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BILLY CLYMER'S BOYS PUSH INDIANS INTO SIXTH PLACE-GIBBONS READY INDUS LOSE TWO; NOW IN SIXTH PLACE Pitcher Cooke Refuses to Allow Harrisburg One Hit in Second Special to The Telegraph Toronto, Sept. 11.—"Billy" Cly mer's Maple Leaves took two games from Harrisburg yesterday, sending the Indians to sixth place. In the first game Toronto blanked Harrisburg 1 to 0. The second con test was all Pitcher Cooke who did not allow the Indians a hit. The score was 4 to 1. The first game was not decided un til after one was out In ninth. Enz jnann then weakenad. G-raham singled. Kooher walked, Wares doubled to center, scoring Graham. Until that time the game was a fine duel be tween Luque and Enzmann. In the second game Harrisburg's only score came in the fourth frame. With one out Kraft walked, stole . second, went to third when Kielly threw the ball to center field, he scored when Ruth let Witter's infield • bounder bounce off his knee into left Held. The scores by innings: First Game— R.H.E Harrisburg .... 00000000 o—o 7 0 Toronto 00000000 I—l 7 0 Batteries: Enzmann and Heckinger; Luque and Kocher. Second Game — R.H.E Harrisburg 001000 o—l 1 1 Toronto 001310 x—s 7 1 Seven Innings by agreement. Batteries: Small wood and Rey nolds; Cook and Kelly. blossom of Yale Is Individual Winner Special to The' Telegraph Greenwich, Conn., Sept. 11.— F. R. Blossom, of Yale, won the medal in 1 the qualifying round for the inter • collegiate individual singles golf i championship over the links of the Greenwich Country Club yesterdf^v iwith a score of 153. He had rounds of 78 and 78. The total was one stroke better than that of Louis L. Bredin, of Yale, and John M. Simp son, of Illinois. I INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE) SCORES At Rochester— R. H. E. (Providence ..1 0000 000 0-—1 7 0 'Rochester ..02 00 0 o>oox—2 7 0 Batteries —r Pennock and Haley; 'Herche and Williams. At Montreal— R. H. E. l Jersey City. 10502000 2—lo 10 1 'Montreal .000000001 2 3 8 1 Bajteries Sherman and Schwert; tFullerton and Madden. At Buffalo—First game. R. H. E. KRichmond ...00010000 o—l 8 0 (Buffalo 00020051 x 8 12 0 Batteries Cottrell and Sweeney; *®eebe and Onslow. Second game— R. H. E. Jißlchtnond 0 l'O 00 0 I—2 4 1 •Buffalo 10 1010 x—s 10 2 (Seven innings by agreement). Batteries McHale and Sweeney; ,Beebe and Onslow. L MoLf>rr,HLr\ MAY RF.TrRE New York, Sept. 11.—It is rumored •here that the famous "Comet" had .played his last championship tourna 'ment, and that from now on he would; ileave the burden to Johnston, Wil ' Hams and others of the younger school. The Lancaster Fair and OPEN-AIR CARNIVAL September 28-29-30 October 1 * " Biggjer, More Elaborate and More In ?% structive Than Ever Before. Thousands of Buildings*and Tents, and Hundreds of Acres of Ground filled with Exhibits. A superb v Midway of the Rarest Attractions. Harness and Rtanning Races every afternoon. Free Circus-and ,Vaudeville Acts, Band Concerts , and Baboon Ascensions Daily. Special Excursion Rates on all steam and trodleyiroads. ADMISSION 25c »tH II I IH I IM JUNIATA COUNTY — l7 •p y u September 14 to 17 SPECIAL TRAINS PORT ROYAL _ Thursday, September 16 Leave Harrtnhnri Thnraday, September 16, at T.M A. M„ Newport 8.4S A. M.. Mlllemtown 5.54 A. M., Thiimpaontown 8.04 A. M. Heturalnß, leave Port Royal 5.30 P. M. for HarrliihnrK and Intermediate atatlona. Leave Altoona Thuraday, September lfl, at 7.00 A. M., LerrUtoivn Jnnrtlon , ».22 A. M. and 12.00 nnont Mifflin ».4S A. M. and 12.21 P. M. RetnrnlnK. leave Port Roynl R.IB P. M. for Mifflin only) 6.00 P. M. for Altonna and In- I termedlate atatlona REDUCED FARE EXCURSION TICKETS aold to Port Royal September 14 to 17, nood on date of laane only from HarrliihnrK, Altoonn, Sunbary, Levrlatovrn and Mllroy and Intermediate atatlonn. PENNSYLVANIA R4ILROAD | It's Getting Close to Coal Time | Do you realize that It will be but a short time before we run Into | that weather when a fire In the house will be necessary to health and | comfort? Better be prepared. Look after your bins now, phone us I your order, and we'll send you the kind of coal that gives out the | greatest amount of heat units —the kind that goes farthest. J. B. MONTGOMERY ; Both Phones Third and Chestnut Streets SATURDAY EVENING, HAFTOSBURG I&3£2b> TELEGRAPH SEPTEMBER 11, 1915. Gawy Cravath's Homer Increases Phillies Lead Special to The Telegraph Philadelphia, Sept. 11.