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Women Who Wear |25 Pounds of Granulated Sugar For Three Furniture Attractions $ 1.69 To-morrow With Purchases re Offered for the Last I of SI.OO Worth of Groceries j 1 : v ,, 0f t,l( Month Will Find This Excellent r sugar. \\ ith each purchase amounting to SI.OO, not including soaps, we will offer morrow $10.50 4 ill'' Footwear in Our Shoe 23 lbs * of SURar for Xtt i»V»LMoM w fif for l "hi a -k tl >n' l in a . j le J'°' OU! ' su to Fawn Grove fancy corn, 2 cans. None Such Mince Meat, la re Spanish leather, comfortable ami J " Norway kippered herring, large New asparagus In tall tins. 2 Star Brand sweet and sour 4 «&&*' OpT" 1 oval cans 10c cans 25c pickles, in Mason top jars ....12c .......... »«.«•> JBKB '. iIH WV^V_v' I IV-/J.l Hunter Norwegian* «nrrllnna in Asquith hand packed tomatoes, Sunrise catsup, new table size, 4 tnalrs of Bar Harbor wll- MM* ii! *tL<J bouillon can sardines In No x oans> cach - t .. dozen cun!( bottles 25c low lilted with a cushion. Our <-» /-» I-.. i t i .| i . .« , ... " *•"' "* 55c Anco sauce, a rich and fruity usual $5.00 value. Special in a f . Qtieen Quality shoes have a reputation as style leaders that ~ Atlas imported sardines in pure Mixed vegetables for soup. No. 2 meat sauce bottled in Kngland, 15c one-day sale, Wednesday, tS.ltt ) ° Im'V t A * 2c cans 10c Swifts' silver leaf lard, pail. 49c,' Dives, I'omeroy & Stewart— Tmg . directly appeal to many careful dressers. They embody all the ovalsT"each' "*..?? .T.. ® e * gull sardines In mustard Owl brand. California seeded rals- Fancy head rice. 3lb 25c * "1" r "f \ fine points of bench work with a superior finish and smartness. dressing large can ...... r. .. 12c ins, 1 lb. packages 13c Grape Nuts, package 12c I ■•'3r ■'■• ——^___ Red Alaska salmon in tall tins, : Purity cleaned dates, 1 lb. pack- Postum Cereal, package, I | < M e show the latent ill patent o'lt-kill with black and Pike early June peas, 2 ! Singapore pineapple chunks, can, Shredded wheat, package ...11c jis| - F^/frlTT^^ prey cloth tops and dull kid tons; gun metal calf with calf tops t ~ > v fflßj [j jbi and cloth tops and black vici kid with kid and patent leather Delicatessen 1: LjgUJ —Country cured dried beef, % lb .10c . Country cured hams, average about 10 lbs. each, lb., h* f tips $4.00. $54..»0 and 5j5.>.00 Minced ham, lb.* 20c ' 25c -J— - bologna, lb 28c New mackerel in 10 lb. pails, per pall »5c " * w Ring bologna, lb 18c Ocean whiting fish in 10 lb: pails, per pall ...«5c Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart. Street Floor, Hear. j Polled ham. sliced, lb ... 30c | New Vermont maple syrup, full pint bottle, each, i Luncheon loaf, lb 28c | 2»c Sugar cured bacon, sliced any thickness, lb 28c j Macaroni * Month-End Sale of Sweaters | ,p,ckM " isc Corsets For Fall and Winter Pimento cheese in Jars, lb 15c ! Peanut butter; the best. lb. 15c 4 _ T _ Fancy creamery butter, lb 36c ; Absolutely pure cocoa; lb. 15c: 2lb 28c >Vi/Airr fU \ rtTrr T Weather T r ' | j Little Picnic hams, average about 5 lbs., each, 1b.,19c i Pompeian olive oil, full'quart can 75c OxllJ W 111" 1 iGW JL_/IH.eS Put nf FlOl1«1lt\/ There's a straighter line in the corset styles that are now W ''" u ' n - With ilat .liawl cllar, plain _ . V . liiebl Wliailiy bcinif shown for the Winter season, and at the waist tIW« . * ~, , Purity steel cut coffee in 1-lb. cans; the "Orange Pekoe' tea, lb tillf weave-, m tan, ercy. cardinal, navy and black, pockets. -i/ C s very best 40e- "Our Favorl e" tea; a very choice blend, lb., just the tiniest suggestion of a curve. 