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;\r,Bo(V)en v& — "Their Married L^e Copyright by International Sews Service. Warren had decided to come home by train, and the day had turned out to lie uncomfortably warm. At New > :it,r where they changed from the bor.t to the train, the heat seemed »ilni">t intolerable and the stuffy little train without a chair car, which tan as far,as Providence, was little Helen fanned herself with a letter »hi' h she had taken OUt of her hand bag, A hile Warren perused a time table l"r the fifth time. "We have nearly an hour to wait in Providence," he remarked finally, •'.-•ii we might as well have lunch t here." "All right, dear." said Helen, try ing t.o force a little enthusiasm Into lier voice, "I think it will be nicer to do that than to eat on the train. I wonder if the brakeman could open this window for us. It would be so much cooler." "I'll see if I can open it. What they want the windows closed for is more than I can understand." And Warren tugged at the window, which remained obstinately shut. "Can we have this window open, conductor?" as the conductor came thruugh and stopped to watch his efforts. don't believe I can manage it for you," he said, obligingly coming into the seat and trying to force it open. "Hardly any of-the windows In this train are ever opened, and they Jet stuck." "Looks as if we'd have to give it up as a bad job," remarked Warren llnally, and Helen smiled faintly at the humor of the situation, in spite of the fact that she had never been so uncomfortable in her life. Warren had brought some maga zines on the boat, ad Helen took one up and began to look through It listlessly. One of the stories at tracted her in spite of herself, and she began to read at first mechanic ally, then with real interest, forget ting the heat of the day as she be came engrossed In the plot. It was about a girl on a train, a girl who was of course unusually attractive, and when circumstances had forced to travel alone. She was having a course of thrilling adventures, one of young man and a lost dress suit case. I'hey Have to Hunt I-"or i laiiu'ti Counter. The story ended in the conventional manner, and she had not enough am bition to begin another, so she rested tier head against the hot red plush and closed her eyes. She had not •slept very well last night and the motion of the train gradually soothed her nerves. She had really been sound asleep when they reached Providence, and as she followed War ren into the station she felt better. "Feel hungry?" he said, turning as they waited to check their bags. 'Not very, dear. I'd like something cold to drink." "Worst thing in the world for you: you'll feel better when we've had some lunch. ! don't think there's a restau rant connected with the station, but I'll find out." In the station they found nothing but a lunch counter. "There surely must be a place near the station where we could have a table." suggested Helen, who hated the idea of sitting up at the counter for anything to eat. "We'll see what we can do. I'll ask this boy selling papers. He ought to know of some place." "Hey, sonny, do you know of a place near the station where we could get something to eat?" "Well," he said, finally, "there's a fine place around the corner where they have tables, name Is Holman. you'll see it up over the door." Warren handed the boy a dime and he and Helen departed. It wasn't very hard to find, for as soon as they NArirAiic \ jwho are restless, witl alls* w constant change of pocition, "fidget- Fmntmnal l)P iness," WHO are abnormally excitable or who LanUllUllal Mr experience fainting or dizzy spells, or nervous |x. W headache and wakefulness ar" usually sufferers UIZZV [| from th~*weaknesses of their sex. Depressed J DR. PIERCE'S ■IMIIWI,WBH Favorite Prescription j B . tke "'wthing. cordial and womanly tonic that Doctor Pierce ms follows: bnn S' B tb & ut an invigorating calm to the norvou » . system. Overcomes the weakness ana the drag- S in S pnnswhich rseraclilo t!:e pains of rheu my daughter who ha* recently matism. Tnousar.as o? v/omen in tcc past forty married andl know the boohwii' years CLn bear witness to its benefits, he of much value to her. I have read and used for 25 years the Your derdsr In medicines §c!!a It !n liquid or sutrar valuable treatment* contained mated tr.t let form; or you ccn sen 1 50one-cent stamps In the "Medical Adviser' and :"or