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" When a Girl Marries"
By ANN 1.151.E A New, Romantic Serial Dealing With the Absorbing Problem of a Girl Wife CHAPTER CCCVI Copyright, 1919, King Feature Syndicate, Inc. "Have some more cider cup," urged Carl, juggling a big fruit laden pitcher over ogr glasses as he got up and strolled about the festive board, Jim, Daisy and I were Keeping our postponed dinner engagement in Carls attractive bachelor apartment He and I had prepared the meal in the kitchenette, while Jim and Daisy took charge of the department of the dining room. The luscious beef steak he had grilled had now vanish ed to give place to the pech hort cke, whose satisfying crusty and flakey biscuit dough was of my proud manufacture. "At our next party," went on Carl in great satisfaction, "we will give you folks a chance to prove you can bake and broil as well as we did to-night, but I doubt if Bar bara Anne and I can ever equal this cup you and Daisy invented. The division of labor seems to have been inspired." "Do you think it was?" asked Daisy, suddenly leaning across the table and fairly pleading with Jim for a word of flattery. But Jim was so intent on Carl— from whom he hadn't seemed able to divert his attention for the greater part of the evening, that lie didn't respond to Daisy's plea. ! She wanted a sop to her vanity and wanted it badly, that I knew. | From the moment Carl apportioned | the labor so that Jim and Daisy | were occupied with the lighter tasks : that kept them in the dining room | and sent us to the kitchen, Daisy j acted strangely. She jerked be- i tween desires and her inability to j bide them from my eyes. One minute she was Hinging a: challenge at Jim. The next she was j trying to lure Carl to her side with j little, soft, gentle, fluttering mo- | tions. And the next she was at tempting to be at once suave and smooth to me and at the ame time to obliterate me from her conscious ness. That Daisy hated me was now perfectly clear. That she loved Carl was jtist as plain. And the con nection between the two was her complete misunderstanding and misinterpretation of my friendship for him and his for me. My position was trying, to say the ! The Women Who Refused to Fuss "What in the world am I going to have for dessert!" exclaimed Mrs. Crosby as she sank into a comfort able wicker porch Chair. "I'm so sick of custards, and I simply won't fuss over a cornstarch pudding in this hot Weather!" "Mrs. Morris had a perfectly deli cious dessert the other night, moth er,' said Mary Crosby. "It was a kind of chocolate blanc mange, and 1 re member her saying about its being her stand-by dessert. Why don't you ask her about it?" "I'm going right in and phone her now," said Mrs. Crosby determinedly. Mrs. Morris answered the telephone herself, and in reply to Mrs. Crosby's distressed "Do tell me about the de licious dessert Mary said you had the other night," she replied: "Why, that was Puddine. Don't you use Pud- I dine?" "No. What is it? And is it hard to make?" "Puddine hard to make!" exclaim- 1 ed Mis. Morris. "So, indeed. All you j have to do is add sugar and milk, | c ither fresh or condensed, and boil tor j three minutes. When it has cooled you have a firrr, rich moid of per fectly delicious, creamy dessert. "It certainly sounds wonderful," sighed Mrs. Crosby. " V. ait till you try it." promised her friend. "And you know it has all sorts of uses. J make the most de • ]i it us cake and pie fillings with I'uddine.and I've never tasted such smooth ice cream." "Does it come in more than one flavor?" queried Mrs. Crosby. "Uli, yes—r use vanilla, chocolate, orange, lemon —-and Puddine is so j pure and wholesome, you can let the children have us much of it as they want." "Well," said Mrs. Crosby, "I shall order some Puudine right away." "I know you'll be pleased," said Mrs. Morris. "And, by the way. don't forget —a 15c box of Puddine will serve lf> people." include Puddine with your to-day's grocery order.—Adv. ' A Catarrh Asthma Hay Fever —Quickly Relieved by © IKB AUTOMATICY |7 INHALD! Using a remedy that is auto matically administered as you j breathe. And without discom fort or inconvenience. Each breath carries medication that quickly heals the afflicted pa rts. THIS NEW DISCOVERY AND INVENTION is giving relief where all other methods have failed. Used with wonderful success in treating all diseases of the Nose, Throat and Dungs. Also for Head Noises and Ear Trouble. Now being Intro-* duced In Harrisburg at Oeorge A. Gorgas' Drug Store, 16 North Third street. TUESDAY EVENING, least, with Jim and Daisy both ready to misread this dear old friendship of mine. With both of them resenting it and making them selves miserable over It, the obvious thing to do was to