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IT" i|ou.K j For Infants and Children. 1$ f ASTORIA Movers Know That If Genuine Castoria p| Always / . ||| Bears the /iO»* Ki-v Promotes DigestionJCkerfii- Si2?ll<ltliro g J|, ■?!g nessandßest.Contalnsneittw . /(\'V IT Pf o Opium.Morphiac norMiueraL nt / l\, IT Not Narcotic. yi |Luu HUg Bay* of Old DcH&ZHlllUltn 1 A JLT fill S-M ft lA*' ,n ij*2c Aperfect Remedy for Coitsfl|» A\f Ait II V H np.Ct tlon, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea I V (V www gi-c < Worms jConvntekjnsJeveria I \kj Egplj r>B3S and Loss OF SLEEP. \ Cam |j yq m ■joo'Sr Tac Simile Signature of IUI UW CI feHi ; —I * u mThirty Years eSSOSTM Exact Copy of Wrapper. o <>rr. u . .» re™ «r,. Thin Folks Who Would Increase Weight SIMPLE DIRECTIONS EASY TO FOLLOW Thin men and women that big, hearty, filling dinner you ate last night. "What became of all the fat producing nourishment It contained? You haven't gained in weight one ounce. That food passed from your body like unburned coal through an open grate. The material was there, but your food doesn't work and stick, and the plain truth is you hardly get enough nourishment from your meals to pay for the cost of cooking. This ts true of thin folks the world over. Your nutritive organs, your functions of assimilation are sadly out of gear end need reconstruction. Jf every way you've tried to put on weight has failed try these simple di rections. Cut out everything but the meals you are eating now and eat with —An All Havana Smoke — If your preference is for an all Havana smoke you don't have to suffer from the effects of heavy to bacco—smoke ]\\ o J a 10c CIGARS They are made of all Havana, but of such a fragrant, full aroma quality that they will not hurt any smoker. 3 sizes v Made by John C. Herman & Co. The New Labor Law The new Workmen's Compensation Act goes into effect January Ist, next. If you are an employer of labor you should be familiar with every phase of this most im portant piece of legislation. Wc are prepared to supply this act in pamphlet form with side headings for easy reference. Single copies 25c with very special prices on larger quantities. The Telegraph Printing Co. PRINTING—BINDING—DESIGNING PIIOTO-ENGRAVING HARRISBURG, PENNA. "* nnniiinn niniiii'ifinui 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 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 TUESDAY EVENING* every one of those a single Sargol fab let. In two weeks note your weight. Sargol does not of itself make fat but mixing with your food its purpose is to help the digestive organs turn the fats, sugars and starches of what you have eaten, into rich, ripe fat produc ing nourishment for the tissues and blood —prepare it in an easily assimi lated form which the blood can readily accept. A great deal of this nourish ment now passes from thin peoples bodies as waste. Sargol Is designed to stop the waste and make the fat pro ducing contents of the very same meals you are eating now develop pounds and pounds of healthy flesh between your skin and bones. Sargol is non-injurious, pleasant, efficient and inexpensive. G. A. Gorgas and other leading druggists are authorized to sell it in large boxes —forty tablets to a package on a guarantee of weight increase or money back. CUTTING OUT SHOCKS By Frederic J. Haskin [Continued From Editorial I'agc.] teaoh how to avoid danger. The new National Safety Code la dl jvlded Into four parte. The first gov erns the Installation and maintenance i of electrical supply «tatlocs and equip ment. The second applies to overhead and underground electrical supply and signal lines: the third deals with elec trical equipment in workshops, and i the fourth oon'aihs safety rules for the i operation of electrical equipment and J lines. Fatalities in Home I An increasingly large number of | fatalities occur In the home, chiefly ! because many persons have the false ; impression that it requires high voltage to produce fatal results. Death comes frequently from contact v»lth ordinary 110 or 220 circuits. When proper pre cautions have not been taken in the wiring of a house, a person may be come a part of low voltago circuit by standing upon a concrete floor, or touching metal pipes in a bathroom, laundry or kitchen, while the hand is also in contact with electric fittings. Men have been electrocuted in their own basements while going to replen ish the furnace fire. If one stands upon .a concrete floor as he reaches for I the socket to turn on the electric j light, he may touch the brass shell I which has come in contact with the 1 "live': parts within, and receive the | fatal shock instantly. A switch con- I nection at the top of the stairs over- I comes such a risk. A bank employe carried a lamp socket into a vault. The insulation of the socket was defective. The met al floor of the vault was a conducting agent for the current, which took his life. A young baker in Nebraska touched a live wire accidentally ex posed while he was putting away some metal bake pans. He was killed instantly. Never Toueli Bntli The danger from contact with a metal bath tub or gas range, both of which have connecting pipes running down into the ground where they pos sibly may come