a trl n .l tvx of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription have taken many bottles of Dr. tablets. Ac?d**e*9 Dr. V. M. Piercr, Invalids' Hotel Pierce's Favorite Prescription. end Surreal InFtitute, Buffalo, N. Y. r T * : H™* Mlrt, rbvigertt) general henlth." I 1 "\ I~er iM P««|j. Tray Granule], War.f Map iJLCoupon Latest European War Map Given by THE TELEGRAPH to every reader presenting thIeOOTTPOIT aad 10 centa to oorvr promotion expenses. BY MAIL—In city or ouUlde, for 12c. Stamp*, cash or money order. TbU U the BIGGEST VALUE EVER OPPERSD. I..KM ltt« Rorepeea Official Map <5 colors)—Portraitsort« European Rulers: all statistic* and war data— Army. Naval and Aerial btre»«th, Populations, Are*. Capitals, Distance* between Cities, Histories of Nations Involved. Pre vtou* Decisive Battles, His tory Hague Peace Conference, National Debts. Coin Valuea. EXTRA 1-cotor CHARTS of Five Involved European Capitals and Strste«ic Naval Locations. PMilsil wiafe handsome cover to fit the pocket. Try Teiegraph Want Ads SATURDAY EVENING, UARRISBURG TELEGRAPH SEPTEMBER 12, 1914 reached the end of the block the name Holman stared at them from a large awning. "Mlsrht as well try it, 1 suppose; the hotels In Providence are nowhere near the station." The place was filled with business men and there was only one other woman in the place, but Helen anrl Warren were show.n to a clean little table In. the corner with an electric fan buzzing away overhead, and a tidy waitress came tip In a few min utes and briskly asked what they would have to eat. "I'm hungry," declared Warren: "guess I'll have a steak and some French fried potatoes." The thought of hot food made Helen f.lmnst faint; she didn't feel as if she could eat a thing. "What'll you have—a salad? All right, that's better for you anyway; sure that's enough?" "A club sandwich," turning to the waitress, "and some hot tea. I guess that's all." "You're not going to have any of that iced stuff," in answer to Helen's protests. "Drink some water if you want it. but you're going to have some hot tea; then you can tell me if you didn't feel better." Their order came and Warren be | gan to eat heartily. No amount of hot weather could stop him on the 1 eating question. Helen ate her club sandwich with real enjoyment and : began to feel better. Warren In ; sisted on the cup of hot tea, and al though it made her very warm for a few minutes she was glad after a while that Warren had ordered It. I He drank hot coffee himself and told j Helen he felt ten per cent, cooler l when he was through. "Pay at the desk." said the little I waitress, picking up Helen's gloves which had fallen to the floor, and IWarren left a substantial tip under j his plate as they got up to go. "Good service," he remarked to | Helen as they strolled slowly up to i the station, "and as good a little i meal as I've had in some time for the : mone|\" Much Nicer Than Fating at a Lunch Counter j "Much nicer than eating at a lunch i counter, don't you think so, War j ren ?" "They're not so bad; lots of worn - | en eat there, nice women, too," no ticing Helen's incredulous smile; ! "that's a fact." "But it looks so public. I should I think they'd build a really nice res : taurant at a large station like this; j it would pay." "I don't know as it would. Most j people are willing to take a bite at the lunch counter if they don't eat jon the train. A large restaurant I might be a drug on their hands." They had entered the station and j Helen sat down and waited while ; Warren went over to get seats In the I chair car. He came back in a few , moments with their hags and an nounced that their train would be in soon. "We might as well go downstairs. i I'm not sure where the New York trains come in. and there's no need of losing any time looking for the right platform. There was quite a crowd waiting for the New York express, which came thundering in a few minutes later, and Helen wondered where they had all gone, for the chair car was nearly empty. "A great many of them get off at New London and don't bother to get chairs," Warren explained. "Are you comfortable? We ought to have a j pretty good trip into New York. I'm going to try to get a little sleep." (Tliis sorli's, with its faj-riiiatini; human note, will he continued 011 this pace soon). THE LAST SHOT By FREDERICK PALMER Copyright, 1914, by Charles Scrlbner'i MOBS. tf [Continued] "And we'll ... ..s when we start and they v. .1. :\.a at the eight of our steel!" said Eugene Aronson. He and Hugo alone, not excepting Pil fer, the butcher's eon. rpoke In their natural voices. The others were try ing to make their voices sound natu ral, while Piher's voice had devel oped a certain ferocity, and the liver patch on his che?k twitched more fre quently. "Why, Company B Is la front! We have tho post of honor, and maybe our company Tvl'.l win the moat glory of any la the regiment!" Eu gene added. "Oh, we'll beat them! : The bullet is not made that will get me!" "Your servlco will be over In time for you to help with tho spring plant ing, Eugene," whispered Hugo, who waa apparently preoccupied with many detached thoughts. "And you to bo at home sucking lollipops!" Fllzcr growled to Hugo. "That would bo better than murder ing my fellowroan to get his property," Hugo answered, so robcrly that it did not seem to his comrades that he was joking this time. Piker's snarling ex clamation of "White feather!" came 'n the midst of a chorus of indignation. Captain Fracasre, who had heard only the disturbance without knowing the cause, interfered In a low, sharp tone: "Silence! As I have told you bo fore, silence! We don't want them to know that we are here. Go to sleep! You may get no rest tomorrow night!" But little Peterkln, the question In his mind breaking free tf his lips, un wittingly asked: "Shall —shall we fight In the morn ing?" "I don't know. Nobody knowsf" an swered Fracasre. '"We wait on orders, ready to do our duty. There may be no war. Don't let me hear another peep from you!" Now all closed their eyes. In front of them was vaU silence which seemed to stretch from end to end of the frontier, while to the rear was the rumble of switching railway trains and the rumble of provision trains and artillery on tlie roads, and in the dis tance on the plain the headlight of a locomotive cut a strath in the black night. But the breathing of most of the men was not that of slumber, though Eugene and Pllzer slept soundly. Hours passed. Occasional restless movements told of efforts to force eleep by changing position. "It's the waiting that's sickening!" exploded the manufacturer's son un der his breath, desperately. "8o I say. I'd like to be at it and done with the suspense!" said the doctor's son. "They say if you are shot through the head you don't know what killed you It's so quick. Think of that!" exclaimed Peterkln, huddling cloeer to Hugo and shivering. "Yes, very merciful," Hugo whis pered, patting Peterkin's arm. "Sh-h-h! Silence, I tell you!" com manded Fracasee crossly. He was falling Into a half doze at last. In marching; order, with cartridge boxes full, on Saturday night, the 63d of the Browns marched out of bar- racks to the main pass road. One company after another left the road at a given point, bound for the position mapped in Its Instructions. Dellarme'e, however, went on until it was oppo site the Galland house. ""We are depending on you," the oolonel said to Dellarme, giving his band a grip. "You are not to draw oft till you get the flag." "No, sir," Dellarme replied. "Mind the signal to the batteries — keep the men *creened--warn them not to let their first baptism of shell Are break their nerves!" the colonel added in a final repetition of instruc tions already tndellbiy '.inririxeed on the captain's mind. Moving oauttous!* through a cut, Dellarme's company r.an:e, About mid night, to a halt amonr -he stubble of a wheat-field behind a knoll. After he had bidden tb<> men to break ranks, he crept, up the '.nclirii "Yes, It's there!" liO'visisperM when ne returned. "On t'.ie crest of the knoll a 00 rd is «<;r«tcaed from stake "It Looks Like Business," Declared the Old Sergeant to stake," he ssid, explaining the rea son for what was to be done, a* was his cuß>jnjft. "XJie engineers placed it there after dusk anu irontler via dosed, so that jrou would know just •where to use your spades in the dark. Quietly as possible! No talking!" he "kept cautioning aa the men turned the •oft earth, "ann not higher than the «ord, and lay tho etubble side of the jaods on the reverse so as to covet 'the fresh eau'th on the sky-line.' When the work was done all !