give It up. But how could I put Carl Booth out of my life without giving him grave offense? And what right have I to hurt anyone as dear and boyish and as big-brotherly and loyal as Carl? In the midst of my study of ways and means, Carl forged another link in the chain of old friendships that bound us. "Barbara Anne, do you remem ber the day you gladdened my life by stopping in for a soda with me on the avenue?" he asked with naturalness and frankness which ought to have told both Jim and Daisy what a simple, harmless at titude lie took toward me. "I remember," I replied, "even unto the raspberry soda we took in unison." "At that Jim and Daisy actually exchanged glances. To myself I called them a pair of sillies, but even as I did I wondered where sucli silliness could sweep 11s all. "And do you remember the plump, pretty little blonde at the next table? No, you wouldn't I didn't either. But I bumped into her on the street to-day and she stopped me and recalled herself and pleaded for a chance to see you again. It was Irma Warren." "Irma Warren?" I repeated idly. Then a flash of memory recalled her very pleasantly. "That's Mr. Hal dane's niece, isn't it? The nice, little, old-fashioned thing who keeps house for her'uncle, and who was so sweet to us when we went there to do our work that time he was laid up with bronchitis?" "The very one," replied Carl. She strikes me as a mighty nice girl. No nonsense or swagger to her, just as friendly as if she were a little nobody instead of the boss's kin. She seems to admire you a lot. Barbara Anne. So how can we fix it up for you to meet again?" A jangling laugh from Daisy in terrupted him. "We don't seem included in this party. Mr. Harrison. It looks as If we were partners again—in misery this time, instead of setting a table. Do you mind being cast into the discard with me like this?" she challenged boldly. My gallant Jim. never at a loss for a graceful thing to say. was almost awkward now. He couldn't hide that he did mind being paired off with Daisy, for he almost thrust himself into the foreground in his determination to end the easy friendliness Carl seemed to take for granted. "If Miss Warren wants to renew her acquaintance, with my wife," he said possessively, "why can't we have her and her uncle in for dinner? You were always very fond of Mr. Haldane, weren't you Anne?" "That's a jolly good idon," said Carl heartily. "Daisy ought to have a chance to know a wholesome, real girl like Irma Warren. You're right when you figure the chief isn't a hit of a snob. He'll be as glad dine wiht Daisy and me as if we, were regular swells." "Yes, he will he glad to dine with one of his little stenographers yes, he will," murmured daisy bit terly. But, ignoring her comment we settled upon a night that would do for all of us, if it suited Mr. Hal dane and his niece. Then we made a great lark of clearing the table and washing the dishes. After that Carl suggested bridge a game at which Tam not at all expert. But on seeing the eager look that always comes to Jim's face at the mention of a game of chance, I agreed. As we sat down to the table I noticed the avid expression on I Daisy's face. It had lighted to ab- 1 solute eagerness. This might have been because she had drawn Carl for a partner, but • I had a feeling that it was due to something else. Daisy's expression was akin to Jim's —the gambler's eagerness. "What are we playing for?" asked Daisy. I choked back the impulse to cry out: "How dare a little-paid worker j like yoti play for money?" hut Jim seeming to perceive Daisy for the first time, murmured approvingly: "Good for you little sport!" (To Be Continued) PROBLEM FOR FT.AT IBVEIJ.ER Mrs. Pester —Oh. dear; I haven't a thing to wear. I wish you could afford the money to buy me a new suit for this season. Her husband—lt isn't the money, my dear. If you get a new suit I'll have to give up my hook in the closet for you to hang it on.—Hons- | ton Post. Home Complexion Peeler Works Wonders TD keep the face, neck, arms and hands truly beautiful and youthful in appearance, the treatment which seems most sensible is one which will actually remove the skin itself im mediately it begins to age, fade, coarsen or discolor. The only known treatment which will do this, aside from a painful, expensive surgical operation, is the application of or dinary mercolized wax, which is as harmless as it is effectise. The wax is put on at night, just as you apply cold cream, and washed off in the morning. It absorbs the dead and half-dead surface skin in almost invisible flaky particles, a lit tle each day, no discomfort being ex perienced. With the disappearance of the old cuticle, the newer, health ier skin underneath gradually ap pears, richly beautiful with the flush of youth. This mepcolized wax, which you can get at any drugstore in original package, is indeed a veri table wonder-worker. Disturbed Sleep Usually come* front lm properly digested food which clog* and poisons the entire Avoid this condition by RliWUli osing upon the first signs of headache, nervousness, dull •WPT or heavy feelings. MUNYON'S Paw-Paw Pills Bringing Up Father I , " 2" . 