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WOMEN'S INTERESTS "THEIR MARRIED LIFE" C«pyrlsbt by lateraatlonal Ji«"» Bcrrle« Helen actually felt as if she had accomplished something when she left Mrs. Mapes that after noon. The woman had hardly been cordial, but then Helen sympathized with her. The clubwomen had been handling the matter all wrong. The thing to do was not to interfere, but to help matters so that interference would not be necessary. The woman was not ignorant, she might even bo attractive if she were dressed properly, and no doubt she as much pride as any one else. She did not want the matter of her husband's shortcomings bandied about by a lot of curious women. By the time Helen had reached her own station she had forgotten the heat, and was tilled with the idea of speaking seriously on the subject at the next Current Events Club meeting. The apartment seemed cool after all Helen had been through, and she tossed her hat gayly on the bed and went out Into the kitchen. Mary met her at the door. "Mr. Curtis phoned, ma'am, ho •won't be home to dinner to-night." Helen felt as if a glass of cold water had been suddenly dashed into her face. It was the first time since she could remember that Warren had ever done such a thing. "What message did he leave, Mary?" "He didn't leave a message, ma'am; he just said to tell you that he wouldn't bo home to dinner." 'Didn't he say that ivo would be working at the office?' "No, ma'am," protested Mary. Helen turned away and went slow ly back into the livingroom. She had come homo filled to the brim with her afternoon's success. She had planned to tell Warren all about her visit and the plans sne had for better ing the condition of Mrs. Mapes, and she had hoped against hope that Warren would pat her on the shoulder and say "Good work!" At least sho could telephone the office—that would give her some sati isfaction—although there was not a chance that he would be there, HELEN IS SUSPICIOUS Jijst as she had expected, a call at the office brought forth the «- "no answer" reply from central. She wondered vaguely what Warren would have said and how he would have explained himself if she had been at home to answer the tele phone. Every bit of suspicion and bitterness that she had resolutely banished from her mind came back with tenfold added. When Mary called her to dinner she hardly knew what answer she threw back. Mary, the efficient and kind hearted servant, came into the room and touched Helen on the arm. "Come, Mrs. Curtis, and eat just a ittle dinner. I have fixed everything BO nicely." Mary was too tactful to say anything about Warren, but Helen knew intuitively that unless she ral lied a little pride to her aid the girl would surely suspect that something Bad gone wrong. "All right, Mary, I'll try to eat a little bit. The tramping about in the heat has given me a headache, and Build ihe Everlasting Way I Good sand and gravel and the highest\>l grade of Portland Genuent make concrete : fl ■PgM that giows harder and stronger with age' H wlm£W and puts an end to painting, repairing,and - J rebuilding. Concrete can be made .''?S proof, waterproof and practically wear- H P ro or est results, we recommend 9 Hfc fILPHfISSCEMEHT I which is tested hourly during, the makiiig frit 'costs'-'/"£[ rnoro! than any /ether \hjgh-grade '•Oiir'-.-S wh ° a - ve once used ALPHA, : alWays vv/M continue; to use; it, because every bag is sure to be oi fulljbinding-boweiv. 3 uc'«ail .you'haw nirocb cement you-will hee£fof^: ; H Wort you"are thinking.of. ;'We'.'shall: ajso 'be<';vj gi; e.yo>* P nge.took, "ALPHA.Emeriti:'-3 WMMzfjit ~Hov/ to V£v'lt,''.that and shove's fiow to rhakevr'-J| COWDEN & CO. ...» Bth AND 11ERR, HAKRISBCRG Mutfc Brothers Elizabetbtown Jos.Burkbolder . . . . . . Hmnxn cist own ?"?! t ?l=Yy all Cemcal Co - '• "•J?,";?,', , ■ • « • - • • Meclianicsburn Jacob N.Welgel ...... Mt. Holly Spring" «'"«•» Dull ■•••... New Cumberland fe. E. Shenk ••••••.. Newville Geo. S». Peters ........ Palmyra Sisters Read My Free Offer! | W a woman. X .4 ,x I know a woman's trials. /' t v Skaow her need of sympathyaadbefe. rm If you, my alitor, are unhappy because of ni-bealti, /• kV J "i'VCtX. if fo *l"Mtforhouseholdduties,social pleasures, or y employment.