36 to 44 SI.9H Excelsior coftce, a delicious blend, lb., Uti? Special fittings will be given at your request. — Banquet; the very finest to be had at the Laundry Supplies : W omen's $3.50 Shaker knit sweaters with athletic collar price, lb \ Lump starch, lb Dives, Pomeroy & second Floor. . B-J Coffee: lb.. ; 5 lbs lM)f "Lighthouse" Cleanser, 6 cans tii'l pm-I<civ. .p. na\y ;ui'l grey, sixes .m> i" 4<> .... "Celtic tea, the famous Belfast blend, lb., Reckert's square blue: jiackage 9^ •50C Dives, Pomeroy &. Stewart, Basement. * T * / —i . Wnmen's 51.25 canton Jackc. vest stylo. Mack only. ICTc Z Hair SWltCheS Specially v J" f;ni " r ""'" il:ir ' grcy -" ,UPanH Homes That Will Entertain Firemen May Priced This Week Better grades at ffl.oo to S2.OH Need StipplieS Of Linen, Etc. ( . An important sale of nat- Men's $1.50 heavy Shaker knit coat sweaters, maroon, roll _ iave everything that the particular housewife may need—and with hundreds of visiting I " r3 ' ''^' r svv ' tc ' ies ' s an ~~ firemen to be entertained it may be advisable to look into the needs of your linen closet. |j| ? !~l7~| J flounced for this week in '" r - Fine bleached all-linen table £• --A connection with the Demon- Men'« <5? ;n Ima.-v t;iinL-f.r rnit ..i t.• ~ , qualltj, red borders, 3 for 25c seilles spreads, new designs, pood damask— %c4.'±rA I Stration in progress oil the .... " roiia r *" H?5 '-'w Sit;rJ:::::::::'''M'Hl 1 «««««<». "■ .•kc'.-. ni.tr.'on. na>y airf »•..;» r'-li. wMi. or .nd'wlto. h".- « SSS SFC 9 J 22-Inch wavy .witches,H Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Men's Store, Street Floor. . '^ r r e assortment of German " lfrl " a,l > , " 1 l l. h f' oo on . S7 Hemmed cotton dice napkins for S- ' W Usually $2.95, are reduced to agur&wsTtajsi "SK Jf. »i.m doren «•» -i s|""eaci.s, satin Marseilles pattern, . . ..... ' ' 3i, k\ ,«li IJft,/ -.«.» «•»-in fto Sl on m on Mercerized cotton table damask, . i " & V'|S|l 71 '/ <t? OZ : 01 • i c lover brand crochet bedspread; lo *5.00 napkins and 20 Inches, hemmed *&£r&J~JT A !il/ ? Switches in 24-inch /T'V /" —"V r\ s-\ large size, hemmed ready for use, TABL.K IvIM-.N AND NAPKINS ready for use. Dozen. 75c anil »8c U|i\* C CV« O a ,r: SI.OO, $1.25 to $1.50 Old-fashioned homespun tier- All-llnen napkins, fine dnmask \ (VfC It «««» M -JJ I - ine crochet bedspreads, regular i man table linen, 58 inches wide, patterns and good quality; 18x22 Q 5 ! swifrbec Jr. -79 ;„^l, Vu l\V4/V^^W \ Marseilles designs. . .$1.79 to $1.95 dice patterns. Yard 3»c inches square. Dozen. SWltCHes, in ZZ-incll ———— l 1 Scalloped and cut corner crochet 50c fine grade mercerized bleach- $!.«». $2.00. $2.50 to $3.00 11 'A, - \' .ir S size, are reduced to .. 