1, THE LOVE GAMBLER By Virginia Terhune Van de Water CHAPTER LX (Copyright, 1919, Star Company) Leaning back against the cush ions of the limousine, Desiree Leigh ton found herself getting drowsy. Her thoughts Oi the automobile pocket which must be taken off the rugrail and the new one which | must be hung there in its place had I served as a means for taking her mind off certain problems and les j sening the tension of her nerves. ! Her ideas grew hazy and she was almost asleep when the limousine [ came slowly to a stop in front of | her father's house. | She sat up with a start. Smith i was coming around to open the door. She must speak to him. With the i knowledge between them of that i telegram silence seemed horribly awkward. And, as she cast about wildly in her mind for some perfectly in nocuous speech, her eyes fell again upon the shabby automobile pocket. She seized upon this as an object on which it would be entirely safe to comment. "Smith," she remarked, ■without glancing in his direction as he opened the car door for her* "my father brought me a new automo bile pocket to-night. I meant to bring it out with me and get you to udjust it on the rail. I will do so to-morrow. Meanwhile, I want to take this pocket off." Her fingers were fumbling at the clasps, which did not yield immedi ately. "Let me ui fasten it for you," ho said courteously. , Leaning in, he took hold of the I straps and his fingers touched hers. His were warm, hers were icy cold. She withdrew her hand quickly. A moment later he had the leather bag detatched fr m the rail and was holding it out to her. "Here it is," he said, and there was a slight tremor in his voice. "Thank you." She took it with a I nervous little laugh. Then because she felt that she must say some thing else, she'added, "of course it is empty." "I fancy so," he replied. Tlio Pendant Found "Let me see," she said, thrusting her hand into the depths of the receptacle. "What is this?" as slit felt a hard substance. Then she drew forth the article. She caught her breath hysterically. Smith had switched on the elec tric light in the inside of the car. its rays fell on the amethist and diamond pendant "-she held in her hand. "Oh, Smith—see, see!" she ex claimed. "Just see—oh, how did it ever get there?" He, too, gave vent to a sudden exclamation as he saw what she held. "Why—why!" he grasped, "I thought it was at the jeweler's— at least. I did not know it had come back. What is the matter?" For, to his astonishment, she had pressed the pendant convulsively to her lips. "Do—do —you love it as much as that?" he whispered incredulously. She tried to laugh. "Oh, no—it is not that—but it proves—don't you see, Smith —we thought it was lost ?" She was too much excited to ap- j preciate' what she was betraying. i "Lost!" the man repeated. "Why, j I myself gave it to the jeweler." "No," she denied impetuously, i "you gave him the box—but—don't you understand—it was empty." "Empty!" His tone brought her to a reali zation of the situation. She made no effort to recover her calmness. "Yes, Smith," striving to steady her voice, "I am silly to be so much overcome. But we thought it was lost." "Host!" he echoed again. "You mean that you did not know whut had become of it?" "Yes." "Then, of course, if it was gone, you supposed somebody had stolen it?" Explanations She lifted a white face to him. "1 never believed that," Bhe said MOB REPORTED IN CHARGE OF TOWN By Associated Press. OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Sept. 23.—State officials to-day were trying to ascertain tlie seriousness ol conditions at Drumright, an oil town in Creek county, wlicre riot ing broke out last night in con nection with a telephone opera tors' strike and from which place came a request that troops he dis patched to quell the disturbance. Owing to the telephone strike, communication with Driunright was virtually impossible, but re ports here said a mob n-ove members of the police depart ment from '.: c citv and assumed control. The chief of police was disarmed and threatened with death if he did not resign, it was said. Another report was that the mayor, chief of police and a member of city council had been captured by the mob and were being held prisoners in the city Jail. IgtRRISBURG TEIJX3R3LPH solemnly. "You must know I never believed that." "But others did," he accused. "Yes—others did —but I knew they were all wrong." "Whom did those others suspect?" lie checked her reply. But as he sa wher look of distress "Don't answer! Of course, I know' whom they suspected. It was I. I can hardly blame them," he added Bitterly. She had stepped from the car, and now, with a gesture of entreaty; laid her hand on his. "Please please," she begged, i "don't look like that! I trusted you." i "I know you did," he said softly. "A'd that is why"—she hurried ° n —"l sent you that telegram. I wanted you to stay here just to prove your innocence. 