-write and tell mc just how you suffer, i and aJc tor ny free ton day® trial of a homo treatment JfilS&KjCr-" ;• J. i suited to yojrneods. Men cannot understand women's '>*, ,'?,»• we womea know from experience, we better than any man. I want to tell you how to BEjL*%«t V. ,■-*? ' cure yourself at home at a cost of about 12 cents a week. MBffiKv, ' ' > if you suffj-'' from women's peculiar aii.-aents caus- Ins pain it the head, back, or bowel*, feelins of weight 1 oaddrssair.gdown sensation, failing or displacement of V ■ . pelric organs, causing kidney and tuaddar weakness or constipation and piles, painful or Irregular periods, X"'' ' .e'"< • ■ ' SSX eataiThal conJ.Uor.s and disc hureea, ex tremo nervous ly ..' '-'J&y #«SS, depressed <>;>irits,.a ao!y, dooire to cry, foor of '"v"'"" • jomstbing e»II about to bap Ten. creeping feeling along N. >4 weariness, sallow com -1 Brlaxlou with dark circles under toe eyes.pain in the lei, breast or a general feeling that Ufa is not wort", tiring, I INVITE YOU TO SEND TODAY FOR MY FREE TEN DAYS' TREATMENT oan b ® O " Ur «nrely conquered at home without the dangers and operation, Wjjen you are cured, and able to enjoy lifo asaln, you cen pass the root! •?.T ;' aU^L Cr * My home treatment ia for young or old. To Mothers of Daugh te»s,twtilexpuan bow to pveroomo green sickness (chlorosis), irregularities, heada-.hes, ana la-,-,i en andrMlorothsmto plumpness and health. TeU mo if you are worried about I?"f jgygfajfr . R *ffj' n ;°y tt 'ffOjg t °A tv ipy bomo treatment a ton days' trial, and n I 7 be * lt^ 1 U wort ° " u ! , f f°V,U ,9n accept my eenerous offer and Wlte fo* rfae frao inoludlnsr my illustrated booklet, '' Women's Own Medical Adviser* l WW BCisa all in PUtn wrappers postpaid. To save time, you can cut out this offer, mark your ieol ana retureij. me. Send today, as y°a may not aee this offer asraln. Address, MRS* Ms SUMMERS, - - - » - Box H, 801ITH BEND, IND. SATURDAY EVENING. you know I never eat much in hot I weather." And sho smiled a forced little smile and walked out into the ! diningroom, where she managed to •choke down mouthfuls. ! Back n the livingroom her brain caught hold of 1 all kinds of things and she thought of Lola Wilcox with a sinking of the heart. Was she to have nothing but pain and distrust for the rest of her life? Was there never to be any more peace for her? i If sho had to worry like this every time they met an unusually attrac tive woman life would not be worth living. Then in her angriish of spirit sho thought of Ned Burns. There j was one thing about it. If Warren ; insisted upon making her unhappy she would not stay at home and mope about it. She would go as far as he did, and Ned Burns wo«uld be willing ! to stand by her to any extent. Helen waited until 7-30 and then ; resolved to call Warren again. She i waited a minute while the call went | through and then Waaren's voice \ across the wire made ner heart stand i .still with sudden relief. "Hello," Warren aid, a little irri i tably. j "Hello," Hello responded. "Mary gave me your message. What's the matter. Warren? Shall you be much ' later?" THE REASON WHY I "I can't tell. I'm tied up here with some shipments, and it's hot enough to kill a man in this office." ! "I called you up before, and you weren't in," Helen explained depre } catingly. "I went out for a bite to eat," j Warren explained. "Where were you i all afternoon?" ' "I was busy on an errand for the ! club, dear," Helen said indefinitely. She would wait to tell her news. "I ] lid think, thqugh, that you might j have left a message for me." "Nonsense." Warren remarked j brusquely. "I suppose you were all ! excited and wonder&d where I was | going." i "I naturally would be curious to ' know why you didn't come home for ! dinner," Helen responded, a coolness I creeping Into her voice. How heart - 1 less Warren was at times, and how little he responded to her mood?! "Well, I'll have to ring off now," he said in his most businesslike tones. : "I'll see you later perhaps in an I hour or so." "Shall you want anything to eat?" "Oh, no; I had a good dinner. By i the way, bumped into Miss Wilcox down at Wallingford's. She was with I a party." * "Did you?" Helen remarked as ; casually as she could. "Whom did you have dinner with?' "I was alone part of the time, j Cravens rushed in for a bit and sat , with me, but he was in a hurry, so I was really alone. Well, so long—see ; you later. Don't worry, for heaven's j sake." There was a click of the re ' ceiver. | No matter where Warren went, ! Lola Wilcox seemed to pop up. It was almost uncanny. (Another instalment of this