—With the terrific crash of Gawy Cravath's twen ty-ftrst homer of the season still ring ing in their ears, the Philadelphia® left town at 11.16 last night, westward bound on their moat crucial trip of the most cruoiaJ ysar In their 88 years' history as & hall dub. Their victory over the I*ew York Giants yesterday, giving them a olean sweep of their next to last series at home, Increased their lead over Brooklyn to three and a half games, and over Boston to four and a half. A goodly gathering of about 8,000 fans was present at Na tional League Park to say farewell. That clout of Cravath's deserves a separate story all by itself. It came suddenly, with the score tied at 3-3, in the eighth, after Gavvy had come to bat three times without getting a hit. As very, very seldom happens with home runs, the bases were filled at the time, which Is why the above mentioned 8,000 stood up and roared and roared, for the four runs that rip pled across the plate were the margin by which the PhiladeJphias won—score 7 to 3. Sports of All Sorts Harrisburg and Sunfcjry Elks met In combat at Island Park to-day. To-day's battles in Dauphin-Perry League promised home changes in the standing. The semi-finals in the Harrisburg Tennis Association will be completed this afternoon. The finals are sched uled for Monday. Booster Day was observed at New Cumberland to-day. Steelton is the attraction. Maurice E. McLoughlln of Sao Francisco was an individual winner at New York yesterday. Harrisburg will play In New York on Sunday September 19. Place 4 Lights on City's "Front Steps" Four of the 64 ornamental electric! standards that will light the length of | the River Front wall have already been placed by the Harrisburg Light and Power Company on the section north of Hardscrabble and as rapidly as the other standards are received from the factory they will be put into position. Nearly all of the 24,000 odd feet of cable that will be used in the lighting of the wall has been received and more than half of It has been stretch ed in the conduits. While work is being hustled on the River Wall lighting the ornamental standards in Second street from State to Locust streets has practically been completed. Arc lights are now being installed in accordance with an ordinance recent ly passed by Council, at the following points: Fifth and Strawberry; Ninth and Market; Nectarine and Kittatinny: Fifteenth and Market; Seventeenth and Dock; Seventeenth and Revere; Twentieth and a Half and Brookwood; Twenty-flrst and Berryhill; Twenty second and a Half, between Derry and Philadelphia and Reading; Twenty seventh and Derry; Twenty-fourth and Ellerslie; Eighteenth and Herr; Fifteenth between Briggs and Herr; Seventeenth and Walnut; Royal Ter race, Elizabeth and Sw-ab; Second and Reel's Lane, and Briggs and Ash streets: 60-eandle power incandescents are being placed at Market and Cow den, Drummond near Fifteenth, rear of 1412 Market, Dare and Miller, Clo ver and Brensinger, Chayne and Crab apple, James, between Calder and Reily, and Snow and Cream srtreets. TWO EASTERN WOMEN S C I | LJLLtAH 3. HYDE. «€S C//- C.I Chicago. .®? P V 11 —Setting a record for long distance golf. Miss Alexa 512 it i 1"! 1 ?', southern champion, yesterday took Mrs. C. H. Vander • iTr ■« Philadelphia expert, to the twenty-second hole before succumbing In the semifinals of the women s national golf tournament at Onwentsla Club. „n~ 8 i Vanderbecks hard-earned victory over the seventeen-year-old girl, fil.