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(^m^tbPcnnflyLVAt)i«^e«S] SECOND REUNION OF CUTTLEIH 111 PEW Great Preparations Being Made For Jollification of Stock Raisers of Three .Counties Special to The Telegraph New Oermantown, Pa., May 27. pGreat preparations are being niade by jthe cattlemen of the western end of j'erry county, western section of Cum berland county and eastern part of Franklin county for the second annual reunion at Laurel Run, on the Penny packer Reserve Saturday, June 12. The Blain band will furnish music. These men in years gone by drove their cattle to the mountains In May each year and drove them home again in October. The cattle were salted several times during the sum mer and In the general round-up In October each year at Laurel Run it would often be weeks before each cattle man could cut out his own ani mals and oftentimes they would have to ride Into three counties before each man could recover his own. SPRING MEDICINE Hood's Snrsaparllla, the Great Blood Purifier, is the Best. Spring sickness comes In some de tree to every man, woman and child ill our climate. It is that run-down condition of the fiystem that results from impure, im poverished. devitalized blood. It is marked by loss of appetite and that tired feeling, and In many cases by some form of eruption. The best way to treat spring sick ness is to take Hood's Sarsaparilla. This old reliable family medicine nurifles, enriches and revitalizes the V>lood. It is an all-the-year-round al terative and tonic, and is absolutely ;he best Spring medicine. Get your blood in good condition at nnce—now. Delay may be dangerous. A.sk your druggist for Hood's Sarsa parilla, and insist on having It, for nothing else can take its place.—Ad vertisement. j \ Memorial —AT Gettysburg Via Philadelphia A Heading Railway, Sunday, May 30 SPECIAL EXCI'RSIOX TRAIN From Fare. Lebanon $1.35 9.41 Annvllle 1.20 9.51 Palmyra 1.15 10.00 Hevshey 1.15 10.07 Htnnmelstown 1.10 10.14 Harrlsburg 1.00 10.35 Gettsburg, (Arrive) .. Noon 12.00 Returning. Special • Train will j leave Gettysburg Depot 5.00 p. m. for | above stations. Resorts 11 A & LANT,CC, !I" B/v.J.— yV^QTEI^SANATORIUM rt'-s appointments KVtl comtorts.table »ndservice -1 who Baths for pleasure* health. ALWAYS OPLLN . CAPA.CIT V 350 LN^OUNC,G»vToID&M*<-r Jitney Service Car at our cafe any hour of day or evening. United Phone 3 4 8-W. Special big car also for parties or out of town. PHILADELPHIA CAFE 28 South Fourth Street > TEETH F See na flrat. Don't hnre tliem ex tracted. M f take pnlns to make nil painful operntlons pnlnlenn. We are proving It. | Our anultnry bridge work Is com fortable and <liirnl>le. Hroken or worn down teeth built up mo tliey lqok and feel like your natural teetli.. Beat work; lowest prices. I Prompt attention. Kind, courteoua treatment. I.urge, cheerful sanitary ] offices. i Bell Painless Dentists | H NORTH MARKETSQFAHE II \ 11 ItIMII Rti. I I.adjr Attendant. Hell I'honr 101011. Hour*! 8 n. in. to 0 |». ni. SuudayM i 10 «. m. to 1 p. in. [BRICK Common or Face Brick, 100 or 1,000.000, Quick. Delivered on site of work. Glazed Building Tile cheap. Pleased to quote and send samples. RICK-RYAN Brick Company EXHIBIT ROOMS 8 N. Second Street Bell Phone 127-W THURSDAY EVENING. HARRISBtTRG TELEGRAPH MAY 27, 1915. PUBLIC MEETING ON EHIOU WATER SUPPLY People of Town Fear Extension Plant May Cause Trouble in Future Enola, Pa., May 2 7.