, died Satur day alternoon after an illness of one week with pneumonia. Burial will be made Tuesday at Grier's Point. DINNER TO ALUMNI Marysville, Pa., April 26.—During the session of the Perry county Sun day school convention the Dorcas So ciety of the Zlon Lutheran Church will give a dinner to the Sunday school teachers Training Alumni of Perry county in the Diamond Hall on Thurs day at noon. ADDRESS BY DK. GOSSARD New Cumberland, Pa., April 26. The Rev. S. D. Gossard, president of Lebanon Valley college, has been se cured to make the address at the com mencement exercises of the high school at the Church ol' God Thursday evening, May 27. SEVEN PUPILS PASS New Cumberland, Pa., April 26. Pupils ol' the eightn grade grammar schocft at Elkwood, who were exam ined at Mechanicslnirg a few weeks ago, who will be admitted to the high school at New Cumberland the com ing term,, passed a creditable examin ation. Taey were Charles Mclvor, \V il bur Losh, Samuel Fisher, Freda Mil ler, Dorothy Fencll, Thelma Periggo and Irene Seamen. GLASS GOES TO WASHINGTON New Cumberland, Pa., April 26. On Thursday the senior class of the New Cumberland high school will leave for Washington, D. C., where they will remain until Saturday, visit ing the public buildings and also Mt. Vernon. The following will comprise the party: Prof. L. D. Krunkelton and itfrs. Krunkelton, Misses Mirian Lenhart, Mary Wright, Florence Gar ver, Elizabeth Fencil, Elizabeth Trith, Sophia Witmyer, Ollie Kramer, Ralph Peterman, Robert Shelly, Leroy Swei gert, Herbert Willis. PREACHED TO ODD FELLOWS New Cumberland, Pa., April 26. The Rev. A. R. Ayers preached to a large delegation of Independent Or der of Odd Fellows, No. 1147 in Trin ity United Brethren Church yesterday morning. BEAUTIFUL FLOWER GARDEN Halifax, Pa., April 26.—C. C. Baker has a beautiful lawn at the rear of his place of business In Third street, and has a large bed of blooming hyacinths. A florist from West Grove is now mak ing two designs of cannas. one of which will have a pillar of fire in the center. There will also be bed of geraniums and roses. When com pleted this will be one of the beauty spots of town. ■ On Many A Desk > broods the blighting shadow of the coffee pot. Many men and women with bright prospects find themselves handicapped by the reactionary ef fects of coffee with its subtle, habit-forming drug, caffeine. Dull headaches, biliousness, heart-flutter, nerv ousness, sleeplessness—these are some of the signs of caffeine poisoning that puts a crimp in efficiency, and spells suffering and often failure for thousands of coffee drinkers. There's a simple, easy way out —quit coffee and use the pure food-drink j POSTUM This delicious beverage, made from prime wheat roasted with a bit of wholesome molasses, contains only the rich cereal nourishment—no caf feine —no harmful substance whatever. Tostuin comes in two forms: Postum Cereal —the origi nal form—lias to be well boiled, 15c and 25c packages; Instant Postum —soluble—made instantly in a cup with hot water, adding cream and sugar to taste, 30c and 50c tins. Made according t<6 directions, both kinds arc equally delicious, and the post per cup is about the same. 'There's a Reason' 7 (or POSTUM —sold by Grocers everywhere HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH INTER Pm FOR LEMDYNE IHSTRIiCTDR High School Class of 1915 Honors the Retiring Assistant Principal •Special to The Telegraph Lemoyne, Pa., April 26.—0n Satur day evening the class of 1914 of mo.vne high school held a box party at a Harrisburg theater In honor of Miss Edith Muinma, assistant principal |of the hlgii school, who will leave the faculty to attend school next winter. Former class mates, together with friends and the guest attended. Miss Mumma has been assistant principal In the local school for three years and has helped build up the school to a great extent. Those present of'the high school: Miss Grace Manchey, of Baltimore: Miss Iva, Miss Ruth Rees er, teachers in the lower grades of the local schools; Miss Anna Fake. Enola, Miss Edith Neblnger, John Emerick, Earl M. Raker, Gus W. Neblnger and Paul D. FettroW. GRADUATING EXERCISES BEGIN Lemoyne, Pa., April 26.