inter, lesting series will ap-jcar here soon.) V* Socialfystes Story No. 15 BLACK MAGIC Plot by George Bronson Howard. Novelization by Hugh C. Weir. Copyright Kalem Company. > Mary Burnett suddenly held up a warning hand and tlp-tocd to the door. The trio behind her stopped their laughter, and looked after her curious ly. They, too, had heard the Bound of voices, raised in argument, in the en trance hall of the fashionable apart ment building, where Mary and her chum, Mona Hartley, had taken a small suite. Mary opened the door softly, and peered out. In the hall were stand ing a man and a woman—the former especially noticeable because of the costume of an East Indian which he wore, and the tan on his face, suggest ing a recant return from the tropics. His companion was quite obviously a woman of wealth and refinement. Her gown bore all the signs of the expen sive simplicity of a fashionable de signer. Just now her face was un naturally white, and she was staring at her escort with wide eyes. The East Indian stepped closer to her, and passed his hand swiftly be fore her eyes with tha gesture of a professional conjuror. The woman On* of thm Weird Fake Spirits. etiSeneti, her breast heaving, her hands clenched. The man peered closer Into her face, shrugged, and, stopping, In eorted u key In the door of the opposite apartment, motioned for her to enter. It was not until the ccuple had dis appeared that Mary turned, and then »ho saw that her companions were gathered about her shoulders. They, 100, had witnessed the strange tableau. "Can you bent it?" gasped Rodney Orant, the young newspaper reporter, who, in company with Casper Carson, the millionaire philanthropist and so cial worker, had been calling on the girls. "Was the woman really hypno tized?" Carson frowned, as he stepped back Into the living room. "I don't like the looks oi it," he said soberly. "There was something mbout that little scene which—" He stopped, hesitatLng for a word, and Mary, motioning the others back, stepped softly across the hall un til sho was Just opposite the door. Kneeling down, she peered through the key-hole. She saw the Hindoo make moro passes in front of the woman, and then, under the domination of his stronger will, the woman handed him a paper. Then the curious couple left tho apartment. A moment later Mary, with a skeleton key, entered the room and seized the paper, which proved to be A safe combination. She copied the figures and returned to her room. "Looks like a combination," said Grant. "It is a combination, stupid:" re turned Mary. "And that is why the Hindoo wanted it. The poor woman is evidently completely in his power, and was probably obeying orders when ehe came here with liim tonight." Carson nodded thoughtfully. "I am polng to do some investigating," he decided "First, I am going to see what the Jan'tor can tell me about our curious friend." The Janitor was quite ready to talk when Carson showed him a five dollar bill, but he could supply little infor mation except the fact that the occu pant of the apartment was a Hindoo, who gave the name of Hadj Rulu, and that he had quite a large number of visitors, most of whom were well dressed ladies, who came in private automobiles. As for the rest of It, the man kept only one servant, a Hin doo like himself, paid his rent ■prompt ly, and had little to say to any one. As it developed, it was quite as much coincidence as skill that Mary and Mona chanced on the next clue to the case. They were passing a fashion ablo hair-dressing establishment on a shopping tour the next afternoon when a woman emerged from the doorway, and crossed the walk Just ahead of them. It was none other than Rlrs. Wallace. Mary and Mona watched her step Into a private limousine and drive away. "Whatever in the world is the mat ter?" cried Mona as Mary suddenly salted her arm. "I have thought of a way to reach the heart of my mystery:" was the quick response. "I am going to call on Mrs. Wallace this afternoon, and eee if she doesn't want to hire my pro fessional services! I am going to be i hair dresser and manicurist." ex plained Mary,# "one who specializes in giving homo treatments to wealthy altisiens." Two hours later, Tary rang the bell at thfi Wallace home, and explained the na\re of her errand to Mrs. Wal '.ace, wife agreed to have her begin treatment the next day. Mary was rising when a maid en tered and announced "Mr. Hadj Rulu." Evidently the maid was