— A public meet ing of the citizens of Enola was held in the P. R. K. Y. M. C. A. auditorium last evening for the purpose of safe guarding the water supply of the town. G. A. Houck, of Penbrook, has pur chased the Livingstone farm of flfty eight acres from A. C. Young and has surveyed It for the purpose of making an extension to Enola. Dr. K. Carl Weirick was elected chairman of the meeting and explained to those present the conditions which would result from the cesspools and drains that would cause the water of the Dauphin Consolidated Water Com pany, from which Knola receives its supply, to be impure and unfit for use. The matter has been taken up with i Dr. Dixon, of the State Health Depart ment. and he has advised the citizens of Enola as to what course to pursue. The chairman appointed the following committee, to be known as a "com mittee for the safeguarding of the water system of Enola'': George H. Horning, justice of the peace, secre tary; T. H. Steese, C. B. Gray, George W. Fisher, Samuel D. Kreider, Harry M. Bloser, William H. Farman, John F. Zellers, William !>• Fisher, Harry H. Shaeffer, John A. McMeen and Roy H. Holmes. The question of incorporating Enola Into a borough was discussed and the following data read: The boundary to Include Enola road to Pennsylvania avenue, to 'Possum Hollow, along the Conodogulnet creek to the run west of Enola, to Shady lane, to Enela road. The valuation of the district south of Mann's woods, known as District No. I—Property valuation, $171,681; occupation, $16,780; total valuation, $188,461: population, male 373, fe male 371, total 744. District No. 2. all north of Mann's woods —Property valuation of individuals, $263,155; Enola Realty Company, $108,615; Pennsylvania Railroad Y. M. C. A. building. $3,500; total, $375,270: occu pation, $40,655; grand total. $415,925; population, male 721, female 704; to tal. $1,425. The borough question will now be brought before the public in an effort to have the same accomplished this Fall. Recent Deaths in Central Pennsylvania Special to The Telegraph Shippcnsluirg.— Mrs. Laura AVatts. aged 67. died yesterday at the home of the Misses Kennedy, In King street. Two weeks ago she was operated on for appendicitis. The body was taken to her home at Pittsburgh. Rohrerstnwn.—Mrs. Samuel Shepp, aged 60. died yesterday. She was In earlier life a teacher in the schools. Besides her husband there survive two children, her aged mother, Mrs. Bar bara Hoffman, and two brothers. Klnzer. Mrs. Flanna W. Hoover, j wife of the Rev. Amos Hoover, died .veatsr.4aj;, uKud <n. Her busload. two sons and seven sisters survive. Dillsburg. Funeral services for Adam Miller, who died on Monday at his home in Washington township from tuberculosis, aged 23, were held on Wednesday at Strayer's Church, near Dover. "GETS-IT" a Sure- Shot For A'l Corns tip Two Drops and They Vanish ! When corns make you almost die with your boots on, when you try to walk on the edge of your shoes to try to get away from your corns, you're way behind time If you have not used "Murder! Everybody Trie, to Step on My I Corn!" Use "GETS-IT" and You'll Have No Corns to Be Stepped On I Century, the new way, the sure, paln | less, simple way. It makes a fellow ' really feel foolish after he's used toe j eating salves, corn-biting ointments, i toe-bundling bandages, blood-bringing , razors, knives, flies, scissors, jabbers I and what-nots, when he uses just 2 | drops of "GETS-IT" and sees his corn vanisl.. The difference Is divine. Just I try it: You won't wince when you put on your shoes In the morning. "GETS- I IT" Is sure, "gets" any corn, callous, 1 wart or bunion. I "GETS-IT" Is sold by druggists 1 everywhere. 2nc a bottle, or sent di j rect by E. Uwrence & Co., Chicago.