—Last night the commencement exercises of tho class of 1915 of the high school were started when tjie Rev. Mel vin Mingcs, pastor of the Church of Christ, delivered the bacalaureate ser mon to the graduates, and the Rev. H. T. Searle. o)f the Cnited Evangelical Church delivered the prayer. The Scripture lesson was read by the Rev. E. L. Manges, pastor of the Lutheran Church. Special music was given by the church choir under the direction of Mrs. L. M. May. PICNIC COMMITTEE NAMED Lemoyne, Pa., April 26.—Yesterday J. A, Kunkle, Hayes Hoover and Mr. Haag, were appointed as the commit tee to represent the Lutheran Sunday school In connection with the Union picnic. PROGRAM COMPLETED Lemoyne, Pa., April 26. —The Rev. E. L. Manges, pastor of Trinity Luth eran Church, and president of the Cumberland Valley Sunday school con ference of the Evangelical Lutheran Synod, has completed the program for the annual session to be held a't Orrs town next month. MISS TERESA WARFIELD DIES Elizabethville, Pa., April 26. —Miss Teresa Warlield, 16 years old, died at the home of her mother on South Market street, on Friday afternoon, after a long Illness. Miss Warfield is survived by a widowed mother, two brothers and a sister. Funeral will be held on Tuesday morning with burial in Maple Grove Cemetery. DELEGATES NAMED Rlain, Pa.. April 26.—Delegates ap pointed Jay the Sunday schools of the churches of Rlain to the Perry County Sunday School convention, in the Hillis Tabernacle, at Marysville, on May 5 and 6, nre: Zion's Reformed, Miss Ida McKee and Miss Ruth Rook; As bury Methodist Episcopal, Mrs. I. L. Smith and Mrs. C. R. Hench; Zion's Lutheran, Mrs. Newton Kerstetter and Miss Lea Dromgold. Quality—Prices FISK WfLd NON-SKID vtX-*1 II TIRES ®§ have a national reputation for V quality. Their exceptional mileage value is supplemented by the strongest Service organization in the industry. Note the Prices 31x30 - 12.20 41x34 - 27.30 4 x 34 - 20.35 4ix36 - 28.70 5x37 - 33.90 Why buy plain treads when you can get the safest., most satisfactory non-skid made at such prices as these? Fisk Tires For Sale By All Dealers THE FISK RUBBER COMPANY [MJR ofN,Y * \IM - Factory and Home Office, Chicopee Falls, Mass. ibit V V • 1 r% 1 m - lU|. U.S. Pll. Off. Harrisburg Branch 19 South Third Street Plenty of Room For Argument in Court on Tuesday; 18 Hearings Eighteen cases are listed for hear ing to-morrow at the April term of Argument Court. The list, is the largest in several years. The calen dar follows: Mabel and Harry vs. Hershey Transit Company, motion for judgment despite the verdict: Commonwealth In surance Agency vs. William H. Opper man Company, new trial and judgment despite verdict; J. S. Famous vs. Troup Piano House, new trial; Silverman Bros. vs. George Brengle Miller, new trial; Anna Savior vs. Albert MeCall, judgment despite verdict; S. S. John son vs. Joseph M. Johnson, rule to show cause why satisfied judgment should not be restored- to'original place; Mark E. vs. John M. Johnson, same; H. Han dler vs. Martha Howard, rule to show why bond should not be reduced to double actual value of goods; Wetrustu Outfitting Company vs. Nina D. Wil liams, to open judgment; State vs. L>. R Kleffer. appeal from summary con viction; State vs. Amelia F. Branca, to show why costs should not be stricken off; State vs. William D. Roesch, to strike off or rescind maintenance order; Calvin A. Eckard for C. L. Brin ser's use vs. Ignace Hreslak, open judgment; Eleanor Brown vs. Lewis and Lena Cohen, to open judgment; City vs. J. E. Dare, appeal summary conviction; Ella Getkin vs. Pennsyl vania Railroad, judgment for lack of defense: W. H. Idle vs. Mark M. Mat tis. ierterarl. exceptions; receivers Farmers' Produce Co. vs. H. J. Roop. judgment for want of defense. TO SELL HISTORIC HOME Residence of Governor Snjilep at Se llnsgrove May Re Preserved .Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa.. April 26.—The historic Allenian property, at Selinsgrove, known as the home of Simon Snyder, one of the State's best known Gover nors. is to be sold and an effort will be made to buy it for historical purposes, It was said here to-day. It was built nnd occupied by Governor Snyder in 1816. and is the same as it was the day it was built, as to architecture, al though modern Improvements have been put in. PAVING SUXBI'RY STREETS ■Special to The Telegraph Sunbury. Pb., April 28.