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ij; Valueßuii/r j;Sj
|| A Store With Best Values De- ijjj
H voted to Extraordinary Ser- jp
■* vice to Our Patrons.
11 For This Week--
II values in smart suits/for young !|j|
|| ir.cn and rich suits for those CE. | !|!
S| more conservatively inclined, at r
at .such a price, and tailored in :
j|< a manner becoming garments j '
jjjj worth double. Its "The Globe" «('(
<!]! leave no stone unturned to give j ij il :!11
j'jj our customers the best we can ! j J jjjj
II MANHATTAN *' ||B| L II
SHIRTS M|s|| !|
!•!• W'c carry the largest assort- I; |!|l jjjtffl 1 ■•Mill. ; !|!|
j|j[ ment of these popular shirts in | jjlfl w ' i'i'
J!|! the city. Just a word to call I) )|l jfl la|V ,;1 !>i>
«;jj your attention to the very !| 'J I 1! V|U \\ *' V-'\i '!'!
j!;! choice values at jj } V|| 1 1 1 j:j|
|| $1.50, $1.65 &$2 ' ft jjjj
I "The filoba," ||
TIILK ABOUT STRIKE
111 IT Mill
Head of Federated Body May Call
Meeting in This City
Committee® representing lodges of
the Brotherhood of Federated Rail
road Employes east of Pittsburgh and
Erie will meet in Altoona or Ilarris
l>urg Sunday to discuss the strike
Announcement was made by W. H.
pierce, president of the Brotherhood
STOPS A THROBBING
HEADACHE AT ONCE
Dr. James' Headache Powders
Give Instant Relief—lo Cents
When your head you simply
must have relief or you will go wild.
It's needless to suffer when you can
take a remedy like Dr. James" Head
ache Powders and relieve the pain and
neuralgia at once. Send someone to
the drug store now for a dime package
of Dr. James' Headache Powders.
Don't suffer. In a few moments you
will feel fine—headache gone—no
Inore neuralgia ualn.—Advertisement.
WHY ACID STOMACHS
Scientific Reports, April! Acid In
the stomach is dangerous and fre
quently fatal, because acid from Its
corrosive nature has a natural ten
dency to destroy the mucous lining ot
the stomach Itself. No one lntentlon
-Blly swallows hydrochloric acid, but
It is often present In large quantities
l.i the result of food fermentation In
the stomach resulting from the chemi
cal action, which so frequently follows
the eating of the daintiest and most
tasty foods or the indulgence in any
form of alcoholic stimulants, including
beer, wino, liqueurs, etc. This fermen
tation causes pain, uneasiness and dis
comfort because of the acid which
turns like a red-hot iron, and the for
mation of gas which distends the stom
ach. causing shortness of breath and
palpitation of the heart. The trouble
tieing entirely due to the unnatural
condition of stomach contents, and not
In any way to the fault of the stomach
Itself, physicians have adopted with
piarvelious success the plan of neutral
izing the acid and stopping the fermen
tation by means of om leaspoonful of
• imple blsurated magnesia taken In a
little water immediately after eating
pr whenever discomfort Is felt. The
Immediate relief following the use of
blsurated magnesia is striking proof of
Fhe contention of medical men that
failure to digest food properly Is ul
(noat invariably due to the acid con
dition of food contents, and in no way
Ihe fault of the stomach or vital or
gans.—Ad\ • rtisement.
Had Lung Trouble
and Expected to Die
The many recoveries brought about
t>y Kckman's Alterative are attracting
Wide attention. Read about this case:—
23 B St.. Kfyser. W. Va.
"Gentlemen: 1 was taken sick in
November, 1908. I grew steadily worse.
Ilad two consultations. The verdict
was the fever had affected my lungs
end that my case was hopeless: only
pave me two months to live. My phy
sician had tried most all kinds of treat
ment and none did me any good so
he asked my husband if he objected to
him trying a proprietary medicine. I
began your Alterative. I was In bed
from November 30, 1908, until Febru
ary 25, 1909. and was thought dying
ieveral times. To-day I am healthier
and stronger than ever." (Abbrevi
(Signed) MRS H. K. BRILEY.