* «u 6r ?. c ? f s l Vj? fln l l rou , n(l to-day with Mrs. W. A. Gavin, of Kng and 3 eliminated Miss Ernestine Pearce, the last Chicago contender, 5 c=„iVL th T e ®Penlngr of play Mrs. Vanderbeck. and Miss Lillian B. Hyde, of «»» yi «?' L" t tu " ied J" cards of 85 and 86 respectively. Miss Hyde dropped out of the contest on Thursday. Baseball Summary; Games Past and Future SCORES OF YESTERDAY'S GAMES International League Buffalo, 8; Richmond, 1 (first game). Buffalo, 5; Richmond, 2 (second (fame). Toronto, 1; Harrisburg, 0 (first game). Toronto, B; Harrisburg, 1 (second game). Rochester, 2; Providence, 1. Jersey City, 10; Montreal, 1. National league Philadelphia, 7; New York, 3. Pittsburgh, S; Boston, 1. Boston, 3; Pittsburgh, 2 (second game, 10 innings). Cincinnati, 7; St. Louis, 1. Brooklyn-Chicago not scheduled. American League Boston, 7; Philadelphia, 2. St. Louis, 8; New York, 1. Cleveland, 6; Detroit, 2. Chicago-Washington not scheduled. Federal League Buffalo, 3; Kansas City, 1. Brooklyn, 2; Pittsburgh, 0. St. Louis, 3; Newark, 0. Baltimore-Chicago not scheduled. WHERE THEY PLAY TO-DAY International League Harrisburg at Buffalo (two games). Jersey City at Toronto (two games). Providence at Montreal (two games). Richmond at Rochester (two games). National League Philadelphia at Pittsburgh. Boston at Chicago. New York at Cincinnat.l Brooklyn at St. Louis. American I<cague St. Louis at Philadelphia (two Detroit at New York. AMERICA'S GREATEST CIGARETTE i \ Makers of the Htghnt Crude Turkish and Egyptian Gganttes In thtVMd ' Cumberland Valley Railroad ! TIME TABLE In Effect June 37. 1915. TRAINS leave Harrisburg— For Winchester and Martinaburg at 6:03. *7:62 a. m., *3:40 p. m. For Hageratown. Chambersburg. Car lisle, Mechanicsburg and intermediate etations at *5:03. *7.52, *11:53 a. m *3:40. 5:37, *7:46, *11:00 p. m. Additional trains for Carlisle and Mechanicsburg at 9:48 a. m„ 3.16; 6:36, 6:60, 9:36 a. m. For Dlllsburg at 6:03, *7:63 and • 11:63 a. m.. 2:16. *8:40, 6:37 and 6:86 p. m. •Dally. All other trains dally except Sunday. H. A. RIDDLE. J. H. TONQE. Q. P. A. r \ HEADttI/ARTERS FOR SHIRTS SIDES & SIDES \ i. , ■ Cleveland at Washington. Chicago at Boston. Federal League Newark at St. Louis. Buffalo at Kansas City. Baltimore at Chicago. Pittsburgh at Brooklyn. Central Pennsylvania League Highspire at Lebanon. Steelton at New Cumberland. Hershey at Middletown. Dauphin-Perry League Halifax at Dauphin. Newport at Duncannon. Marvsville at Millersburg. Dauphin-Schuylkill League Lykens at Elizabethvllle. Williamstown at Tower City. WHERE THEY PLAY TO-MORROW ] International Ticague Providence at Montreal. Other teams not scheduled. National League Boston at Chicago. New York at Cincinnati Brooklyn at St Louis. Philadelphia-Pittsburgh not sched uled. American League No games scheduled. Federal League Baltimore at Chicago. Newark at St. Louis. Buffalo at Kansas City. Brooklyn-Pittsburgh not scheduled. WHERE THEY PLAY MONDAY International League Harrisburg at Buffalo. Providence at Montreal. Jersey City at Toronto. Richmond at Rochester. National League Philadelphia at Pittsburgh. New York at Cincinnati. Boston at Chicago. Brooklyn at St. Louis. American League St. Louis at Philadelphia. Detroit at New York. Chicago at Boston. Cleveland at Washington. Frirleral League Pittsburgh at Brooklyn (two games). Other teams not scheduled. STANDING OF THE TEAMS International League W. L. P. C. Providence 80 47 .630 Buffalo 77 46 .626 Montreal 62 63 .496 Toronto 61 66 .480 Rochester 59 65 .478 Harrisburg 59 66 .472 Richmond 56 74 .431 Jersey City 47 76 .382 National I<eague W. L. P. C. Philadelphia 73 56 .566 Brooklyn 71 61 .538 Roston 69 61 .531 St. Louis 65 70 .481 Chicago 61 66 .480 Pittsburgh 64 71 .474 Cincinnati 61 6 9 .4 70 New York 59 69 .461 American league W. L. P. C. Boston 86 43 .667 Detroit 86 48 .642 Chicago 79 52 .603 Washington 71 59 .546 New York 59 69 .461 St. Louis 53 78 .405 Cleveland 59 82 .379 Philadelphia 38 91 .295 Federal Ijeague W. L. P. C. Pittsburgh 73 57 .562 St. Louis 71 60 .542 Chicago 70 62 .530 Newark 67 61 .523 Kansas City 68 63 .519 Buffalo 68 68 .500 Cleveland 50 32 .379 Baltimore s 43 85 .336 Central Pennsylvania League W. L. P. C. New Cumberland ... 