53.9.1 bedspreads, extra size and quality, ed table damask; 64 Inches wide; all Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart—Street »/ S Triv«^ SI.BB, $2.00 to $2.50 good designs.. Yard 39c Floor, Rear. V Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart. NUMBER OF PM SERVICES INCREASE [Continued From First Page] and possibly more than a hundred carpenters will get on the job. The Stough prayer meetings sched- Bad Complexions Peeled Off At Home The girl with the poor complexion ! romi'lains, "I have to touch up myj < heeks. I am sallow and a sight, and only my makoup -saves me." Now. as a matter of fact, more wo-1 men spoil their good looks than im-l prove them with cosmetics. The prae- f tice certainly is unnecessary, now that the virtues of ordinary mercolized wax as a beautifier have become known. It has been found that the wax has won- ; Uerful absorbent powers. It causes the i faded or discolored scarf skin to flake off in minute, almost imperceptible par- ; tides, so gently, gradually, as to cause no inconvenience at all. In this way the old complexion is actually removed I —likewise all tine lines, freckles, pim- ! pies, blotches, tnoth patches and other! surface defects. A new complexion i appears—? clear, smooth, youthful, healthy-hued skin such as no paint, 1 powder 01 lotion can produce. Sler colized wax, to be had at any drug store In convenient size package. Is applied like cold cream. News of Interest For Your Table I Llbby'a Extra Siloed Pineapple, >*o. 3 can*. ; doren 92.75 IJbby'n Kxtra Sliced Pineapple, Xn. 2 rani, -Or; dozen 3*2.-0 Thin la the Itueat quality of Pine apple and the prlee In extremely , low. 5-1 b. *ack* frenh Grnhnni and Whole Wheat Flour !».%«• | Freah Glutln Flour poc ! Hotter'* Bent Flour, 12-lb. Nackn, 42e SuMNdown Prepared Cake Flour. ' pack ' Blue Valley Creamery Butter, lb., Helns Dill Plcklea, dozen aoe Tuna Flnh, nmall can*, 15e; larxe, i -<V—make* a delleloua naiad. New Dried Aprleota, ll* 18c ! 1 Fancy Jeraey Sweet*, % peek . . 20c I Fancy York State Qulnee*, % pk„ 3.V 1 Starch, lb 5 C Sllvo InNtantaueouM Silver Cream, i Juat dip, rlnae and dry, can, 2.% c Armour'n Sllverchurn Oleomargarine. I lb., 2.% c; ?5 lb* ft.ls Wanner** Baked Bean*, con, 10c and 15c. Cntaup joc Sealnhlpt Oyatera, excel In flavor, 1 „ «*• 50e \o. 3 van l ancr Spinach .... lZ'/ze ■trad} made *»up». none better, 3 i for 2.V- Tea, lb tOe, 'Oe, «Oe, 7r.0 , Coffee, lb 25c, rjOc, 32c, 35c ' S. S. Pomeroy L M AfIKKT sm AUK tiHIIC KH j i TUESDAY EVENING. HARRISBURG sd§S& TELEGRAPH SEPTEMBER 20. 1014. | uled for to-night according to wards | are as follows: I „ ''iM..Ward-Mr,. H. Long. 1050 j South Nineteenth street: W. Hare. 814 South Cameron; Miss Stella Roberts, I 142 Dock: Mrs. Hippie, 118 Paxton; ; Vrs. Lang, Showers; Mrs. David ; Charls, 137 Hanna; Mrs. 11. Miller, ■47 South Front; Mrs. Gipe, 532 Itace; Mrs. Dickson, 1203 HaJiover; Mrs. I Water, Cameron Extension. Second Ward—Mrs. Rittinger, 216 South River. Mrs. Spangler, 131 Vine; K ' Fas n-'icht. 1242 Klttatinny; Mrs. h. M. Eves, 350 Hummel; Mrs. j<\ K. Hoin. 1315 Swatara; Mrs. W. | Krincr, 413 South Seventeeth; Mrs. j Harvey Moyer, 1520 Catharine; Mrs. 