Eckman's Alterative is most effica
elus in bronchial catarrh and severe
throat and lung affections and upbuild
ing the system. Contains no harmful
.or habit-forming drugs. Accept no sub
stitutes. Hold by leading druggists.
">Vrite T'ckman Kaboratorj. I'hiladel
' |ilila. Pa., for booklet of recoveries.
of Federated Railroad Employes, at
Altoona yesterday that unless the re
quest made to the officials of the
Pennsylvania Railroad to reinstate
certain clases of furloughed men was
granted a strike- would bo ordered.
The Altoona Gazette of yesterday says:
"Unless the ultimatum which was
last Friday addressed to General Man
ager S. C. Long, of the Pennsylvania
Railroad, demanding recognition of the
Brotherhood of Federated Railway
Employes and the consideration of
restoration of members of the union
who have been indefinitely furloughed
from service in the shops here, is
given favorable recognition. President
W. H. Pierce will call out on strike
the remaining members of the broth
erhood at work in the shops and the
trackmen of the eastern division."
Bury Watchman. —Funeral services
for Uriah Fox, the Reily street gate
watchman of the Pennsylvania rail
road, who died Saturday morning at
the Harrisburg Hospital, were held
this afternoon from his home, 228
Sayford street. The Rev. B. H. Hart,
pastor of the Fifth Street Methodist
Church, officiated. Burial was m.<d«>
in the East Harrisburg Cemetery.
Standing 0/ the Crews
Philadelphia Division—llS crew first
to go after 1 p. m.: 104, 102, 112, 115, i
120, 109, 107.
Engineers for 104, 112.
Fireman for 112.
Conductor for 109.
Brakemen for 102, 118.
Engineers up: Maxwell, Statler,
Baldwin. Black, Powell, Sober, Mc-
Cauley, Moore, Wenrick, Gessey, Bru
baker, Supplee, Spease, Simmins, Bia
singer, Streeper. Goodwin, Smeltzer,
Lefever, C. E. Albright, Downs, Brooke,
Firemen up:: Spring. Deck, Rhoads,
Cover. Miller, Kerstetter, Sheehey,
Henry, Dunley. Myers, Swank, Donache,
E. R. Miller, Enterline, Deputy. C. M
Myers, Kelgman, Reno, Walkage.
Flagman up: Banks.
Brakemen up: Hubbard. Stehnian,
Dearolf, Momma. Dengl<-r, Miller. Cox,
Ranker, Ganse, Busser, Collins, Wiland,
Wolfe, Moore, Jackson, Bogner, Knupp,
Ili<l<lle Division—227 crew lirst to
go after 1:30 p. ni.
Engineers up: Bennett, Garman,
Baker, Webster, Hummer, Ulah, Ha
vens. Kugler, Dorman, Kauffman,
Steele, Burr-In, Doede, Grove, Free,
Knisley. Mumma, Shirk, Tetterman,
Firemen up: Kepner, Gunderman,
•Stemler, Eckels, Wagner, McAlicher,
Parsons, Snyder, Sheaffer, Kohr, Mas
terson, Bruker, Henderson, Malone,
Reeder, Peters, Forsythe, Knaub,
Conductors up: Cummings, Wenrlck,
Muckler, Eberle, Wleand.
Flagmen up: Boyer, /Sellers, Breach,
firnkemen up: Murray. Wright, Klst
ler. Putt, Mellinger, Delhi, R. C. My
ers, Ele.v, McNaight, Walk, Elchels,
Stambaugh, Klick, Schmidt, Fleck, Ker
Yard Crews—To gr> after 4 p. m.:
Engineers for 1880, 90.
Firemen for 1758. 1820.
Engineers up: Harvey, Saltzman,
Pelton. Shaver, Landls, Hoyler, Beck.