15 7 .682 Lebanon 13 10 .565 Middletown 11 9 ,550 Steelton 9 11 .450 Hershey 5 12 .294 Highspire 5 12 .294 Dauphin-Perry League W. L. P. C. Marysville 9 6 .600 Dauphin 9 7 .563 Duncannon 10 8 .556 Newport 10 8 .556 Millersburg 8 8 .500 Halifax 8 13 .235 Dauphin-Schuylkill League W. L. P. C. Williamstown 14 5 .737 Lykens 10 8 .555 Ellsabethville 9 11 .450 Tower City ......... 5 14 .263 GIBBONS FAVORITE IN TONIGHT'S FIGHT Sale of Tickets Indicates Record Crowd; Promoters at Big Expense Special to The Telegraph New York, Sept. 11.—The promot ers of the McFarland-Glbbons fight that will be staged at Brighton Beach to-night were confident to-day that &| crowd between 30,000 and 45,000 j would be at the ringside when the | two welterweights begin their ten- j round battle. "The receipts from the sales so farj are above $40,000," said William Marshall, chief promoter. "All of our sales to date have been of the more expensive seats." This fight will be staged at a cost of $50,000. The betting odds favored Gibbons at 8 to 5, with a fair amount of money being wagered in the different betting centers in town. INDIANS WITH GOOD RECORDS In summing up the work of Inter national League players two Harris burgers are prominent. Among the ten leading hitters are Kraft, with .312, and Witter, .310. A 1 Schacht is still the leading local twlrler with 14 won and 10 lost. C r " I POLLING PLACES OF CITY Following is a complete list of I the polling and registration places I throughout the city, the precincts of each ward being in numerical I order: First Ward | First Precinct—No. 1276 South Cameron. Second Precinct—Barber shop. Ninth and Hemlock. Third Precinct—No. 600 Race. Second Ward First Precinct—Second street, Al derman Caveny's. Second Precinct—Paxton engine house. South Second. Third Precinct—Cigar store, 1129 Mulberry. Fourth Precinct—Garage, Nectar ine and 'Reese. Fifth Precinct—Allison Fire Co. Sixth Precinct—Sixteenth and Compass. Third Ward I First Precinct—Friendship Fire j Company. Second Precinct—Central Hotel. Third Precinct—Rotunda Court House. Fourth Ward First Precinct—Huggins' tailor shop, 207 Locust Street. Second Precinct—Hope Fire Com pany. Fifth Ward First Precinct—Herr and Capital, M. C. Shaffner. Second Precinct—Chas. Adler, Third, near Boas. Third Precinct—A. B| Tack, 1217 Susquehanna, near Broad. Fourth Precinct—David Simonß, Broad and Capital. Sixth Ward First Precinct—J. R. Miller's liv ery, Broad and Marlon. Second Precinct—Pointing office, 1405 Third, near Calder. Third Precinct—Barber shop, 300 Reily, between Third & Fourth. Seventh Ward First Precinct—Eagle Hotel, 944 North Seventh street. Second Precinct—A. L. Taylor, Sixth and Cumberland. Third Precinct—Good Will engine house, Sixth and Calder. Fourth Precinct—W. Scott Stroh, 1713 North Sixth street. Fifth Precinct—No. 1911 North Sixth street. Sixth Precinct—No. 1028 Herr street. Eighth Ward First Precinct—Citizens engine house, Fourth street, near Wal nut. Second Precinct —Fry Hotel, State and Fifth streets. Third Precinct—No. 124 Linden, corner Calamus, (Lee Kambeitz) Fourth Precinct Mt. Vernon, North Fourth, near North. Fifth Precinct—Garage, rear 1522 State street. Ninth Ward First Precinct—Washington House, Cowden and Walnut. Second Precinct Eleventh and Market, Cozzolt's Hotel. Third Precinct—Paxton Hotel, 1108 Market street. Fourth Precinct—Mt. Pleasant Fire Company. Fifth Precinct J. A. Rhoads' office, Eighteenth and Hildrup streets. Sixth Precinct W. H. Zerby's store, 1451 Reglna. Seventh Precinct—No. 1600 Mar ket street, garage, rear. Eighth Precinct-r-Dr. Miller's gar age, Nineteenth and Market streets, rear. Ninth Precinct—Eighteenth and Chestnut streets. Tenth Ward | First Precinct Electric Cycle Company, Maelay and Green. | Second Precinct—Sixth and For rest, pool room. | Third Precinct—Sixth and Emer ald, pool room. I Fourth Precinct—No. 2537 North Sixth street. Eleventh Ward i First Precinct—Fourth & Dauphin, I Relly Hose. j Second Precinct—No. 2004 North Sixth street, near Peffer, Pye's barber shop. | Third Precinct—W. H. Diffender fer, 1846 Green. Fourth Precinct—lce cream par lor, 1932 Susquehanna. Twelfth Ward First Precinct No. 1537 North Third, near Harris, barber shop. I Second Precinct—No. 304 Harris, near Third, drug