— I Advertisement. "As Good as the Stieff" When so many dealers are trying- to sell their pianos by describing I them "as good as the Stieff"—why not find out how good the Stieff really is? "The Piano With the Sweet Tone" that's the Stieff! Light terms of pay ment. "Investigate" ICHAS. M. STIEFF j 212 North 2nd Street FISHERMAN DIES ON susouniu RIVER Ames Groome, Well-known Co lumbia Man, Found Dead in Boat Near Falls Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., May 27. —Amos Groome, a well-known resident of the borough, was drowned In the Susque- j hanna river near what Is known as i Mud Island, while on a Ashing trip. ' Mr. Groome left his home yesterday, and not returning for supper, his family became worried by his absence. Several relatives were notified and they started out In a boat to search for him. He was found near the falls, on the York county side, hang ing from his boat with his head un der the water. When picked up it was seen that he had been dead for some time. Groome was subject to' epileptic spells and It Is supposed that I he was attacked by one of these while sitting in the boat fishing. Groome was aged 43 and is survived by a wife and son. WOMEN'S 17. B. MISSIONARY ASSOCIATION MEETS Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., May 27. —Annual sessions of the Woman's Missionary Association of the East. Pennsylvania Conference of the United Brethren Church, opened in Salome Church here Tuesday evening with an attend once of more than one hundred dele gates. The president, Airs. DeW*ltt Pry, of Harrlsburg, presided, and representatives of the local branch of the society extended -greetings. Re sponses were given by Miss Cathrvn Coldren of Reading, and Miss Vera Blinn, of Dayton. Ohio, the latter be ing one of the speakers of the conven tion. Mrs. Frederick of the local society, gave a recitation aud the conference greeting was given by the pastor, the Rev. Joseph Daugherty. The opening address was made by Mrs. Lulu Deltrick, of Lebanon. The sessions of the convention will close this evening. "AX EVENING WITH DICKENS" Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., May 27.—"An Even ing With Charles Dickens" will be the theme of a play to be presented In the H. M. North Memorial parish house on Thursday evening, under .the auspices of Mrs. D. L. Glatfelter. The cast Includes Charles Knipe, Paul Umberger, Charles Fon Der Smith, Daniel Strickler, Frank Smith, James Daly, Howard Tangert, Arthur Camp bell, Paul Mlltenberger, Mrs. Alfred C. Bruner, Mrs. Emma Sneath Bruner, , Mrs. H. J. Williams and Misses Susan Given and Helen Best. Mrs. William : L. Bucher will preside at the piano. . SECRETARY BARNES AT ENOLA Enola, May 27.—Friday evening re- < llgious meeting of the religious work committee of the Enola P. R. R. Y. M. i C. A. in the association rooms will be addressed by R. H. Barnes, general secretary of the Sunbury Young Men's • ( hrlstlan Association. Mr. Barnes \ was formerly general secretary of the , Enola Young Men's Christian Associa tion. MISSIONARY MEETING Enola, Pa., May 27.—N01l Mission- ■ ary Bociety of the «t. Metthew's Re formed Church of Enola will hold 1 their regular meeting in the church • auditorium on Wednesday evening, June 2. FUNERAL OF AUTO VICTIM I Enola, Pa.. May 27. —Funeral ser vices of John G. Shank, aged 23. who was killed in an automobile accident near Carlisle on Tuesday night, will be held on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Burial will be made in the Zion Evangelical Lutheran Cemetery. MRS. GEORGE MABLE ILL Special to The Telegraph Marietta, May 27.—Mrs. George Mable. a native of Harrlsburg, and wife of the justice of the peace of the East End, is In a critical condition, and her recovery doubtful. Mrs. Mable is about 70 years old, and has two sisters living in Harrlsburg. She was one of the organizers of the Fur nace Chapel about 20 years ago, and since that time has been the superin tendent of the Sunday school, and an ardent worker in Presbyterian circles. MRS. WHISTLER BURIED Newville, Pa., May 27.