'I. Gillis. 533 South Sixteenth; Mr. j Lewmarg. 517 South Fifteenth; Mrs. ; Mohn, 1635 Swatara; Mrs. Holly, 1624 i Berryhill; Mrs. R. Strawhecker. 1611 Hunter; Mrs. J. Laury, 1705 Derry; Mrs. Berry, 1510 Swatara; Mrs. Jacic- I son, 409 South Thirteenth; Mrs. Rine ! «er. 1407 Berryhill; Mrs. William M. j Slentz, 517 South Fourteenth; Mrs. < icorge Kline, 312 South Fourteenth; Mrs. Weller. 1314 Kittatinn.v; Mrs. J. \ocum, .142 7 Swatara; Mrs. S. B ' Karper, 1219 Swatara; Mrs. B. C. Brooks, 1246 Swatara; Mrs. Denney, 427 Hummel: Mrs. R. M. W'allis, 414 Hummel: Mrs. G. K. Slothower, 214 South Thirteenth; Mrs. Ralph Wolfe. : 500 South Thirteenth, Mrs. Wallls 242 Hummel: Mrs. H. D. Jones. 358 South Thirteenth: Mrs. Kirk, 444 Crescent; Mrs. Johnson. 1420 Naudain. Third \\ ard—Mrs. Charles Brunner, 328 Cherry; Mrs. G. G. Carl, 104 Chestnut. Fourth Ward—Mrs. F. B. Kann, 315 1 North Second: Mrs. Hammersla, 233 Cranberry; J. George Becht, 231 North Second; Mrs. Martin. 381 North Sec ond, second floor; Mrs. Fuller, 82' North Third: Mrs. Hench, 807 Green. Fifth Ward William Kline, 204 Myers: Mrs. Lehman, 918 Green; A. G. Lehman, 918 Green; Mrs. Greeger, 931 Myrtle; Mrs. Lehman, 918 Green; Mrs. Wingert, 418 Cumberland; Mrs. Stoner, 305 Boas; Mr. Greeger, 1108 North Front; Mrs. Shaffner. 107 Boas- Mrs. Mary Minnis. 922 Penn; Mrs. Miller. 213 Boas. Sixth Ward—Mrs Carpenter, 1331 Penn: Mrs. Oarnahan. 1 425 Green- Mrs. Harper. 1311 North Second: Mrs Pearson. 1404 Penn: Mrs. J. a. Geary 1513 Penn; Mrs. Sharp, 1432 James- Mrs. McLaughlin. 336 Reily; Mrs. Ar thur Stoner. 311 Boas; Mrs. Mary Calhoon, 1407 Susquehanna. Seventh Ward Mrs. Neal 1841 North Seventh: Mrs. Hoeklev, 604 Dauphin; Mr. Bryan. 1814 North Cam- 1 eron: C. Runkle, 1913 Boas. Eighth Ward Mrs. Hurst, 2000 Brlggs; Sirs. Hurst. 2000 Briggs; Mrs. Hurst, 2000 Briggs; Mrs. Clouser, 117, King: Mrs. StaufTer, 220 North Fif teenth: Mrs. Travitz, 125 Linden. Ninth Ward Mrs. Shaffer, 417 North; Mrs. Roat, 1143 Derry; George! Selhelmer, 60 Twelfth; Walter John-i son, 50 Balm; Mrs. Dewalt, 133 Ever green: Mrs. Goodyear, 153 Sylvan: Miss Richardson. 18 Thirteenth; J. C. Green. 122 South Fourteenth; J. B Fllcklnger, 1518 Derry; Mrs. J. W. Craver, 1426 Zarker; W. L. Stotz. 4 7 North; Mrs. H. Snyder, 1610 Market; Mr. Wallton, 13 North Fifteenth; Mrs. H. F. Bowman, 1306 Vernon; B. F. Evans. 1925 Park; Mrs. A. R. Sunday! 1713 Regina: Mrs. Anna Sunday, 20 North Fourteenth; Mrs. Hayes Greene. 320 South Seventeenth: W. E. Farmer, 1204 Vt Bailey; Mr. Heffclfinj;er, 50 North Seventeenth; John Sheesley, 47 I North Eighteenth; Orin C. Groover. 172 7 Carnation; Mr«. David Gotwalt, 26 North Nineteenth. Tenth Ward—Mrs. Whltmoyer. 2215 North Second: Mrs. Herbert, 2224 Lo- j gan; D. A. Teats. 2106 North Third; Mrs. L. V. Rausch, 2145 North Sec- •, ond; C. W. Fisher, Front above Sen eca; Mr. Pieffer, 2329 Logan; Mrs Troup, 2115 Moore; Mrs. T. Smith, 2218 North Sixth; Mrs. Waltz, 2152 Seventh; Mrs. E. Jones, 2251 Jeffer son; Mrs. McMoris. 636 Emerald: Mr. Minskvs. 