store. Third Precinct —No. 401 Kelker, Bishop's barber shop. Thirteenth Ward First Precinct Store room. No. 1911 Derry. Second Precinct —Carpenter shop, No. 1922 Berryhill. lonr C ATKO W AX. School of Commerce Tronp Building, Phone, Bell IM4J. IB So. Hukrt Square. Rarrlibnrt, Pa, Fall term beglnat Day School, Septem ber If Night School, September i Office open ffom 8 a. m. to 3 p. m. Phone, write or call for catalog oi further information. Harrisburg Business College Day and Night School Sept. 7, 1915 Business. Shorthand and Civil Serv ice. 80th year. 320 Market St., Har rlsburg, Pa, MILITARY SURGEONS; | By Frederic J: Has kin [Continued From Kdttorial Page.] oism that brought lasting benefits to the world. But because of the establishment of the manner of the transmission of ' yellow fever it was made possible to dig the Panama caDal, to make Cuba habitable, Manila safe as a place to live, to stop the recurrence of plagues at American ports, to bring new pos sibilities to the tropical countries of all the world, hundreds of thousands of lives every year on through all the decades and centuries , of the future. Military Surgeons Responsible From the standpoint of the benefit .derived by humanity, the discoveries jof methods of fighting these two dis eases are the most important event*. lof the present generation. Military | surgeons are responsible for them. It fell to the military surgeons of j the United States to go into Manila, i a plague hole of the East, and make it a demonstration plant of the effi ciency of sanitation. There they demonstrated their theory that fleas, living on rats, are the bearers of bu bonic plague, and freed the city of it by killing the rats—a process that has since been applied to many ports, i It was there that they whipped Asiatic | cholera, which had been xnown to kill 30,000 in a single year. It was I there that they went forth and vac cinated 7,000,000 people and drove smallpox from the land, a process that was later repeated in Cuba and Porto Rico. These military surgeons found an other problem when they went to Porto Rico. There upon the hillsides dwel a race of. people unthinkably poor, shabby, degenerate—a race with only sufficient energy to sit in the sun as death crept upon them. The Span ish, the French, the English, had own ed such islands inhabited by such peo peoples for centuries and had com plained of their worthlessness and shiftlessness. Discovery of Hookworm Major Bailey K. Ashford was the young American surgeon who was sent Into Porto Rico. He had not been there six months when he announced that the Porto Ricans were not suffer ing from laziness but from disease. There was among them a malady that was responsible for 30 per cent, of the deaths of the island. A thousand of them were dying each month from it. There was within them a parasite, the hookworm, that sapped their vi tality and converted them into the miserable creatures they were. In a little while Major Ashford had developed a cure. When the cause of the disease is known the greater part of the task is usually accomplished. With a dosage of thymol the parasites were banished from their victims. These worms live in the sand and en ter the body through the bottoms of bare feet. Methods of keeping them out were devised. Dr. Charles Waddell Styles, of the Public Health Service, was at the same time working along similar lines among the "poor whites' of the South. There he found the hookworm also. It has since been found the world around and millions of people In the tropics who had previously been thought to be merely lazy and good for-nothing are being treated, cured of a disease and converted Into useful men and women. It is another accom plishment for the permanent good of humanity. When the present war got well un der way in Europe one of the most pathetic calls was from Serbia, where a whole people was being attacked by typhus fever. Had the war come five years earlier typhus fever would Jiave been a mystery, and no man would have known the method of its trans mission nor how it might be fought. Get Secrets of Typhus But two surgeons