—Funeral services of Mrs. Carson Whistler, who jdied on Saturday, was held from her I late home In Fairfield street yester day afternoon. Burial was made In ] Newville cemetery. Mrs. Whistler was about 61 years old, and is survived by j her husband, her mother, who is 8b years old, and one sister, Miss Clara. SOCIAL HELPERS ENTERTAINED Blain. Pa., May 27.—Last evening the Reformed Minister's Social Help ers were pleasantly entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Hench. ice cream and cake was served. BITTEN BY RAT Dillsburg, Pa., May 27.—Wilbur Cook, of East York street, is suffering from a very sore hand caused by being j bitten by a rat. Supplementary Lists Please Our Readers Next' Universities Dictionary Praise*! For Completeness The demand for the New Universi ties Dictionary being offered by this paper continues unabated despite the f.act that great quantities have already heen distributed. Letters from many readers express in highest terms the general satisfaction which this re markable book has given . The twenty-five supplementary dic tionaries giving the definition of words properly used In connection with commerce and law, war, golf, aviation, baseball and other forms of sports are esteemed with particular favor by individuals whose interest* center on one or the other of these specialized activities. Another feature eliciting special comment Is the splendid way in which the volume is illustrated with color plates and duotones. Included In these Illustrations Is an excellent photo of a submarine boat, that uncanny type of craft which has played such an Important part In the present war with Europe, undergoing a sea test. Types of some of the most formidable battleships In the English, German and United States navies are also 'shown and various kinds of airships which also have figured so conspicu ously in the military operations of lithe European armies are strikingly h pictured In action. T *Tkg. f, SkU CK 3(avtuWua T To-morrow " « | ▼ I To-morrow Wonderful Opportunities Again Tomorrow, Friday WE ALWAYS HAVE PLENTY OF EVERYTHING WE ADVERTISE. NO FALSE ALARMS ARE SOUNDED FRIDAY—John J. Clark's Sewing Thread; J 'EXTRA—Lace Bandll FOR HER ) Atlantic City Bath-' black or white, 200-yard spools, (6 to O for your wash dresses. 5 Pandora Bags entirely ing Shoes each customer). Spool to 8 inche* wide, white new, German silver, a to 10 Ontk «»»- l .or ecru; were 25c to pieces fitted; values »T.BO to v.i _ Sl J<wa, v XV"* 7 c * 10: (ama *~> : ry,<UT - eaoh MAY SALE OF CORSETS(Limit, 10 yds. to eaob) I $1.98 - a $2.69 atrlpea (very latCTC) I plain colors; Ag HER MAJESTY'S CORSETS ***"**'' Two new rustproof models; long or short with ine- ; dlum bust, Swiss edge trimmed, 4 rubber- JSigaHnilM? I ±1,1.1 1 ' D_. mm FRIDAY Cluny Tai» tipped hose supporters; sizes 18 to 30. Gradu- KM£ IJrriP |i||*|C p f V Imported pure tlnenl ated rustproof stays. $1 kind. Sale Price, ea.. I 11 1 Cll J great*** h.rx»in eve? FRIDAY'S GREAT SPECIAL r SlirntnAf DrACCAe th *r uni 5c The New Country Club Corsets, made from fine •t\ • '* yjk l/I CdoVv French check coutli, medium bust, deeply trimmed /y ' with Swiss edging, graduated spoon front stays (rust- *W *V.\» yf\ ® p| i / Priced at what you would pay for P1... C n . •»_ proof) with patent locking fastener at bottom (grand -•? 1 -tA /( '.I, the materials. » l«g» «Ui MM model for medium figures), wide rubber-tlppeil hose O. a ' f lL_ n .