•©• tarned behind tho knoll except the •entries posted at Intervals on the crest to watch. With the aid of a small electric flash, screoned by his hands, Dellarmo again examined a sec tion of the etafT map that outlined the contour of the knoll In relation to the other positions. After this he wrote In his diary the slmplo facts of the day's events, concluding with a senti ment of gratitude for the honor shown his company and a prayer that he might keep a clear head and do his duty if war came on the morrow. "Now, every one get all tho sleep he can!" he advised the men. Straneky slept with his head on his arm, soundly; the others slept no bet ter than the men of the 128 th. The night passed without any alarm ex cept that of their own thoughts, and they welcomed dawn as a relief from suspense. There was no hot coffee thia morning, and they washed down their rations with water from their canteens. The old sergeant was lying beside Captain Dellarme on the crest, the sunrise In their faces. As ttie mist cleared from the plain it revealed the white dots of the fritter posts In the meadow and behind them many gray figures in skirmish order, scarcely vis ible except through the glasses. "It looks like business!" declared the old sergeant. "Yes, it begins the minute they croes the line!" said Dellarme. Hie glance sweeping to the rear to scan the landscape under the light of day, he recognized, with a sense of pride and awe, the tactical importance of his company's position In relation to that of the importance of the other companiae. Easily he made out the regimental line by streaks of con cealed trenches and groups of brown uniforms; and here and there were the oblong, cloth stretches of waiting hospital litters. On the reverse slope of another knoll was the farmhouse, marked X on his map as the regimen tal headquarters, where he was to watch for tho signal to fall back from his first stand In delaying the enemy's advance. Directly to the rear was the cut through which the company had come from the main pass road, and be yond that the Galland house, which was to be the second stand. Now Dellarme disposed his men In line back of the ridge of fresh er.fth that they had dug In the night, ready to rush to their places when he blew the whistle that hung from his neck, but he did not allow them a glimpse over the crest. "I know that you are curious, but powerful glasses are watching for you to show yourselves; and if a battery turned loose on us you'd he explained. Thus the hor.rs wore on. and the cburch clock struck nine and ten. "Never a movement down there!" called the sergeant from the crest to Dellarme. "Maybe this is just their final bluff before they come to terms about Bodlapoo"—that stretch of Af rican Jungle that seemed very far away to them all. "Let us hope so!" said Dellarme seriously. • •••••• Choosing to go to town by the castle road rather than down the ter race to the main pass road. Marta, starting for the regular Sunday ser vice of her school, as she emerged from the grounds, saw Feller, garden shears In hand, a figure of stone •watching the approach of some fleld batteries. The question of allowing him to undertake his part as a spy had drifted into the background of her mind undur the distressing and ever present pies™™ of tbe crisis. He was to remain until there was war She •was almost past him before he real- . ized her presence, vhich he acknowl edged by a startlrd movement and a t step forward as he took off his hat. She paused. His oven wero glowing | Mice coals under a Ko*or as ho looked at her and again At the batteries, seeming to Include her with the guns I in the spell of his fervid abstraction. "Frontier closed last night to pre vent intelligence about our prepara , tlons ieaking out —Lanny's plan all ! alive —the guns coming." he said, his ! shoulders stiffening, hie chin drawing in, his features resolute and beaming with the ardor of youth In action — "troops moving here and there to their places—engineers preparing the de fenses —automatics at critical points with the infantry—field-wires laid— , field-telephones set up—the wireless i spitting—the caissons full—planes and dirigibles ready—search-lights in po sition—" There the torrent of his broken sen tences was checked. A shadow passed !in front of him. He came out of his ; trance of Imageries of activities, so , vividly clear to his military mind, to reallxe that Marta wai abruptly leav ing. "Miss Galland!" he called urgently. | "Firing may commence at any min j ute. Vou mu6t not go into town!" "But I must!" she declared, speak ! lng over her shoulder while she ! passed. It was clear that no warning | would prevail against her determined | mood I "Then 1 shall go with you!" he said, starting toward her with a light step. "It Is not necessary, thank you!" she answered, more co'dly than she had ever epoken to hinj. This had a magically quicl effect on his »ttl tud*. 