in contact with live wires, is avoided by never touching electric equipment, and either of these objects at the same time. The electric light in the kitchen should be so placed that a woman could not turn It on at the same time she is trying to light the gas range. Several fatalities have been reported from this cause. A number of persons have been killed by attempting to use an electric vibrator in the bathtub. Dampness and water are excellent conductors for electric currents. And one using an electric iron in a damp-floored base ment should be sure to stand upon a thick dry board. Last Spring, several Philadelphia Boy Scouts constituted themselves a self-appointed gruard over a live wire until the authorities they had notified could reach it. For several hours they took turns in warning people anil doubtless kept dozens of people from coming in contact with it. Finally a man carr.e along who objected to being "bossed by kids." He gave the wire a violent kick. It flew up in the air and came down on his face and hand, killing him instantly. The ratification of the code of electri cal safety rules by the conference next month is not to be regarded as final. The rules are to go on trial for a year to test their efficiency. Another con ference will be held next year. It will include committees from every organ ization in any way affected by electri cal hazards. It is expected that the reports of these committees will bring about still further revision of the rules which have for their final object the elimination of accident from elec trical causjes. HIGH PERCENTAGE OF PUPILS Special to The Telegraph Hummelstown, Pa., Sept. 28.—Hum melstown schools ended their first month on Friday last with a total en rollment of 463 pupils, of which 75 were high school students. The per cent, of attendance in the grades and hinh school was 97; that of the high school alone 97. The grammar schools rrirls' attendance was 100 per cent. In the high school pupils had perfect attendance and 239 pupils in the grades attended every day. The bor ough teachers have organized a class for the study of the school problems and methods of instruction. For Pile Sufferers ®a ge of tk e Famous Tre a t ment Free to Prove Do for You. Treatment gives quick re lief. stops itch ing, bleeding or protruding piles, hemorrhoids and all rectal troubles, in the privacy of your own home. 60c a box at all druggists. A single box often cures. Free sample for trial with booklet mailed free in plain wrapper, if you send us coupon below. FItEK SA>IPI,F, COIPOV PYRAMID ITRUG COMPANY, 529 Pyramid Bkl>?., Marshall, Mich. Kindly send me a Free sample of Pyramid Pile Treatment, in plain wrapper. Name , ... Street City State Special Excursion —TO— ZOOLOGICAL GARDEN Girard Ave. (31st Street) Phil adelphia, via Philadelphia & Reading Railway, Saturday, Oct. 2 Round Trip Tickets, good only on trains noted below, will be sold at rates annexed. SPECIAL TRAIN Speelal From Fare Lv.A.H, HAHItIKBI'RR 92-00 «. 20 HummelNtoivn 1.75 «.3A llrownstone 1,75 <1.311 Swnrata 1.75 <1.43 llerwhpy J. 75 H.jtl Palmyra 1.75 IIJI3 A tin vll If 1.75 7.02 Ulrard Ave. <Blst Sl.l ar... 10,00 TKKKTS DO NOT INtl.tlJK ADMISSION' TO GAKIIRN RKTIIIIIINtI Special Train will Irate t.lrard Ave. <3lat St.) 5.50 p. m. for above stations. UARRISBURG TELEGRAPH Two Gold Medals-Highest Award at The Panama Exposition, 1915 ' ■VflmifXkNtltftnkiMl Iflilfcl■liini lW^HiTi ■i¥V^giwkl ■ 1 IftiHaCmJW LwAiB 1 whiKß KvUu ftpu^iv& T | vi m mTii« s l pn§ ■^ksk ibbi Jllff ! S M p -.: Hill II 11 "v .. \; ?r : f . '■? rs : '; : -: A '€ff>t -" * gp:" \ - . jg Mm 'ftl. '.'--'.ife-»- %M ;, f? -* 1 KR? '' .*W?w? SK. ^ r '' ; " /S Glenwood Coal Ranges, Gas Ranges, Furnaces and Heaters, awarded Two Gold Medals, at the Panama-Pacific International Exposition, San Francisco, Cal., 1915. Glenwood Ranges are the product of New England's largest finish, compact structure, big roomy ovens, easy working and best known foundry. They are designed by makers of grates and countless other features. life-long experience. They weigh more, are put together Owing to their sturdy construction and fine workmanship, better and burn less fuel than most ranges. The castings are they will stand hard usage, do better work and last much long wonderfully smooth and easy to keep clean. er than the ordinary kind. They are handsome, convenient and mechanically right—no They certainly do "Make Cooking and Baking Easy", modern feature lacking. Smooth cast, Colonial design, plain Get one and make housekeeping drudgeless. George C. Fager $ Sons Harrisbarg r V TRAVELETTE By NIKSAH DAMASCUS V J Damascus, born of a stream that gushes from a mountain side and loses itself in the sand: Damascus, the old est inhabited city in the world; Da mascus, the pawn of nations since the dawn of the world, may find itself a new master at the close of the present war. And, should Britain or Italy awake at the end of the war with this prize, it would be possessed of a wonder-city the equal of which there are few in the world. Damascus is in Syria at the eastern end of the Mediterranean. The occidentals have pushed a rail road across the sixty mles of desert that separate it from the sea and threaten to continue it