• supporters, sixes 18 to SO. CI OC Jf ' Ji2? Sturdy Waffle Cloth, liCCOrAtlOll WSw Real $2.00 value; Sale Price, each 1 | r s- ,«U ofcSS**? I*«WTIS. Percales and Galatea, _ V— -————————————— / rv\ Plaids, Figures and Stripe*; Kilted [)gy v r <m J■( j j f-y \ Skirts, empire and suspender ef- n c . r,i lit • I / Ui • VV^ f, * <Hs - STIR FLAGS, 10*15 Perfect Gloves and Hosiery H c \\ U U Friday, 50e, 69«, $1 ea . o I°° d r n < ?f Xtra u Heav y Sizes 6to 14 years. Guaranteed Sun wad W*. SUk Cloves, elbow length, full 16-button, B ?TR.wiL. Unon Pleated Dresses; also India «, 8 feet- «o double finger tips, white or black; £Q with allover embroidery front; sizes C n _ ell ESI Sgd*, SSto. 100 always SI.OO. Friday, pair Vli/V* 4 and 8; value *1.00; Friday eaob . .. OUC B*B feet; special, each, »8o ________ v "" ' Heavy canvas ltaund brass eyelets; double stitched For the girl graduate—Elbow French White *- Ko%S pa"""' $1.98 , AGAIN T° A I~ Silk Boot Bungalow Aprons 1 _____________ for women, Us<b deep garter* tops, high standard Blue and White ' b Ginghams, full length, tape 50c Gloves Friday, Stylish White spliced heels; black, white, Kj£ ; «ish 25c Suede Gloves sand, putty, green, bronze, C —--——^ Elbow length, white or . . . . M f black lisle or 2-clasp Full 18-btitton length, IflWn, purple, gray, pink, U ■ I WOMEN'S SWISS Rlß white or black Hale, self 2 buttons at wrist; Fri- ~ , -T, I BED VESTS Crochet or contrasting stitched day, CO/* light blue; Friday, pair I yoke and shoulders; *7 hack*. mUr kind; Friday, ea. ' C %*::? ASTRICH'SS I WEST SHORE NEWS I Commencement Exercises of New Cumberland Class i New Cumberland, Pa.. May 27. This evening the annual commence ment exercises of the high school will be held In the First Church of God with the following program: Over ture, orchestra; Scripture lesson, class; invocation, the Rev. A. R. Ay ers; salutatory, "Out of School Life Into Life's School," Elizabeth Kath ryn Fencil; essay, "The Trip to Washington," Florence Hertzler Gar ver; class poem, Mary Elton Wright; selection. Orchestra; trial scene from the "Merchant of Venice," the Duke of Venice. Ralph Mathias Peterman; Portia, Ollie Leone Kramer; Shylock, Herbert Willis; Bassanio, Lerov Swet gert; Gratiano, Robert Abram Shelly; class history, Sophia Diehl Witmyer; class prophecy, Elizabeth LeFevre Trltt; valedictory, "Women and War," Miriam Sylvania Lenhart: address to the graduates. Dr. G. B. Gossard, president Lebanon Valley College, Annvllle; presentation of diplomas. Dr. J. F. Good, president board of education; song, high school; benedic tion, the Rev. S. N. Good. CHAUTAUQUA FOR MARYSVILLE Marysville, Pa., May 27.—0n Mon day evening, Dr. J. A. Downey, State representative of the Chautauqua movement, held a mass meeting in the Methodist church for the purpose of interesting the people in bringing a Chautauqua party here the second week in September. Dr. Downey will again speak here In the Trinity Re formed Church on Sunday morning, May 30. at a mass meeting In the Zion Lutheran Church at 3.15 in the afternoon. LEMOYNE WOMAN DIES Lernoyne, May 27.—Mrs. Mathias Eslielman died at her home in Bixier avenue yesterday afternoon. She was 111 for five weeks. There's a body, a crisp ness and true corn fla vour to the New PostToasties that are uncqualed by any other corn flake. Ordinary, common-place "corn flakes" do not appeal to one after having once enjoyed the surprising goodness of these superior bits of toasted corn meats. Try the New Post Toasties— your grocer has them now. Innovation Planned For Mechanicsburg Graduation Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., May 27. —Be- i ginning commencement weeU of the Mechanicsburg high school next Mon day, May 31, and Tuesday, June 1, there will be an innovation with the Spring festival of the primary, inter mediate and grammar grades