41© Be Oontlnuedi I pouLTRy-*t)ev?s EGGSHELLS OF WILD BIS ARE MED Domestic Fowls Do Not Need to Hide Theirs Behind Mot tled Colors Considering both wild and domes tic birds of all sorts, eggshell ranges from white to deep colors through a variety of tints and mottllngs. The eggs of domestic fowls are not highly colored. Those of hens vary from white to a light or deep brownish tint, the eggs from a particular breed being very similar as regards their color. The eggs of ducks are bluish white; those of geese are commonly white. The eggs of guinea fowls are white or dark brown, more or less, mottled with a deeper shade, and the eggs of turkeys are usually speckled with a yellowish brown. Any special coloring of eggs of wild birds Is commonly explained as a pro tective measure which has been de veloped to render teh eggs Incon spicuous In their normal suroundings, and therefore less easily found by their enemies. There is no relation between the color of the shell and the composition of the egg, notwithstanding the pop ular belief that the dark shelled eggs are "richer." Extended investigations in which many analyses were made of eggs from different kinds of hens, showed plainly that there are no uni form variations in the physical prop erties and chemical composition of brown-shelled and white-shelled eggs. DON'T MARKET EGGS FROMIIDDENIEST Only the Freshly Laid Ones Should Be Taken Out For Sales Great difference in eggs are com mon. They must, first of all, be newly laid, that is to say. not over one week old. If the poultry house and nests are kept clean and the eggs gathered regularly each day and placed in a cool, dry, clean room, they should suit the requirements of the most delicate taste. Eggs gath ered from the "hidden nest" should be used at home and never marketed for there is bound to be uncertainty as to their age. Daily or at least twice a week deliveries are necessary with a private family trade. On the whole "eggs is eggs" when they go to or leave the average coun try store. It is a downright injustice to the hens that laid the eggs, to the man who grew the grain to produce them, and to the one who gathers them thus, to sell eggs for the lowest possible price. The element of un certainty as to just what is covered by the egg shell exaggerates the real dif ference in quality and magnifies the premium paid for guaranteed fresh eggs. In other words, people are will ing to pay an extra price rather than take any chances. While the general quality of market eggs has consider ably increased in some respects of late years, due to the more systematic method In handling of eggs by large dealers, the feature of age, which has much to do with quality, remains the same. Leaders in the Big International Laying Contests at Storrs Ten leading pens to date in the third international laying contest at Storrs, Conn., are as follows: White leg horns. Connecticut, 1,864 eggs; White Wyandottes, England, 1,835 eggs; White Leghorns, England, 1.775; White Wandottes, Connecticut, 1,681; White Wyandottes. Rhode Island, 1,- 671; Rhode Island Heds, Connecticut, 1,592; White Leghorns, Pennsylvania, 1,588; White Leghorns, New York, 1,567; White Leghorns, New York. 1.556; White Leghorns, Pennsylvania, 1,545. It will lie noticed that Leghorns and Wyandottes are monopolizing interest in this competition. In the forty seventh week, just closed, honors were almost evenly divided between the heavier breeds and Leghorns. Rhode Island Reds and Leghorns tied for first place with forty-seven eggs each. The total yield for all pens amount ed to 2.33S eggs, or 528 less than the preceding week. This is an average of 334 eggs a day from the 820 hens, or a yield of about 41 per cent. This. In spite of the loss as compared with the preceding week, is considered good laying when it is remembered that the hens are nearing the end of their year's work and that the molt ing season is now well under way. During the past week a total of 91 birds were marked up as molting. In one pen of Plymouth Rocks alone six birds had started the business of shed ding their old feathers and