Harter, Biever, Blosser, Mallaby. Rodg
ers. Snyder, Loy, Thomas, Houser,
Meals, fitaihl, Swab, Silks, Crist.
Firemen up: Lackey, Cookerley,
Maeyer. Sholter. Snell, Bartolet, Getly,
Hart. Barkey, Sheets. Balr, Eyde. Kenv.
er. Knupp. .Mailer. Ford. Klurner.
Crawford, Srliiefer, Woigle.
E.VOI, \ BIUI-;
Philnd<-I|>hlii t»l> Inlitn—24 1 crew first
tn go after 1:45 p. m.; 258, 212. 235, 242.
213. 218, 210, 226, 205, 238, 223, 259. 253,
257, 23 4. 221. 251, 254, 256, 213. 245, 210,
217. 202, 236.
Conductors for 202. 240, 256. 257.
Flagmen lor 212, 213, 225, 257.
Brakemen for 205, 217, 221, 238, 240,
Brakemen up: Desher, Rench. Wertz,
Manley, Pa?h, Aiment. Caswell, Baer,
Taylor, Wolfe, Shirk. May, Kone, Al
bright, Hoopes, Carroll, Rrubnker. Har
ris. Korkt nouer, Firiher, Walker, Bri
Conductor up: Pennell.
Middle Ulvlvion—lo3 crew first to go
after 4:30 p. m.; 107, 114, 104. 403 222.
Laid off: 115, 121, 116, 113, 123, 119,
118. 108, 105.
Fireman for 103.
. Brakeman for 114.
Hurrlxhuric DivUlou—23 crew first
to go after 2.45 p. m.: 11, 21, 10 19
20. 4, 14, 22, 16, 7, 12.
East-bound, after 6:15 a. m.: 67 68
61, 64. 63. 54, 56, 57. ' '
Conductor up: Glngher.
Engineers up: Wyre, Wood. Fetrow,
Jones. MBSsimore, Woland, Shellham
mer. Bam hart.
Firemen up: Painter. Anders, Hoff
man, Shearer, Sellers, Nye, Zukoswki
Hollenbach, King. Snader, Ely, Horner"
Rtimbnugh. Holhert. Chronlster. Steph
Brakemen up: Resell. Palm. Gardner,
Mumma. Straub. Taylor. Maurer, Gard
ned. Kutm. Martin, Balsh, Smith,
'■"( eagle, Strawbeekev, Felix.
Sentry squad and. corporal about to start for their sentry posts at tho prison camp, Port Bliss, Texas.
These are the type of fighting men that will be rushed across tho Mexican border in the event of an open
declaration of war on the part of either Mexico or the United States.
Johnstown Mayor Files Petitions
to Ee a Candidate For Re
Joseph Caufflel, |
mayor of Johns
town, to-day en
tered the race for
the Republic a n
governor, tiling a
about 1,600 names,
mostly from cen
Henry Build, of
Philadelphia, tiled petitions to be a
candidate I'or the Democratic nomina
tion for senator and petitions to be
candidates fur Democratic nominations
for congress at large were filed by \V.
K. Meyers. Harrisburg; M. J. Caton,
Pittsburgh: Franjv J. Powers, Cresson;
John F. Aleyer, Pittsburgh; S. E.
Shull, Stroudsburg, and A. B. Clark,
Judge Thomas J. Prather, of Mead
ville, filed several petitions to be a
candidate for Superior Court.
House Petitions. —J. W. Swartz to
rlay tiled his petition to bo a candidate
lor tho House in the city district. H.
B. Sausraman, Williamstown, filed for
the Democratic nomination without
much excitement being occasioned.
The papers of John C. Nissley, Lower
Paxton, and Walter Young, Lykens,
candidate for Republican House nomi
nations in the Second Dauphin dis
trict, filed late yesterday. J. L. Yoder
and Howard G'Sell filed for Socialist
nominations in the city district. Cum- |
berland bull Moosers filed-papers fori
G. D. Mains, Newville, and A. L. Bier
bower, Carlisle, for the House. Mur- I
ray Goodyear, Carlisle, and George
Shoop, West Falrview, are Republi
can candidates and the Democrats
have a four cornered fight, as usual.