on the high school lawn, under the direction of Miss Mary Bush, teacher of music and drawing. The festival will consist of choruses, folk dances and operettas. On Tuesday class night exercises will be held In Franklin Hall at 8 p. m. The forty-first annual commence ment will be held on Wednesday morn ing, June 2, In the First L'nited Breth ren Church. Fifteen young people will be graduated, as follows: Ruth Anna Adams. Eva Violet Arhegast, Helen Mao Bentz, Karl Maxton Busier. Bessie Alice Flohr. Nada Catharine Keefer, Kathryne Robinson Kimmel, Paul Jacob Knouse, Francis Bertha Koller, Jean Gertrude Sample, Rich ard Wltherspoon Schafhlrt, Margaret Beck Smith. Kathryn Keefer Spriggs, George Wilbur Wertz and Ethel Mae \Vister. AUTO AND BICYCLE COLLIDE Special to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., May 27.—A col lision between a bicycle, ridden by Jacob Eckert, and an automobile, driven by Dr. S. 11. Moyer. occurred yesterday afternoon at the intersec tion of East Locust and South Market strets, which resulted In a badly cut face and neck for young Eckert. His wheel sideswlped the cart and he was hurled through the windshield, from which he was extricated by th>< doctor. FARMERS SELLING CATTLE Dillsburg, Pa., May 27.—Farmers in this section of the county have at last secured buyers for their fat cattle fed during last winter. This is the latest for many years that the farmers have sold their cattle, but up to this time there were no buyers in the vicinity. The feeding of cattle this year prov ed very unprofitable. MOTHERS' PENSIONS IN JUNE Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Ma., May 27.—Trustees of the Mothers' Pension Board of this county,.at their meeting held in Cham bersburg, yesterday, decided to grant no pensions until June 15 next. PROTEST AGAINST SALOON Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa., May 27.—A re monstrance has been filed against the issuance of a license to George P. Lookabaugh at Pen Mar, to conduct a saloon at the "Red Hen," near Pen Mar Park. The saloon was formerly r F*HE race ain't always to the swift. VELVET is way 1 1 1 ahead of those quick-cured : tobaccos, even if it does wait two years for agein'. AL* j I L- 31 11 ini Ir ir "* Buy Coal Now—Cheapest jj This Is the month to order next winter's supply of coal. There's |> a material saving to be effected, and the wise folk are taking advantage \! of present low prices. Buy before the advance comes, and buy Mont- JI gomery coal thus insuring the most quality tor your money. J. B. MONTGOMERY Both Phones Third and Chestnut Streets ; FARMERS, MECHANICS jSpr AND MERCHANTS, JsjJJp 11 j6professional men, trustees and guar dians all recognize the strength and security of this institution. Our un iillfc : - Mlm \ fll excelled facilities and our reliable methods have made the First Na ■jjT ''WJ|WMfr tional Bank a favorite financial me |||| i|| bank a tower of strength to lcan^ 1914 Personal School Tax, SI.OO OPEN AT NIGHT The office of the City Treasurer will be open on the nights of May 27, 28 and 29 from 7.30 to 9.00. Also on Saturday afternoon, May 29th, from 2.30 to 5.00. OWEN M. COPELIN, City Treasurer and Collector of School Taxes conducted by John F. Ruths, but a remonstrance was filed against him and the application was withdrawn, i Lookabaugh then applied for the li t cense. TYPHOID AT SANATORIUM Waynesboro, Pa., May 27.—A ty phoid fever epidemic threatens the pa tients of the Maryland State Sanator ium at Sabillasville, Md., and thirteen cases have already been reported. Dr. C. W. Rohrer, assistant to the State Board of Health went to Sablllasvilln this week to investigate. The first cases were reported about five days ago.