614 Wiconisco; S. W. Good- I year, 2549 North Sixth; Mrs. Koppen ! hauer, 621 Schuylkill; Mr. Shott, 522 ; Emerald; Mr. Gruber, Front; Mr. and Mrs. Stine. Greenhill. Eleventh Ward—Mrs. F. E. Forn- I wait, 1933 Green; Mrs. Fahnestock, j 1837 North Second; Miss Hepford, 411 ; Maclay; Mrs. George, 1830 Fulton; S. P. Eby, 2012 North Third; Mrs. Fern, 2013 Fulton: Mr. Murray. 1903 Wood. • Twelfth Ward—Mrs. Jenkins, 1701 Penn; Mrs. W. H. Yocum, 1721 Green; | Mrs. Miller, 1521 Penn: Mrs. Whit taker, 1701 Second; Mrs. Breeken ridge. North Fifth; Mrs. W 7 ilkinson, '1 732 Logan: Mrs. Roebuck, 1729 I North Third; Mrs. Joe Miller. 348 | Harris: Mrs. Wrimer, 317 Clinton; Mrs. Fehls. 1629 Susquehanna; F. Tomllson, 1728 Fulton; C. Funk. 500 Hamilton; Mrs. Martin. 1604 North Fifth: Mr. Wilson. Sixth and Kelker; Mr. Blosser. 1605 North Sixth. Thirteenth Ward—Mrs. Sharp, 1847 Swatara; Mrs. Kichmans. 1047 Twenty second-and-a-Half; L. M. Barnitz, 2001 Derry: John Hanck, Twenty-second and-a-Half and Greenwood; Harry , Gilger, 2129 Derry: Mrs. Wilver. 735 Ni neteenth-and-Half; Mrs. William Walker. 1947 Berryhill; Mrs. G. D. Calhune. 745 South Nineteenth-and-a- Half: Mrs. J. Shaffer, 911 South Nine teenth. j I Out of Town—Daniel Green, 332 I South Second, Steelton; C. L. Eby, Hummel avenue, Lemoyne: Mrs. G L Crowl. Lemoyne; W. E. Kiinmel, 254 Hummel avenue. Lemoyne: John Movl. Herman avenue. Lemovne; Mrs Raymond Fettrow. 180 Hummel ave- ' nue. Lemoyne; Mrs. Joseph Berk-1 heimer Lemoyne; Mrs. Adam Martin, b Bosler avenue, Lemoyne: Milton i Smith. Altoona avenue. Enola; Mrs. Bashore. 51 Brick Church road, Enola; James Reigel, Juniata street, Enola; Mrs. D. Comp, South Enola. CONSERVATIVES CONTROL By Associated Press 1 Stockholm, Sweden, Sept. 29, via London. 12.07 P. Jl.—The final results ' of the general election for members : of the Swedish parliament show that the Socialists have 57 seats, the Con servatists 86 and the Liberals 57. The Liberals lost 14 seats to the So- ' clalists. i MEMBERS OF CREW SAFE « By Associated Press \ Washington. D. C.. Sept. 29.—Com- ' mandant Bertholf. of the revenue cut- 1 ter service, to-day received word from i Unalaska that all the officers, mem- ' hers of the crew and other persons i aboard the cutter Tahoma when she < was wrecked on an Alaskan reef Sep- < tember 21 have been found and are i safe I, (Other Personals on Page 3.) GIVE A FAREWELL 1 TO MISS SHANNON Mrs. Nelson A. Walker Entertains Last Evening in Honor of Niece Mrs. Nelson A. "Walker, of 1615 Regina street, entertained informally last evening at her home, in honor of her niece, Miss Dorothy Shannon, who is about to return to the Episcopal Hospital of Philadelphia, for special treatment. The young folks made merry with games and music, followed by refreshments. In attendance were the Misses Mary Derr, Grace Leib, Bertha Lehman, Martha Barbour, Helen Albert, Bar bara O Neill, Elsie Weber, Margaret Frasch, Rhoda Romberger, Ada Hoff man, Katharine Hoppis, Rebecca Tomlinson. Mildred Walker and Doro thy Shannon; Mr. and Mrs. N. \ Walker, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Houck, Robert Fohl, Frank Wolfe, Lester I Shelley, Frank Romberger, Galen Strickler, Raymond Walker, Mark Phillips, Ross Tomlinson, Arthur Shultz, Donald Romberger, Edward Miller, Russell