Only Waiting.—"Wo are awaiting
word from Washington but until we |
i hear from the AVar Department or i
the President calls upon the governor
or a quota of men from Pennsylvania I
• will not make any move," said!
Ujutant General Thomas J. Stewart I
to-day. "The guard is ready. It is j
always ready. But it is idle to talk
-bout what will be done until wo,
know what the national government
wants. when the quota is asked we
can then establish the point of mobili
zation and will know what we must
Governor Tener and General Stew
fti' talked over things to-day and both
said that they could make no state
mints until Washington is heard from.
The fact that the regular army offi
cers now inspecting the National
ore uiizations in the annual federal in
ispoetion have not been recalled and
isent to their regiments is commented
upon at the Capitol. This inspection
has been in progress for three weeks.
Clearfield Trustees. —Governor Ten
er to-uay appointed the following
trustees of mothers' pension funds for
Cleartleld county: Mrs. Annie Dale, |
Cutwensville; Mrs. James H. Kelley,
and Mrs. E. A. Letzlnger, Clearfield;
Mrs. Mary M. Larren, Osceola Mills; |
Mr... George Gould, Brisbin; Mrs. D. i
L. Corbett and Mrs. 11. A. Moore, Du-
Lawmakers Here. —Among legisla
tors at the Capitol tOfday were Sena
tor Walter McN'ichols, of Scranton;
Representatives J. It. Jones, Schuyl
kill; L E. Donally, Perry, and John
M. Flynn, Elk, who are filing papers
to be candidates again.
,Xow Has School.—The State now
has the Edinboro .State normal school,
but the negotiations over the Califor
nia school will not be finished until
the end of the week.
For State Supplies. Superintend
ent Rambo to-day asked for bids for
the furni h!ng of supplies for the
various departments ol the State gov
ernment for the year ending May 31,
1915. The bids will be opened by the
I Board of Public Grounds and Bulld
-1 ings on May 12.
| Marvin Named. —Ex-Representative
Alfred Marvin, of Pike, was to-day
appointed trustee of the State Insti
tution for the Criminal Insane at Far
Named Magistrate.—John J. Har
rigan was laut light appointed magis
trate of District No. 5, Philadelphia.
Respite Granted. —A respite for
Frank Wells, sentenced to be hanged
oa Thursday, until May 28. was grant
■ ed last night to allow his case to go
' before the State Board of Pardons.
Wells was refused commutation last
Closing the Work. This week
rloses the work of the State orchard
demonstrators until tho blossoms fall
; from the apple trees. Dr. Surface is
in the field <llrectlug sojne of the
UNCLE SAM'S KHAKI BOYS ON THE BORDER
Q paai rnn MiDDLeiwn .eftiebsmßg-QS
l^Llul 1 noyALTon>»osenLin^epf)d\utl
TO FORM CLUB FOR
Rooms For New Organization Have
Already Been Rented and Fit*
ted Up For Members
The organization of a social club for
working girls of Mlddletown, will be
completed at a public meeting in the
Grammar School Building, in Emaus
street, this evening. The meeting will
be held under the auspices of the
Mothers' Congress Circle and w'l be
presided over by the officers of the
congress. An invitation to attend has
been extended to all working girls in
Miildletown over 14 years old.
Rooms for the new club have already
been rented and a constitution has
heen drawn up by a committee from
the Mothers" Congress. The rooms are
above the Banks Brothers' department
A musical program for the meeting
this evening has been prepared. It fol
lows: Vocal solo, Miss Carrie Hoffman;
piano duet, Miss May Fuhrman and
Miss Florence Beard; reading, Miss
Mary Elberti; vocal solo. Miss Agnes
Markley: piano duet, Miss Marian Mar
tin and Miss Mildred Etter.