growing new ones and it is of course and ex ceptionally good hen that can grow feathers and lay eggs at the same time. Here Are Some Tips About Handling Males in Nonbreeding Time Three ways of handling males dur ing the nonbreeding season are pos sible. The first is to keep them con fined to small separate coops by them selves. This is expensive as to labor and equipment and does not permit of sufficient exercise. The second is to allow the males to run with the flock all the year. Except for the very great disadvantage of producing fer tile eggs during the hot weather, this is the most economical and best meth od so far as the welfare and well be ing of the hens and males are con cerned. The third practice is to re move all males from the flocks dur ing the summer and keep them In a flock by themselves, far removed from the hens to prevent lighting. If a large range with numerous feeding and watering places is provided and if the males are watched at first to pre v< nt serious Injury from lighting, the plan works well. There is more to curing for a male bird than most breeders suppose and 110 matter what plan is followed the bird should never be frightened. By becoming nervous and wild his value in the breeding pen will have been much impaired. His feed must be wholesome and vnried and his sur roundings sanitary or the bird's vital >Uy wUi cicUM bfi lowered. ( GET YOUR LAYING QUARTERS IN SHAPE Birds Should Be Matured in Houses in Which They Spend Winter One of the important things for the flock raiser to have in mind now is the importance of getting the lay ing quarters Into shape. Very often this is delayed by the pressure of other work or by the failure of the keeper to realize that the season is fast advancing. All else being equal, a flock that is put into winter laying quarters by September 1 will outdis tance a similar flock not quartered so early. The ideal way is to mature the birds in the house in which they will pass their winter, but If this is not possible the,early housing of the flock is most flesiVable. It is not amiss to say that the average flock will take nearly a month to get thoroughly ac customed to new quarters. The aim of every commercial poultryman should be to have his flock laying by October 1. This cannot always be done but It should always be attempted. Much of the success of commercial poultry farming depends upon the number of eggs obtained during Oc tober, November and December— months during which the poorly kept and unsuccessful flock does not lay, and during which even the wholesale price of eggs reaches and pusses the tlve-cents-each mark. DON'T LET YOUR HENS CATCH COLD Cool Nights and Frosty Mornings Are Conducive to Ancient Complaint Cool nights and frosty mornings are conducive to what poultrymcn call "Fall colds." Perhaps one of the prime causes of this trouble with the growing stock is poor ventilation in the sleeping quarters. This matter of fresh air is not Infrequently over looked because of the fact that as chicks are weaned from the brooder and put out 011 range quarters they doubtless have lots of room and lots of air. Meanwhile, It is forgotten that they are arriving at maturity and that they are more than twice as crowded as they were formerly even though there are the same number of chicks in the same house. Thus the birds crowd in at night, sweat more or less, go out early in the morning and become chilled, as a re sult of which there is a discharge from the nose and presently a rat tling in the throat. If considerable care is not exercised at this point roup will follow. Fn discussing this matter at the an nual convention of Connecticut poul trymen, a breeder of wide experience suggested the following remedy and said that he had used it' with much success for many years: Magnesia (oxide) 4.G parts; magnesium sul phate, 52.0 parts; sulphate of iron (copperas) 8.0 parts; sulphur, 14.01 parts; ground ginger, 8:5 parts; oxide of iron (rouge), 1.0 parts. This makes a roup powder and the method of ad ministering is to give one tablespoon ful for each ten or twelve birds daily in the wet mash and continue this for a week or two, or longer if necessary. Trenton Inter-state Fair to Award Egg and Poultry Prizes The poultry department of the Trenton inter-state fair, which is now under the management of Harvey 10. Kodgers, will add several dis tinctly new features to this year's show. The utility feature of