Zlnn. M. M. McGann and Paul Shultz. Methodism in War Zone Is Dr. Hartman's Subject The Rev. Dr. L. O. Hartman, super intendent of the foreign department of the Sunday school board of the Methodist Church and one of the best posted men on extension of that work in the churoh, will lecture to-night in P.ldge Avenue Methodist Church at 7.4 5 o'clock on "Methodism in the War Zone." Dr. Hartman has just returned from Europe, where he was engaged In the study of his field when the war broke out and he was marooned, taking ad vantage of his time to organize Meth odists for relief work and aiding in many ways. He was also fortunate in being able to make some observations on the attitude of the church people and the manner In which war and mobilization affects the every day life of the people. Dr. Hartnjan was for tunate in being able to get a number of photographs showing what Meth odism has done In the war countries and how Its people responded to the call for humanitarian work. TWENTY SMALL GIRLS 1 AT BIRTHDAY PARTY Miss Helen Keet's Friends Help Celebrate Her Tenth Anniversary Twenty small girls had a happy time Saturday afternoon at the party given by Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Keet, at their home, 914 Green street, in celebration of the tenth birthday anniversary of their daughter Helen. Games and a peanut hunt were en joyed with supper following. The big birthday cake bore ten lighted pink candles, and in the center of the table was a "Jack Horner" pie with strings extending to each cover. When the guests pulled the cords they each drew a small musical instrument and at once started in to serenade the young hostess. An American flag was suspended from the chandelier, from which fell a shower of flowers, giving souvenirs to the girls. ! Mrs. Warren E. Forrer and Mrs. Wesley L. Forry assisted Mrs. Keet in entertaining the guests, who included the Misses Doris Stuart, Elizabeth Halbert, Clara Baum, Dorothy Sigler, Sara Hoke, Naomi Searfauss, Anna Kautz, Winifred Wieland, Virginia O'Hail, Betsy Shank, Lucile Kann, Florence Markward, Anna Oross, Sara Moog, Amelia Ix>ng, Eleanor Hen schen. Anna Margaret Moog. Eliza beth Eansom, Mary Ellen Biirkliolder, Sara Margaret Hawthorne and Helen Nana Keet. DEBATE IS CONTINUED By Associated Press Washington. D. C., Sept. 29.—De bate on the Clayton anti-trust bill con ference agreement before the Senate has unfinished business was continued to-day. The fight on the measure Is being led by Senator Reed, of Mis souri, assisted by Senators Nelson. Borah and Kenyon for the Republ can side. AIITO VICTIM DIES By Associated Press Williamsport. Pa., Sept. 29.—Mrs. William Howard, wife of a prominent Emporium lumber merchant, died In the City Hospital here to-dav from Injuries received in an automobile ac cident near her home town Saturday night forty-eight hours after her sis ter-in-law. Mrs. Joslah Howard, wife of the Cameron county assemblyman. | died in the institution from inbirlcsi sustained in the same accident. i SENIORITY RULES ARE NOT POPULAR Engineers and Firemen Will Vote on Change; Harrisburg Men Not Treated Fairly Engineers on the Middle Division, of the