Swatara Transfer to
Be Tuesday, May 5
The exercises of the transfer class
for admission to the Swatara township
High School will be held at Enhaut.
Tuesdav evening. May 5. The class is
composed of thirty pupils. The pro
gram will be varied, consisting of vocal
and instrumental music by the class, a
flower drill, a pantomime on "Lead,
Kindly Light," a short class play, and
The baccalaureate sermon to the
Seniors of the High School will bo
preached by the Rev. Daniel E. Rup
ley, of the Lutheran Church, at Ober
lln, on Sunday evening. May 31. The
regular commencement of the class
will be held on the following Tuesday
evening, June 2, in the United Brethren
Church, at Oberlin. The class is com
posed of seven members, as follows:
Esther Berkheimer, Rebecca J. Grelst
Pidrl Prelim. Chester McKlnley Shuey,
Pau. Hupp, John Walter Houck. Ray
moni; Kelm. The address to the class
will be delivered by Dr. John Price
Jackson, Commissioner of the Depart
ment of Labor and Industry, llarria
STEELTON SNAP SHOTS
Will Hold Conference —-The first
quarterly conference of the First
Methodist Church will be held Satur
day evening. The Rev. Dr. William
Powick, of Philadelphia, district' su
perintendent, will preside. Dr. Powick
will also preach in the First Metho
dist Church Sunday morning.
Will Hold Festival —J. C. Reed's
group of the First Methodist Church
will hold a pie and cake sale Friday
evening, April 24.
Jolinson Goes Up—Alfred Johnson,
manager of the Daron printery, will
leave for York Thursday where he will
go to work with the Maple Press.
Change Concert Date —The first an
nual concert of the Steelton band will
be held the evening of May 15 instead
lof April 24. as planned.
Charities Successful. That the re
cently organized Associated Charities
has been successful here was shown at
a meeting of the Charities Board last
evening. Reports from the various
committees showed that liberal contri
butions have been made from many
sources and that the borough's needy
were carod for better than ever before.
Players Injured. - With the opening
of the Central League season only a
few weeks away, the Steelton team has
two players on the Injured list. Shultz,
an outfielder, has a broken finger, and
Boughter, another outfield man, has a
Will Furnlxb Club Room*. The
Benton Catholic Club will meet Thurs
day evening in Its new rooms, In the
Steelton Electric Light Company's
Building, to play the furnishings of
A. G. Moi-t* To-nls;ht. j
The Steelton Athletic Club will meet 1
this evonlntf In the rooms of the Ben- |
ton Catholic Club to arrange plans for
the Central League open In" May 2.
Vaudeville l'roKram. The follow
ing program haw been prepared for the
vaudeville show to he given by the
Steelton Athletic Club: Girls' Glee
Club; Daylor and O'Donnell, blackface
comedians: J. Elmer George and Elmer
I. George, cornetlsts; White, Porter and
McFadden; James W. Gibbs, baritone;
Imperial Mandolin Club; Miss Ella
Sharosky and company; Croatian Gym
nasts; Chambers and Sprow, dancers;
Watkina Challenge Male Chorus of
Canoe Club Plana Trip. Sunday,
May 3, has been set as the date for the
first trip of the Steelton Canoe Club.
Six canoes owned by members of the
club will drop down the river from
Newport, where their canoes will be
| shiped the day before. Halph Selders
nnil Charles \Velkle will tuke u canon
irip from Carlisle in Steelton the same
Stores Plan Uniform
Summer Closing Time
At a meeting of the Steelton Mer
chants' Association last evening a
committee was appointed to go over
plans for the decoration of the town
on the opening day of the Central
Pennsylvania League and plans for a
schedule of business hours during the
isummer, were discussed.