unfamiliar with the Hindoo's native prefix, and It was apparent also that she was In two if not fear of the visitor. At once Mrs. Wallace's gay manner van ished. She fell hack in her chair, gripping her fingers convulsively, her face whitening With an effort she roused herself, and followed the maid, apparently forgetting Mary's presence entirely. The girl glided behind a thair until Mrs. Wallace had reached the stairs, and then followed. (To Be Continued Tomorrow.) DON'T BE MERCENARY I am eighteen and love a young man one year my senior, who earns a small salary. He is very ambitious. And his intentions are of the best. Kindly advise me If I should break our acquaintance? MAY B. A girl as young as you ought to have an attitude of friendship rather than love toward a boy who interests you. You can well afford to wait a number of years before marrying, and if your interest in this young boy lasts it will be a fine thing on which to base marriage some day in the future. Don't be so mercenary as to put him out of your life just because he has not a great deal of money. FRATERNITY PIXS Several /foionths ago a friend of mine who was a college student gave me a fraternity pin which I have worn at various times. My friends tell me that wearing the pin is a sign that we are engaged. Is this true? ALICE. Many college fraternities have as one of their rules the demand that no member permit any but his wife or a very near relative to wear his frater nity pin. But this does not apply to all fraternities. Since the young man gave you the pin and has said nothing of marriage to you. inference is that his society has no such rul» HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH BLACKHEAD IN TU MEASURES FOR ITS PREVENTION An Ailment From New Eng land Now Common Throughout the Turkey Area Symptoms of a Disease Seri ous Among All Fowls and Death to Turkeys By M. L. Longlicld Author and Practical Poultryman Blackhead strikes a blow at turkey raising. Vitality of the genii adds to its menace. Symptoms are unmistakable, with spotted liver typical. A post-mor tem decides doubt. It is akin to white diarrhoea. Sparrows, gameblrds and fowls scatter the germs. Inspection of new stock, frequent change of range, and Uie of turpentine are recomdicnd ed. Fortunate is that turkey-raiser whose flock has never been menaced by blackhead. This Hercules among ailments is formidable because no treatment positively counteracting it has been discovered. It is comparative ly a recent pest. A quarter of a cen tury ago it was nameless. Now we hear of its ravages from every section where the turkey has its habitat. Sometimes it is recognized for itself; again, it is confused with some simpler disease of similar symptoms. Probably many promising flocks have succumb ed to an anonymous ailment unfamil iar to their distressed owners, yet wearing their livery of blackhead. The first reports of the activity of this disease came from Southern New- England. Massachusetts and Rhode Is land in the late 'oos were beginning to drop below their usual production of turkeys for which they had been fam ed. From estimating their shipment by the ton, they began to count them by the pound. To-day that New Eng land industry is not to be compared with its once huge proportions. Turkey-raisers in general complain ed of a fatally effectual disease which attacked the birds at all ages, killing off the majority before they were six weeks old. Few reached maturity. Losses were calamitous singly and in the aggregate. The Rhode Island Ex periment Station began an investiga tion. The result was the first authori tative account of the ailment. Their findings are generally accepted. Since then the disease has traveled to be the bane of turkey-raisers in nearly every State. Characteristics of Infection One need not be a pathologist to sus pect or to recognize blackhead. In turkeys of varying apes it has various manifestations and durations, but cer tain symptoms are always present. They are loss of appetite, consequent emaciation and weakness, and a white or yellowish diarrhea. In very young birds the heads are grayish or pale; in those whose wattles are beginning to color and in adults, the head turns dark due to congestion, which gives the disease its name. In a typical case, the turkey first declines food or picks indifferently, and develops diarrhoea. After a day or two, it gives up trying to follow its mates. It has a distressed look