the show I will comprise a class for four to six j pound cockerels suitable for roasters; ! a class for pullets; a class for four I hens and a male suitable for breeding purposes in meat production and a similar class suitable for breeders in egg production. A big capon class 1 is also Included. I.iberal cash prem iums will be awarded. The egg show includes a class of one dozen each of white or brown-shelled eggs on a plate; one dozen duck eggs on a plate; one dozen white or brown shelled eggs in cartons and two dozen white or brown-shelled eggs in parcel post packages. ' > Price Per Thousand Feet is very misleading when buying lumber. There are many grades of the same kind of lum ber and you should de termine just which kind is best suited to your needs. We have been able to save our customers much money by advising them what will the best and longest service. Ask us we will be glad to tell you. United Ice & Coal Co. MAIN OFFICP. Kornlrr and ("uivdm St». ELECTRIC WORK Yes! We will repair youi bell. For 2- years we have specialized In concealing wires in liome« while occupied. We guarantee to leave your home Just as we found It. YJTVRST EI.KCTRICAS. CO. 142!t > ortl Third St. i\ mJ l CONSTANT ITCHING FROM DANDRUFF Hair Started to Fall. Red Rash Dned t Into Small Scales. Could Be Seen Plainly in Hair. Used Cuticura Soap and Ointment. Trouble Gone. ,1410 No. BOth St., Philadelphia. Pa "Some time ago I WM troubled with dan druff. At first It WM Just, thin and I didn't pay any attention to It hut after about a month J2 « J or so It became so thick J and Itched me *o much that I would scratch It until my head would \ ) \r, bleed. Shortly after my \ ySS,yC hair started to fall and / P* then I knew I must do (I hj something. When the trouble first appeared It wm kind of a rod rash which later dried into small scales and could he plainly seen in my hair. There was a constant Itching j from morn till night so great that I would t scratch until my scalp would bleed and j later turned to little scabs. My liair becama Tery thin and dry. "First I used a salve hut It didn't have | any effect. Then I used lard and sulphur I which had the same effect. After that I j caw Cuticura Soap and Ointment ailver j tlsed and wrote for a sample, then I pur chased a cake of Cuticura Soap and box of Cuticura Ointment. Now my head Is tree from dandruff and my hair is growing In nicely. The trouble Is completely gone." Fred E. Dlngee, Feb. 6, 1914. Samples Free by Mail Although Cuticura Soap (25c.) and Cuti cura Ointment (60c.) are sold throughout the world, a sample of each with 32-p. Skin Book will be sent free upon request. Ad drea*post-card "Cuticura, Dept. T.Boston." SOUS A —AT— Willow Grove SUNDAY, AUG. 30 SEPTEMBER 13 1914 Special Excursion Train S|HM'l(ll L<V. Fmm Fare A.M. Harrisburg | $2.00 j 6.00 Humnielstown ..| £.OO 6.18 Swatara 2.00 6.24 Hershey I 2.00 6.27 Palmyra 2.00 6.35 Annville 1.85 6.45 Lebanon 1.75 6.57 M Myerstown 1.75 7.11 Richland 1.75 7.17 Sheridan 1.75 7.21 Womelsdorf .... 1.70 7.27 Willow Grove, arr | 10.15 Returning, Special Train will leave .Villow Grove 9.00 P. M. for above stations. Tickets good only on date of ex cursion on above Special Train in each direction. Children between 5 and 12 years of ago half fare. l/Vof/ce Everybody Take Notice The Home German Ban and Spar Vereln (Building mid Loan Association) will open a new series on Tuesday evening, Oct. 6th. at 7.30 p. in., at 409 Market street, second floor. Come and join this scries. You get 6 per cent, on your savings. If you want to borrow t«> purchase a home, see any of the following officers: C. BICNITZ. IHi Walnut St. B. F. EBY. 1321 D'erry St. GKO. HOVKRTER. 409 Market St. CHAS. Wl HSEMAN. ' 1160 Mulberry St. CHAS. A. KI/HMM, 1301 State St. WENDKI.r, KACKLER. 1626 Market St. W. D. BI.OCK, 130 Evergreen St. (Tills Association is 20 years old) Cumberland Valley Railroad TIME TABLE In Effect May *4. 1»14. TRAINS leave Harriabury— For Wlnctaeater and Martlnaburg afl 6:03, *7:60 a. m.. *3:40 p. m. For Hagerntown, Chamber-burg, Car lisle, Mecnanlcsburg and Intermediate atatlona at 6:08, *7:60, *11:61 a. m.. •1:40, 6:32, *7:40, *11:00 p. m. Additional tralna for Carllale an<J Mechanlcaburg at 8:48 a. m.. 1:11, 3:37. 6:30, 8:30 a. m. For Dilliburg at 6:03, *7:60 and •11:63 a. m„ 3:18. *3:40, 6:33 and 6:3Q p. m. ■Daily. All other trains dally escepa Sunday. H. A. RIDDL.B, J. H TONGB. Q. P. A.