Pennsylvania Railroad, within the next two weeks will decide by ballot their intentions as to future seniority rules. It is proposed to change the present system of promoting firemen and englnemen. According to rules now In force Harrisburg employes get the short end in promotions. Under the present system, an engi neer's seniority dates from the time he is made an engineer. Harrisburg em ployes want this rule changed to pro vide that his term of service starts from the time of his employment as a fireman. During the past few years firemen on the Altoona side of the division have been promoted and made engine men more rapidly than those 011 the Harrisburg side. Their rights to the SAYS SULPHUR DRIVES ECZEMA FROM THE SKIN Use like cold cream to instantly stop itching and clear the skin Sulphur, says a renowned derma tologist, just common bold-sulphur made into a thick cream will soothe and heal the skin when irritated and broken out with Eczema or any form of eruption. The moment it is applied all itching ceases and after two or three applications the Eczema dis appears, leaving the skin clear and smooth. He tells Eczema sufferers to get from any good pharmacy an ounce of bold-sulphur cream and apply it to the irritated parts the same as you would any cold cream. For many years common bold sulphur has occupied a secure position in the practice of dermatology and cutaneous affections by reason of its parasite-destroying property. It is not only parasiticidal, but also anti pruritic, antiseptic and remarkable healing in all irritable and inflamma tory conditions of the - skin. While not always effecting a permanent cure, It never fails to instantly subdue the angry itching and irritation and heal the Eczema right tin and It is often years later before any eruption again appears on the skin. This is pub lished for Walter Liutlier L>odb'c Co., Cincinnati. preference runa dated from the time they become englnemen. As an example, Jones hires as a fire man at Harrisburg and three, years later, Smith hires as a fireman at Al toona. Smith works five years and Is made an engineman. but Jones is not made an engineman until two years later. Smith has two years' more ser vice as an engineman than Jones and, therefore, gets the pick of runs ahead of Jones, while Jones has worked as lireman and engineman three years longer than Smith. Because they have been favored, it is said. Altoona men will oppose the change, as the rules af fect every engineer and fireman 011 the division. A vote will bo taken to de cide what changes will be made. I The Styles ? j ;! of Men's Hats J Arc Smarter ■> v Than Ever E knew that Harris- " \ " burg's good dress- Ji % era wanted a store like / J ours—a place where ? 5 ' smart. distinctive mer- c ? chandise could be had at i r a reasonable price. % 5 W E k ncw th at unless £ > TY we could present ? hats that embodied the \ i most recent and striking J> S style Ideas we could not ? J hold tlieir patronage. See r p the hats —they're "right." 5 ij $2 to $5 1 A Nobby Top Coat |J M sure would feel £ £ good these mom- |« ings and evenings— "I > sls and upwards. ? \ OPEN EVENINGS •' I McFall's | Third and Market '!