and sometimes it stands and swallows as though it wore endeavor ing to rid its throat of an obstruction. It has an inveterate thirst. In three days or a week, according to its age and vitality, it yields the battle. The post-mortem decides definitely whether the trouble is blackhead. In an older victim, or one in which the disease has most stubborn resistance, the liver exhibits spots, white or gray ish, autograph of this infection. Be sides, the caecum or blind pouch is en larged to several times its diameter and contains a core. If the turkey has drunk much water, it will be col lected in the pouch, while the remain ing intestinal tract is empty. This lat ter condition is always present in cases of short length, and in little turkeys, though the liver-spots may be lacking. Occasionally in an acute attack, the gizzard is discovered filled with undi gested food. This condition seems to be responsible for the symptom of con tinually swallowing observed in some affected opes. To bo sure, the victim of blackhead must be dead, that there may be no doubt as to the disease, for the un scientific observer. Yet, if an ailment of this nature invades a flock without explanation and is resistant to all treatment, the raiser may reasonably suspect its identity. If it is proved, her first step is to take measures to pre vent its spreading. This depends up on a knowledge of the ailment's origin. Tlie Persistent Parasite The cause is a minute parasite. En fering its host by way of the mouth, it finally reaches the liver and intestines where it establishes its little laboratory for reproducing itself and disintegrat ing the tissues. Infection of the older birds is not always fatal. The mature turkey of rich vitality may maintain an equal struggle for months, mean while remaining a constant menace to its healthy fellows; a feathered Ty phoid Mary. Fattening such a turkey, especially on corn, often turns the balance. It succumbs at last to the enemy within. For this reason, turkeys in which the infection is semilatent may seem to sicken unaccountably and die at fattening time. The germs of new individuals cast off in the excre ment of infected fowls, remain dor mant in the ground from one season to another for several years ready to enter business actively the moment they find a stand. For this reason, es tablished turkey-runs are taboo with the experienced raiser. Other fowls are acceptable hosts, but resist more sturdily. How Blackhead Traveled Hew this parasite has finally journey, ed from New England throughout the States may only be conjectured. It ia reasonable to believe that turkeys shipped from one point to another have been responsible in part. Pigeons and quail are susceptible to its infec tion, and rats and mice are carriers. Perhaps among its other activities, the sparrow has hastened the prevalence of this pest. Certainly they may bea? germs from farm to farm in their free-lance feeding. Some intelligent people believe that certain farm seeds and commercial fertilizers share the responsibility for its dissemination. The parasite once settled on new ter ritory exercises the right of squatter sovereignty. It is difficult to dislodge. It is said that the soils of certain New England States are so impregnated with the parasite that even the game birds are being depleted. Scientists declare there is no cure for blackhead. Knowing these facts concerning it, how can raisers protect themselvee. Prevention, is the reply. Since it attacks all poultry, turkeys should be raised apart, and never al lowed to feed where fowls run. Fresh turned ground, as far as possible, is recommended for turjscys. Their habit of ranging abroad may be encouraged. New stock should always be subject to the closest scrutiny. Mopy or light weight turkeys or "finicky" feeders are suspicious. If possible, one should acquaint one's self with the history of the flocks from which one's breed ers are selected. At the first sign of sickness, the ailing turkey should be ifolated. Upon the appearance of i blackhead, prudence would dictate SILVER-LACED WYAMOTTES Early in the history of fancy poultry breeding in America an attempt was made to produce a Cochin Bantam with the beautiful lacings of the Sea brights. A Seabright cock was crossed with a Cochin hen. "When the size of this ogspring proved too large to class as a bantam, they were dubbed Sea bright Cochins. Other crosses of Sil ver-Spangled Hamburgs and Cochins