1 was afraid if you went away that it would look as if you knew something about the pendant. And I was sure you didn't." "Y"ou took ail that trouble for me!" he murmured. "Why, Miss Leighton, I am not worthy"— She stopped him almost brusquely. "I did not do it as a favor to you," she said hurriedly. "I did it I because I would have been wretched if I had not." Then, before he could'reply, she turned and ran from him up the steps ahd into the house. To Be Continued. Capital Society Is Thrilled by Rumor of Pershing Wedding Washington, Sept. 23.— The an nouncement, through a local real estate firm, that General Pershing has leased the suburban home of Mrs. Henry C. Corbin, widow of Ad jutant General Corbin, as a Wash ington residence, was followed by a report that, instead of the bachelor establishment which the General and hie aids were said to contem plate on the outskirts of town so ciety would shortly be called upon to wecome a second Mrs. Pershing and the aids be expected to seek quarters elsewhere. According to a local newspaper the woman to preside over this new home of the returned warrior is Mrs. Boyd, widow of the late Col onel Carl Boyd, U. S. A., who died in France a year ago while on Gen eral Pershing's staff. Another rumor in connection with General Pershing is that his engage ment will shortly be announced to a Miss Patton, of California, with whom his name was linked prior to his departure for France. HURT IN AUTO CRASH Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Snyder, of Cynwyd, Montgomery county, 'were painfully injured last evening, the. latter probably seriously, when their automobile crashed over the bank on Keiper's hill, Londonderry town ship, on the road from Middletown to Elizabethtown. Mre. Snyder was unconscious when taken to Eliza bethtown after the accident. Mr. Snyder suffered a fractured arm and bruises of the body. It is believed that the machine skidded in round ing the curve on the hill and went over the bank turning completely over. One of the wheels was smashed and the top was forced down against the body of the car, which was later taken to Forney's garage. President to Speak in Mormon Tabernacle 3y Associated Press. Salt I.ako City, Utah, Sept. 23. President Wilson is due to arrive at 4.30 this afternoon. The President will deliver his only formal address in Utah at the Mor mon Tabernacle, which has an esti mated seating capacity of 10,000. He is expected to depart at 10.30 to night. On Board President Wilson's Special Train, Sept. 23. The badge of the American Legion has re placed on President, Wilson's coat lapel the miniature American flag which he wore in wartime. The Legion's chapter at Glendive, Mont., voted him a veteran of the war and extended him a full mem bership when his special train halted at Glendive for a few minutes. He accepted und secured a Legion button which he has worn since on all oc casions. WANT COMMUNIST KEGIMB By Associated Press. Geneva, Monday, Sept. 22. A general strike in all industries in Germany, the dissolution of the Ger man Army and the overthrow of the democratic German Government in favor of a Communist regime dur ing the coming winter has been de cided upon at a conference held by Russian and German revolutionists, according to the Munichc Neueste Nachrlchten. The newspaper says that the headquarters of the move ment are to be established at Leipsic and will be in close touch with Mos cow. Copyright, 1918, Int HEAVY TRAFFIC BRINGS CHANGES Yard Employes at Marysville and Enola (let Regular Positions lOnola, Sept. 23.