The committee appointed to confer
with the Steelton Athletic Club on the
decoration plans consists of W. H.
i Whitebread and L. Laborwitz.
| "Eugenics and Child Character
| Building" will be the subject of an ad-
I dress by Dr. Julia C. Loss, of Harris-
I burg, In the St. John's Lutheran
Church this evening. The meeting
will be under the luuspices of the
Women's Christian Temperance Union
land admission will be free.
(iAH I>EX SCHOOL OPENING
Mrs. G. P. Vanier, chairman of the
garden school committee of the Civic
Club, announced the final plans for the
garden school openings this morning.
The gardens will be given out Friday
between the hours of 8 and 9 in tno
morning and 4 and 6 in the evening.
The plots for children may be had by
paying- a fee of five cents, and the
adults plots, of which there are about
forty, may be had free. The garden
schools will open Saturday.
I'MIDDLETOWA* - -1
PREACHER TO LECTURE!
Under the auspices of the United
Brethren Church, the Rev. W. J. Houck,
of Carlisle, will lecture on "To the
Golden Gate," this evening.
William Bausman entertained the
employes of the packing room of the
Middletown Cigar Factory at his home,
near First Lock, last evening. Refresh
ments were served.
I. H. Doutrich is in. Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Kieffer and
daughter, Goldie, are at Martinsburg,
B. S. Balmer spent Sunday in Eliza
Mrs. Park Campbell, of Philadelphia,
is the guest of Mrs. ,T. H. Ruhl.
Miss Rachael McCarrell was the
guest of relatives in Philadelphia yes
Mrs. T. M. Yost snent Sunday In
Mr. and Mrs. William McNair, of
Pittsburgh, are visiting relatives here.
Romance at Dickinson
Culminates in Marriage
of Young Carisle Couple
Special to The Telegraph
Carlisle, Pa., April 21. —That an
elopement had been the culmination of
a college romance begun here some
I years ago was learned to-day when it
wa .sadmitted that Francis A. Dunn,
Dickinson football hero and candidate
for all-American honors, and Miss
Mary Mentzer daughter of Deputy
Clerk f the Courts, Fred. B. Mentzer,
had been secretly married in Elkton,
Md., last week. Dunn graduates from
Dickson this year.
"Blindness of Virtue" Is
Plea For Sex Hygiene
Capable players gave a very credi
table Interpretation of Cosmo Ham
ilton's new play, "The Blindness of
Virtue," at the Majestic Theater last
The play is an argument in favor
of the teaching of sex hygiene at
home. English players made up the
cast. The several roles were handled
in a manner that made the story Im
pressive. The work of A Hamilton
i Flbbs, as "The Hon. Archibald Grn-
I ham," was the strongest. Mr. Fibbs
I was a real artist. Hamilton Deane
as "The Rev. Harry Pemberton," made
a good vicar. Florence LeCreq, and
Marie Leonard, us Mrs. Pemberton
and daughter, respectively, deserved
CHURCH COUNCIL TO MEET
The Civic Council of Churahes will
to-night at Zlon Lutheran
Church to consider Important buel
j nesa. The executive committee will
jmeet at 7.15 o'clock.
MILTON HALTMAN DIES
Milton Haltman. aged 46, of Arta
ville, died early this morning at the
j Harrisburg Hospital.. Haltman was
I operated upon for an abscess beneath
i his arm.
Children Cry for Fletcher's
The Kind You Have Always Bought has borne the signa
ture of Clias. H. Fletcher, and has been made under his
person ill supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one
i to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
'* Just-as-afood" are but experiments, and endanger tht
health of Children—Experience against Experiment.
„ What is CASTORIA
Castoria Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It contains neither
Opium. Morphine nor other Nareotic substance. It de
stroys W onus and allays Fevcrishness. For more than
thirty years it lias been in constant use for the relief ol
Constipation, Flatuleney, Wind Colic, all Teething Trou
bles and Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the Signature of
Bn Use For Over 30 Years
CRIMEAN WAR DAYS
[Continued from First Page.]