were made and the blood of the two crosses intermingled. The resulting fowls were mated to a fowl known as the Eureka, which was the result of a cross of Silver-Spangled Hamburgs on Dark Brahma females. When these two strains wore brought together more uniform speci mens were produced. The fowls had rose-combs and their plumage was much the same as it is to-day. The fe males are beautifully laced black and white in all sections and the male lac ed in the breast and body and striped in the neck and saddle. This colora tion, while very crude at that time and the removal of the healthy turkeys to a new range such as a wheat or hay field. The sick turkey may be put in a coop reserved for hospital purposes, and be dosed, if the raiser is experi mentally inclined. Air slaked lime is a cheap, effectual disinfectant to use around the coops and feeding boards. For a few days after a suspicious case has been removed, copperas (sulphate of iron) or permanganate of potash may be used in the flock's drinking water. This is not absolutely essential, since the parasite is in the earth or in the excrement of infected birds. All dead turkeys should be burned or bur ied deeply. A plentiful supply of char coal in rations is a wise precaution. Turpentine Versus Parasite The only treatment I have found helpful is turpentine. I do not offer it as a cure, but I do know that it has been used again and again with grati fying results to prevent general infec tion of the flock. I speak particularly of turkeys old enough to eat wheat. On a farm where blackhead has claim ed victims at various times tor some years, the farmer at first indication of its activity, begins to use turpen tine. For twenty birds of ten weeks' age. he mixes I tablespoonful of tur pentine with 1 quart of wheat for breakfast. As they grow accustomed to the taste, he increases the dose to two tablespoonfuls. After a week, he omits the turpentine unless the birds CO&ttnue to sicken, which seldom hap pens. Those turkeys just infected of ten improvo and apparently recover. After decided emaciation and loss of appetite appear, there is no hope. While an infected fowl remains in weight, it has a chance. The uso of turpentine in early infection seems to devitalize the germ. Emaciation bears testimony to the work of the parasite in liver and intestines, for these or gans are greatly impaired by the in fection. The Rho4e Island Station investiga tors are inclined to believe that black head and white diarrhea in young chickens are correlative, or identical. Outward signs as well as microscopic examination tend to confirm the the ory. It cannot be denied that blackhead is to be feared by turkey-raisers. Yet its appearance on a farm need not en tirely dishearten. Prompt measures to isolate sick birds, burning of carcasses and use of turpentine prevent its spreading. If the acreage permits it, the healthy turks may be removed to another pasture, preferably a wheat field, to which other poultry has no access. If the disease has obtained such a foothold as to make heavy in roads annually in the flock, as a last resort it would pay to dispense with the industry for a year or two. In this time the parasites lose vitality if they do not wholly disappear. With a new and healthy (lock and a rising tide of hope, the turkey-raiser may start afresh. ———————————i—— Is poultry culture a safe ven ture? Is it easy to make money with hens? Thousands are interest ed in the problem, and it Is gnin h»K prominence every year. In next week's article, entitled "Keystones That Insure Success in Poultry Cul ture," the writer mits it squarely up to the reader what may be ex pected, both fi-om the poultryman and from his llock. *- J Special Programs of Church Music Tomorrow Ulusical programs in 'the city churches to-morrow, have been an nounced as follows: Pine Street Presbyterian.—Morn ing: Prelude—"Andante con moto (Sonata C sharp minor)", (Gleason); anthem—"The Lord's own Holy Day," (Shelley); offertory "Mediation," (Riemenschneider); postlude—"Post ludium in A minor," (Merkel). Even ing: Prelude—"Second Andatino in D flat," (Lemare): anthem—"The Day is Ended," (Bartlett); offertory— "Prayer," (Thomas) ;postlude—"Post lude in D," (Tours). Market Square Presbyterian.