to Mecca and haul by rail the thousands of Mo hammedan Hajjs who congregate here each year for that pilgrimage. The record of man tells not of the founding of Damascus. Yet it is known to have been born of water, for the river Barada gushes from Mount Anti-Lebanon, above it. flows for ten miles in a straight channel, then spreads out like a fan upon the high, desert plain. This spreading out of its waters converts the desert into a garden of productivity such as is known only where irrigation is brought to alluvial plains. A hundred fifty square miles of grove and garden here exist and have through the centuries flaunt ed to the world their fields of blood red popples, their scarlet pome granates. their yellow apricots: have yielded their figs and walnuts and grain. In the midst of this productiveness has grown a city of 200,000 souls, sufficient unto itself, yet the trading center of the sheiks of the deserts for hundreds of miles around. Plain and unattractive are the houses of Da mascus viewed from the outside. But he who bends his back and enters the low door will be led into an enclosed garden of floral magnificence at the head of which is the throne-like seat of its master and off of which open the quarters of the women of his harem, and where this large family live In magnificent comfort. Damascus will probably bloom "like a tree planted by the waters," as is said of her, under a new ruler. She has witnessed the passing of manv peoples that have conquered her and still survives—Nineveh, Babvlon, Sa maria, Greece, Egypt and now Turkey, all have possessed her in the days of tlielr glory and all have fallen. Yet the West knows her only because there is named for her a rich, red rose that It sends to Its sweetheart, a plum that it finds on Its breakfast table, or the silks that are borrowed from its masterwork In fabrics. Mrs. Harriman Loses Suit Involving $60,000 Special to The Telegraph Rochester, N. Y., Sept. 28. A ver dict of $60,000 against Mrs. Mary \V. Harriman and the estate of her hus band. the late Edward H. Harriman, railroad magnate, was rendered by a sheriff's jury yesterday. Mrs. Anna N. L<auer, of Penfleld, brought the action to recover damages, alleging that false representations were made to her re garding a tract of land which she pur chased fgrom agents of Mr. Harriman In 1904. No defense was entered by Mrs. Har riman. n. S. CABLE K11.1.F.n Special to The Telegraph Bytleld, Mass.. Sept. 28. Benjamin S. Cable, Assistant Secretary of Com merce and l«abor under President Taft, was killed in an automobile collisslon here yesterday. Richard T. Crane, Jr., of Chicago, in whose machine Mr. Cable was riding, and Dr. mid Mrs. David L Kdsall were Injured. Mrs. Ed sail's leg was broken. Irving College Opens 60th Year With Social Reception Special to The Telegraph , Mechanicsburg, Pa., Sept. 28. —Stu- dents at Irving College have com menced the new term with a delight ful social time in addition to taking up regular =rtudy. On Saturday even ing the Young Women's Christian As sociation gave ail informal reception to the students and refreshments were fy/ fijy M*7 (g L/ l*T* 'I^LTT(Ww!Hr**Wl | weight and strength 7 are ■■ M-JJ LLI matched in the strength of ■WI / 111 \ t^iese corsets. Mm I In \ The principal reason for this great \ V U supporting strength is in the Rengo I I d urn t^orc^"*n feature, now H |j| iH+ftr/r made famous by seven years J\H \ |X[ /1 of test and success. If this \ Mil \l i : J[ I principle were not scientif \M\\ \ // ically correct for stout and I \M\\ \ (// medium figures, Rengo Belt I \ corsets would cease to exist, ■ 1 \ Wfu \\fJ 1/ \I / for is 1:116 foundation of every i I \ rf 'Hr /\\ \ »/ \ garment of every model. Please l\ \ / 1 1 « \ note that the Rengo Belt adds no 1 \ \\ \ , * J I If §? tiplies the strength many times. \\ \ \ II 1 lift There are models with and without \\ \ \ I f 5; I "Steelastic" webbing. When extra \ I \ \.if / \ I j§ 'j / flexibility and added support is de \l V \l \ I 1311! / sired, our exclusive "Steelastic" \ j \\ \ will be found to possess superior \v \ \ I strength and wearing quality. V\ \ \ \ Boned throughout with double V* \ \STccLAoTIC watch spring steels — guaranteed \ WEBBING not to rust. \ For Sale By Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart Prices $2.00, $3.00 and $5.00 SEPTEMBER 28, 1915 served to the guests. In the receiving line were Miss Abigail Hemminger, president of the association, of Green castle; Miss Tirzah Grove, of Green castle; Miss Vida Koser. of Arendts \ille: Miss Naomi Wolf, of York; Miss Edith Zarger, of Greencastle; Miss L.ana Grove, of Mercersburg; Miss Katharine Speights, of Westover, Md.; Miss Ruth Brandt, of Hagerstown, Md., and Miss Madeline Fetter, of Telford. On Friday evening a reception was tendered the new students .and the faculty by the old students, when sanies and dancing were features of p entertainment. Under the auspices of the St. Cecilia Music Club a victrola concert was given on Thursday even ing of the opera "11 Trovatore." with a history of the same by Professor IX. C. Harper. This morning marked the formal opening of the sixtieth year of the col lege and the twenty-fifth year of the president, Dr. E. E. Campbell.