—Sunbury Borough Council signed, a contract with a Lewisburg Corporation by which the first instalment of $20,000 of $50,000 worth of paving will be laid here. The town boasts of the distinc tion of having more bricked streets than any borough twice its size in tho State. HARD LUCK FOLLOWS BUTCHER •Vprcial to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., April 26.—Raymond Hartman. employed in a meat store here, recently sustained the loss of part of the first finger of his left hand, which was severed by a meat cutter. After sufficiently recovering to resume work he went into the store and a large butcher knife falling from the counter and falling on his left foot nearly severed a toe. SERMON TO GRADUATES Spteial to The Telegraph Dillsburg.Pa., April 26.—The bacca laureate sermon to the graudatlng class of tho Wellsville high school was delivered by the Rev. E. M. Aller in the "Wellsville Methodist Church on Sunday morning. The commencement will be held on Friday evening, April 30, in the Wil liam Wells Young Memorial School, when the following program will be given: Class history, Miss Mabel l-Mtzgerald; class prophecy. Miss Ethel Barnes; piuno solo, Lloyd Speck; commencement address, Prof. L. E. McGinnes, of Steelton, piano solo by Miss Fitzgerald: class roll. Miss Ma bel Fitzgerald, Miss Ethel Barnes and Joseph Jrloft and principal, Prof. J. E. Belt. THREE GRADUATE AT BLAIN sprci.il to The Telegraph Plain, Pa., April 26.—0n Friday evening the first annual graduation exercises of Blaln joint high school, took place in the town hall, when a class of three graduated. The Blaln Cornet. Band furnished music. The principal of the school, Prof. Newton Kerstetter, presided, and County Su perintendent D. A. Kline, of New Bloomflcld, was present. The gradu ates who received displomas were: Miss Mayme Lee Smith, Carleton Brooks Spotts, and Miss Josephine Dodge Sheaffer. BOY DROWNS IX RESERVOIR Special to The Telegraph Wililamstown. April 26.—William Nau wns drowned in the reservoir near here Saturday afternoon. He with several other boys were playing on the roof of the reservoir when the top save way, and thp hoys went through. When rescuers Drought the boy to the jtop of the reservoir, he was dead. He was ten years old. and a sou of Mr. 'and Mrs. William Is'au. APRIL 26, 1915. TIE FOR FIRST PRIZE •Special to The Telegraph Blain, Pa., April 26.—Lester Kern and Loy Shoemaker, of Blain, won the county prize in the eighth grade spelling examination. There were ninety applicants in the contest. The two young men were tie and the $5 prize was divided between them. Building Better Babies means a better crop of stalwart men to grapple r with the problems of war or peace—and they cannot be built with books and sermons alone. / The best food for growing boys and girls is Shredded Wheat because it contains every element the human I body needs for building sound teeth, strong ||\| muscle and good brain, prepared in a form ! that is easily digested. Better than porridges for youngsters and grown-ups. 1 Two Shredded Wheat Biscuits, heated ■ iill la the oven to restore criipneas, served ; % 'V with hot milk or cream, make a com- " " iillllllllll^^^T? plcte, nourishing, satisfying meal at a ' ' |||||l|||l| JJ total cost of fiveor six cents. Also • •:: gj New Universities Dictionary 8 How to Get It For th* Mmrm Nominal Cost of b l._„ a tl -.l ~;„U+ Manufacturem and Diitribution With ninety-eight n...... cents to cover cost of IbOUpOir QJ<rt handling, packing, clerk g|flj i/Ot hire ' etc - secure this NEW authentic MAIL AxHfo,Po*M.i Dictionary, bound in real ORDERS u?5 300 !?• flexible leathei, illustrated WILL Up»toooSlaliT'io with full pages in color BE and duolone 1300 pages. FILLED "*• 25 DICTIONARIES IN ONE All Dictionaries published previ ous to this year are out of date FUNERAL OF PETER KIMMKIj Dillsburg, Pa., April 26.—Yesterday morning the funeral of Peter Kimmel, Washington township, who died at the home of his son, Adam Kimmel, was held. Service were conducted by the Rev. C. E. lleffleger In the Barrens Church. Benjamon Nell, John Speck. John Harbold and Joseph Gochenour I were the pallbearers.