—Morn ing-Snnrise, Demarest: Pastorale from Ist Sonata), (Guilmant); solo, by Miss Middaugh, "O Rest in the Lord," (Elijah), Mendelssohn: Meditation, Kinder: finale (from Ist. Sonata), (Guilmant). Evening: Allegro and Andante, (from 4th Sonata), (Guil mant): quartet, "Softy Now, the Light of Day, (Huhn): Chason Triste, (Tschaikowsky): finale (from 4tii Sonata), (Cfuilmant). Ridge Avenue Methodist. Morn ing: Prelude—"Andte in G," (Ba tiste) ; anthem "How Sweet the Name of Jesus Sounds." (Williams); Offertory "Allegretto." (Wolsten holme): postlude—"March," (Clark). Evening: Prelude—"The Question," "The Answer," (Wolstenholme); an them—"Your Lord and King." (Wil son): offertory—"l>arso," (Handel); postlude—"March," (Mendelssohn). Fourth Reformed.—Morntng: Pre lude —"Fantalsle," (Dußois); offer tory— "Berceuse" (from Jocelyn), JULY 29, 1916. not to be compared with its beauty as it has been refined and is bred to-day, was sufficient to get the American breeders in favor of the fowl. In addi tion to its attractive coloring, the new breed proved to be heavy layers. Such was the origin of all Wyan dotte fowls. All other varieties are de scended from it in some way. The Sil ver-Laced Wyandotte enjoyed immense popularity, rivaling the famous Bar red Rock, until the White Wyandottes appeared. The Silver-Laced Wyandotte is hard to breed true. It is doubtful if any oth er variety of poultry is as difficult to produce. It is ideal for the home flock, however. The hens are heavy layers of large eggs. They get broody and are good mothers. The chicks, like those of the other American breeds, are rugged and active and rapid growers. When full grown this variety weighs 7to 8 pounds for males and 5 % to 6Va pounds for females. They are docile and easily confined, doing as well in 'confinement as on free range. Godard; tenor and baritone duet— "While the Earth Remaineth" Peace; postlude—"Alleys," (Stainer). Even ing: Prelude—"Festival Fantasia," (Tschlrch; offertory—"Consolation," (Liszt); male quartet—"Jesus is Pass ing This Way," (Hoffman); mixed quartet—"Sweet Hour of Prayer," Bradbury; postlude—"Grand Choeur," Dußois. St. Stephen's Episcopal Vesper Musical .Service .at .4.—Duet and choir—"l Waited for the Lord," Men delssohn, (Masters Harry Etter and John Shumberger). Organ—"Medi tation," d'Evry. Bass solo. —"The Lord is My Light," Allitsen; Clarence H. Sigler. Anthem—"The Radiant Morn Hath Passed Away," Woodward. Alfred C. Kuschwa, organist and choirmaster. CROWN CARNIVAL QUEEN Special to the Telegraph Atlantic City, N. J., July 29. —Thou- sands of visitors from many cities at the City Park to-night witnessed the crowning of Miss Claire Helene Roesch, of Philadelphia, as Atlantic City's car nival queen, with picturesque cere mony, inaugurating the celebration of Naval Day at the shore. This Is the Birthday Anniversary of— | H. L. DERR One of Harrisburg's prominent con tracting painters. He has had some of the largest contracts in the city and is in business nt 1612 Rogina street, with hit three sons. The firm is known as H. L. Derr & Sons, contracting painters. Mr. Derr waa born in Liver pool, Perry county, and' has been a painter for thirty-nine jears. He came to Harrisburg eight years ago to con tinue his business here. "about your Wy TEETH MpT " 'lln'll Tonight, if you will closely examine your teeth after P&h brushing them, you will make a surprising discovery. oJK? \ Though you have been cleaning your teeth regularly, you will find an accumulation of tartar on the enamel and bits of food de ijk 1 posit hiding between the crevices. Your dentifrice has not been ft REALLY CLEANING! fife: Loss of teeth is usually due to one of two conditions —Pyorrhea or Decay—both of which ordinarily develop only in the mouth CvjJ / 7 where germ-laden tartar is present. / / CLEAN your teeth —REALLY CLEAN theml Senreco, a den ' fj tal specialist's formula will do it. Senreco embodies specially "JI prepared, soluble granules unusually effective in J | cleaning awajrfood deposits. Moreover, it is partio tslarly destructive to the germ of Pyorrhea. » V Go to your dealer today and get a tube of Senreco— keep your teeth REALLY CLEAN and protect your- Ji—T?