of the Public | Health Service had gone to Mexico j City five years ago and there wrested | from the slums of that unfortunate capital the secrets of typhus. They were Dr. J. F. Anderson and Dr. Jo seph Goldberger, the latter of whom I came down with the disease, but re covered. They proved that the dls |ease was carried by a body insect, and I' in no other way. Typhus fever had been variously known as army fever, prison fever, I ship fever and latterly as Brill's dis ease. It had baffled the scientists through the centuries. But here was Its riddle solved and so were army sur geons able to stamp it out in Serbia. These are but the high lights of the accomplishments that have come about in that era of sanitation that has followed the Spanish-American war. Each of the riddles solved has i been one that has baffled mankind through the ages and has always taken Its toll of human life. Nearly all of them came about because the Spanish- American war thrust American armies into the tropics and with them the military surgeon whose business it was to keep those armies healthy. It is infinitely to the credit of the American army surgeon that he solved in a decade most of the great puzzles that had defied similar organizations of other nations which had been in the tropics for decades and even cen turies. > In but one of the important dis eases has the United States yielded the palm to other nations. Military surgeons of England and France ini tiated the theory that malaria was transmitted by a mosquito, a work which American surgeons have helped to complete and which has an import ant place in the accomplishments of the era of sanitation. KING OSCAR]! 5c CIGARS | An incomparable blend of choicest Havana g§j and domestic leaf selected with such care jg that this smoke is always to be depended up- M on to be worth the nickel. Needless to say it fig fully satisfies! §5 Regularly | mKi Good ® CM MUTCHES SIIBIJBT WEEK Tomorrow Last Day to Qualify Colonial Club Tourna ment To-morrow will be th« laat day available for those who wish to qualify in the preliminary round of the Col onial Country Club golf tournament. The course is in excellent shape and is becoming more and more popular with the golfers of the city. The Fall tournament will continue for four weeks, counting the semifinals, finals and the play for the beaten eights. Next week, between the 13th and 19th of September, all matches in six teens must be played. All matches In eights to be played between Septem ber 20 and 26 inclusive. All matches in semifinals to be played between September 27 and October 3, inclusive. All matches in finals to be played between October 4th and 10th 1 In clusive. Prizes will be awarded to the win ners of the different eights and to the runner-up In the first eight. Entrance fee is 50 cents. The final play will be for thirty-six holes. All Kinds of Lumber Rough lumber dressed lumber floor ing —scan 11 in g— moulding lath —shin- gles— If you desire a spe cial size we will cut it for you without delay. You will find in our yard a complete line of the best grades of lumber. Telephone orders will be given very careful attention. United Ice & Coal Co. Forster & Cowden Sta. j' A P SAFETY] FIRST The object of "Safety First" Is prevention. Tou can prevent your advertising from meet ing the fate of the waste basket If you will make It attractive with proper Illustration. Bring your next copy to us for Illustrative treatment. One treat ment will convince you '.hat our methods ar« a success. The Telegraph Art&Engraviiig Departments i Resorts DOCnUNG GAP, PA. White Sulphur Springs Hotel DOUBLING GAP. PA., V'n NMTvllle Noted for its refined patronage, numerous medicinal springs, natural beauty, and abundance of fresh vege tables which aid In emphasizing ex cellent table service. Special attention along with reduced rates will be given to Harrisburg patrons during the month ef August. For prompt reply Inquire of Mrs. G. A. Freyer. S THE Office Training School Kaufman Hlrinr., 4 S. Market Sq. NOW IN SESSION Day School mid Nlcht School Call or send for 32-page booklet— Bell phone 694-R.