Cossacks pranced by. One of the sol
diers noticed little Harry and reigning
in his steed, swung the lad to a seat
beside him in the saddle. Ignoring
the shreaks of the little lad and his
companions, the Cossacks rode away.
When the news was told the father
and prostrated mother there was much (
grief in the Cohen family. But the i
bitter feelings could not be put Into
words for fear of the dread gen
darmes. The family lived in constant
hope and prayed that their son and
brother would be returned to them.
Month after month passed, however,
but no word from the boy ever came. ;
Hope changed to despair, and then to
apathy. Finally the boy was given up
for dead and —except in his mother's
That was sixty-four years ago.
Recently there returned to the little
city of Ponevez a bent and battle
scarred veteran. He inquired of all
the older residents for information
about Israel Cohen. After many fruit
less efforts he found that his father
was dead; that, his mother and broth
ers had emigrated to America and
hud located in Steelton.
So he sent the letter which arrived ]
this morning. After telling how ho
was taken to the little State of Arch
angel, near the White Sea, and train
ed into a stalwart soldier, and how
he spent the other years of his life,
the old man begs for information
about his mother and other brothers.
He brings the letter to a close with
a request for the photographs and
the information that he is now on his
way to Jerusalem, where he expects
to spend his remaining days.
Special to The Telegraph
Easton, Pa., April 21. Manufac
turers of Northampton county called
together by H. J. Haytock, treasurer
of the Northampton Silk Company,
met yesterday in the Karlton Hotel to
"sign the roll" for United States Sena
tor Boies Penrose and urge a speedy
re-enactment of protective tariff leg
islation at Washington. Frederick B.
Franks, manager of the Bath Port
land Cement Company, of Bath, was
elected chairman of the meeting and
made a ringing speech in which he
handled Congressman A. Mitchell Pal
mer without gloves.
"If there is a district In Pennsylva
nia which has occasion to feel more
aggrieved than another nt the Demo
cratic administration, It is the Twen
ty-sixth Congressional district now
represented—or I should say misrep
resented —by A. Mitchell Palmer," said
"I shall never forget, and I do not
think that the idle men and disap
pointed farmers in Northampton, Car
bon, Monroe and Pike 'counties will
soon forget an interview given out by
Mr. Palmer during the pendency of this
nefarious Underwood tariff law. Our
distinguished representative said that
while he knew the" industries of his
own district would perhaps be more
seriously affected than those of soma
other sections by the reductions pro
posed in the Underwood tariff bill, he
would, nevertheless, vote for It and
work for it, because he believed that
he was representing not only the
Twenty-sixth Congressional district,
, but the United States of America. He
regarded it as our duty to subordi
-1 nate our interests to tho interests of!
jthe people of this country as a whole
and with a generosity quite character-!
ijistlc of him, he cheerfully laid us all]
' i upon the altar of his personal ambi
Missionary Dies as
Result of Encounter
With an Angry Lion
By Associated Press
Khartoum, Egyptian Sudan, April
' 21. —The Rev. Ralph W. Tidrlck, or
'the American United Presbyterian
1 Mission in the s-uaan, died to-day of
' I wounds received in an encounter with
•1 a lion.
1 i Mr. Tidrlck, who was stationed at
! !Delelb Hill, Sobat river, was attacked
•! seven days ago. He started down the
1 Nile for Khartoum to undergo treat
ment. The trip occupied six days.
' He arrived here yesterday and died
: i Mr. Tidrlck entered the mission
1 field in 1906. The mission is directed
1 . by the United Presbyterian Church of
I) North America with headquarters In
I TO INSPECT HEADQUARTERS
Headquarters of the Eighth Regl
-1 ment, National Guard, with Companies
> D and I, will be inspected to-nl#ht
■ by Lieutenant Charles A- Hunt, of the
I United States Army. This inspection
will be in service uniform wltn Held
? The Harrishurg Academy reopened
? to-day for the Spring semester, after
i a vacation since April 9, with an en
• rolliucnt of 112 pupils.