* oelf against Pyorrhea and decay. Send 4c to Senreco f— -304 Walnut St., Cincinnati, Ohio, for trial package. |\ "PREPAREDNESS" \ ft .edS undent iat \ *° CLEANS "BABY IRENE" IS GIVEN TO MOTHER Judge Flays Wealthy Mrs, Dollie Matters; Orders People From Courtroom Special to the Telegraph Chicago. July 29. Baby Irene, a year-old child, motherhood of whom has been claimed by two women, was awarded to the Canadian girl, Mar garet Ryan, by Judge Landis, in the Federal District Court yesterday. Mrs. Dollie Ledgerwood Matters, the other claimant of the child, did not testify. It was a day of dramatic incidents in the court of Judge Landis. To 300 spectators it was nothing less than a series of dramas with climaxes as the final scenes of a melodrama. The stirring feature came at the conclusion of a scathing Tiddress which bristled with Judge Landis's own brand of sarcasm for all those con cerned in the "Matters baby case" con spiracy. It was the manner in which the Judge directed the nurse to turn "Baby Irene" over to the Canadian girl, Margaret Ryan. "Nurse," commanded the Judge, "give that baby to its mother." The nurse, who sat between Mar garet Ryan and Mrs. Dollie Ledger wood Matters, rose and looked start led. She hesitated to hand the baby to either claimant until the right one was indicated by the Judge. First she looked at Mrs. Matters, then fit Margaret Ryan, then at Judge Landis. The crowd in the courtroom held its ! breath. ' The Judge slowly raised his hand and, pointing a finger at Mar garet Ryan, said: "There she is, and you know it." Margaret Ryan sprang forward with a glad cry and seized the child. Mrs. Matters buried her face in her hand kerchief and cried. And the court crowd, forgetting that it was in the court of Judge Landis instead of a theater, burst into applause. This act ended the play for the audience. "Throw everybody out of the court room," the Judge directed the bailiffs when he had recovered from his astonishment and anger. First Motor Truck Driven Over Pikes Peak Is I-H-C Telegram just received as follows: "Model F International Motor Truck just driven over Pikes Peak road —the world's highest highway— to an elevation of 12.000 feet, as far as the road was completed, without any adjustments on "the truck. The first motor truck to succeed in reach ing this elevation." C. J. Stevens in charge of the Motor Truck Department of International Harvester Company of America, 619- 21 Walnut street, telling of this spec ial Pikes Peak climb, also many other endurance tests in the mountain dis tricts of Pennsylvania, says this de monstrates that their new Models F and II are marvels in power and easy control and made for hard work. The satisfactory records of these late Models during the past several years has been well established and many firms having most motor truck experience have been selecting these high class trucks from the itandpoint of service and economy, internation al Motor Trucks are constructed on the pleasure car basis, but. are through and through a commercial car, a re sult of many years' experience and testing over the rough roads and mountain trails, and are built to give good service with solid tire equipment. No company has had more exper ience in building motors and using the proper high grade materials produced from our own mines. The force feed oiling system used insures proper lu brication. Tho International power plant la built in a subframo with a throe (3) point suspension to chassis frame, which counteracts much of the Jar and jolts. The gear drive use 3 In Internation al trucks is powerful and durable, re quiring little attention, and has proven its low up-keep cost. International trucks, Models F and H, are left-hand drive and center con trol, with three speeds forward and reverse. Water radiator is back of motor, preventing damage in case of collision. Many attractive features are embod ied in tho present International Mo dels CAN YOU TRUST HIM? Dear Miss Fairfax: I have been go ing out with a young man for about two years. During this time he was my sincere friend. Last week ha told me that he was engaged, but did not love the young lady to whom his mother forced him to become engaged. He told me that he loved me and if I promised to marry him he would break his engagement with the young ladv whom ho did not love. I really love him. B. H. If this young man were sincere in his friendship for you, he had no right to devote himself to you at the timo that he was permitting himself to be, as he puts it, "forced" into an engage ment with another girl. I'm afraid ho is going to make, not one, but both of you, unhappy. If he will honorably explain the situation to his mother, to tho other girl and to your people, per haps it will be all right for you to risk an engagement with him. But assure yourself of his ljjyalty before you per mit your affections to go any deeper.