>IERCHANTS PLAN SMOKER
Members of the merchants' branch
of the Chamber of Commerce will hold
a smoker in the Chamber of Com
merce rooms Wednesday night, April
29. A. A. Aal, of Reading, will give a
humorous talk on incidents in a trav
eling man's life.
Get Rid of
Piles at Home
Simple Home Remedy, Easily Ap
plied Gives Quick Relief
and Prevents All Danger
Send For Free Trial Package and
Prove It In Your Case
Don't even think of an operation for
piles. Remember what the old family
doctor said: Any part of the body cut
away ia Kone forever. One or two ap
plications of Pyramid Pile Remedy
and all the pain, fire and torture ceas
es. In a remarkably short time tho
congested veins are reduced to nor
mal and you will soon be all right
again. Try this remarkable remedy.
Sold everywhere at drug stores. Send
for a free trial package and prove be
yond question it is tho right remedy
for your case, even though you may
be wearing a pile truss.
Just send in the coupon below at
once for the free trial treatment. It
will show you conclusively what Pyra
mid Pile Remedy will do. Then you
can get the regular package for 50
cents at any drug store. Don't suffer
another needless minute. Write now.
FREE PACKAGE COUPON
Pyramid Drug Company, 452 Py
ramid Bldg., Marshall, Mich. Kind
ly send me a trial treatment of
Pyramid Pile Remedy at once, by
mali, FREK, in plain wrapper, so I
can prove its splendid results.
a Danger Signal
Kidney Troubles, Bladder Dis
orders, Rheumatism, and
Serious Diseases Follow.
There are other symptoms, such
aa pains In the region of the kidneys,
nervousness, dizziness, tired and
worn-out feeling, weak bladder, pain
ful, scaldy, or urinary troubles, which
are just as dangerous, for the slight
est kidney derangement if neglected
may develop Into the deadly Bright's
Disease, Dropsy, or Diabetes.
It is not only dangerous, but need
less, for you to suffer, and endure
the tortures of these troubles, for the
new discovery, Croxone, quickly and
Burely ends alj such misery.
There is no more effective remedy
known for the cure of kidney, blad
der trouble, and rheumatism, than
this new scientific preparation, be
cause it removes the cause. It soaks
right into the kidneys, through the
walls and linings, cleans out the
clogged-up pores, neutralizes and dis
solves the poisonous uric acid and
waste matter, that lodges in the joints
and muscles and cause those terriblo
rheumatic pains, and makes the kid
neys filter the poison from the blood
'and drives it out of the system,
i Three doses of Croxone a day, for
' a few days is often all that is ever
needed to cure the worst backache
or overcome disagreeable urinary
disorders, and you can take It with
the utmost confidence that nothing
on earth will so quickly overcome the
worst case of kidney, bladder trouble,
You will find Croxone different
from all other remedies. There is
nothing else like it. It is so prepared
that it is practically impossible to
take it Into the human system with
out results. An original package
costs but a trifle at any first clans
drug store. All druggists are author
ized to personally return the purchase
price if Croxone should fall in a sin
To Grow Hair On
A Bald Head
ny A SPECIALIST.
Thousands of peoplo suffer from
| baldness and falling hair who, having
tried nearly every advertised hair tonic
and liair-grower without result, have
resigned themselves to baldness and
Its attendant discomfort. Yet their case
Is not hopeless; the following simple
home prescription has made hair grow
after years of boldness, and is also un
equalled for restoring gray hair to Its
original color, stopping hair from fall
ing crut, and destroying the dandruff
germ. It will nil make the hair
greasy, and can be pnt up by any drug
gist: Bay Bum, # ounces: Lavooa d«
Composes. 2 ounces; Menthol Crystals,
one-half drachm. If you wish ft per
fumed. add 1 drachm of your favorite
perfume. This preparation is highly
recommended by physicians and ape •
! ciallsts, and is absolutely harmless, us
it contains none of the poisonous noorl
] alcohol so frequently found in hsir