—Increased freight traffic on the Pcnnsy has necessitat ed numerous changes in crews in the Marysville and Enola yards. The list of changes includes 5i promo tions for men on the extra list. Oth>- changes number 23. The following trainmen have been assigned to reg ular positions: John Crone, conductor 133 crew to 144 crew; R. L. Gilger, biakemen, to 127; T. R. Stces, brake man, to 127; H. B. Hoke, brakeman, to 127; L. M. Kemberling, brakeman, 12C to 114; E. A. Cunningham, to 129; G F. Rickenbaugh, to 129; E. A. Brunner, brakeman, 125, to conduct or, 123; George Brown, to 126; Frank Stouffer, conductor, to 141; J. M. Stinefelt, conductors, to 130; C. W. Welker, brakeman, 149, to 125; G. D. Melester, brakeman, 104, to 120; S. K. Leise, brukeman, 104, to 117; C. E. Hoover, brakeman, 119, to 118; G. W. Arter, brakeman, 103, to 102; J. H. Thomas, brakeman, 127, to 131; M. E King, brakeman, 104, to 102; H. T. Keel, ll4, to 131; K. F. Myers, brakeman, 128, to 114; R. B. Hippie, brakeman, 128, to 104; W. H. Griffith, brakeman, 104, to 125; John Daum, brakeman, 119, to 118; C. F. Weader, brakeman, 126, to 130; M. O. Kimmell, brakeman, 147, to 137; Geo. Keller, brakeman, 127, to 133; J. W. Rice, brakeman, to 127; E. A. Ris singer, brakeman, 116; to 118; J. Mc- Kelvey, brakeman, 119; to 102; W. I). Bcmgardner, brakeman, to 126; J. W. Hcffly, to 129; F. R. Grubb, brake man, 116, to 105; C. L. Bissinger, brakeman, 126, to 120; W. 11. Bar singer, brakeman, to 130; I. A. Miller, brakeman, 128, to 104; H. R. Hort ing, brakeman, 119, to 104; J. P. War ren, brakeman, to 130; E. C. Wright, brakeman, to 127; H. 11. Johns, brakeman, 114, to 119; L. J. Albert, brakeman, 130, to 129; E. G. Esfen sl.ade, brakeman, to 126; J. W. Mc pherson, brakeman, to 130; W. H. Snyder, brakeman to 126; T. A. Bow man, brakeman, to 129; G. B. Conrad, brakeman, to 129; C. S. Been, brake man, to 127; W. H. Myers, brakeman, to 126; M. M. Forlney, brakeman, to L M. Barrick, brakeman, to 104; E. M. Bressler, brakeman, to 128; E. R. Baltosser, brakeman, to 128; W. T. Fisher, brakeman, to 116; C. A. Col lier, brakeman, to 104; J. A. Gouse, brakeman to 104; A. W. Martin, brakeman, to 127; J. H. Robinson, brakeman, to 114; J. H. Myers, biakeman, to 103; C. A. Buval, brake man, to 147,' Frank Allen, brakeman, t.l 104; J. B. Patterson, brakeman, to 119; J. Liddiek, brakeman to 114; C. If. Herman, brakeman, to 119; M. E. Hoover, brakeman, to 127; J. H. H. Sambaugh brakeman, to 130; W. F. Renninger. brakeman to 119; C. E. Welden, brakeman to 116; J. G. Bender, brakeman to 119; M. S. Hartman, brakeman to 128: W. Beachler, brakeman to 128; C. C. Corpman. brakeman to 126. Mutual Members Discuss Plans For Future Work At the sessions yesterday plans for future work by members of the Mutual Beneficial Association of Pennsylvania Ruilroad Employes were discussed. There will be a series of campaigns on membership, co-operation and safety. The ses sions are being held in Philadelphia and will continue until to-morrow when officers will be elected: Failure of steel plant workmen and their employers to "use reason together" is responsible for the present steel strike, tt was asserted yesterday by A. H. Roberts, indus trial secretary of the. Pittsburgh Y. M. C. A. Mr. Roberts spoke at the opening of the M. B. A. meeting of the Pennsylvania Railroad employest ! at the Chamber of Commerce. "When I' left Pittsburgh," said j Mr. Roberts, "there was trouble, due j to the friction between the steel plant workmen and their employers, and this may lead to bloodshed in a few days. And all this trouble among the men and suffering in their families could have been avoided had workmen and employ ers acted according to the motto: " 'Come, let us reason together.' "Usually," he said, "the men who recklessly Mir other njen to trouble have no responsibilities and when the storm comes drift away, leaving the men with families, the men with responsibilities, to take care of a bad situation. Before following men who advise a course which may mean loss for you and suffering for your families, make a study of these would-be leaders and find out how much they have at stake—find out if they are men with responsibili ties." Reading Reports Another Big Two-Day Traffic Haul Freight business on the Philadel phia and Reading Railway on Sat- I urday brought more new records , for heavy traffic. The number of i cars hauled on the Reading and 11 ational News Service Harrisburg divisions during the two days were 34,757. Of this number 8,778 were on the Lebanon Valley, and 5,700 on the East Penn. The number hauled on the main line, north and south, was 10,478. On Saturday and Sunday the company transported 2,050 cars of anthra cite. The demand for empty cars in' the soft coal regions continues ac tive and the Reading is sending all that can be spared to that section. Twenty-six hundred and fifty cars were forwarded to the West Vir ginia fields and about 300 to the Clearfield regions during the past forty-eight hours. Standing of the Crews HARRISBIIIIG SIDE l*lillndel|>liiu Division. Tile 105 crew to go first after 1.15 o'clock: 126. 120, 106, 301, 103, 118, 115. Engineers for 120, 126. Firemen for 105, 120. Conductors for 106. Brakemen Jor 103, 105, 106, 120, Engineers up: Houaeal, Binkley, Ryan, Rennard, Shoaff, Tholan, Stauf fer, Biankenhorn, McCurdy, Shipe, Shipe, Gantz, Andrews, Gunderman, Mohn, Karr, Hall, Koeneman. Firemen up: W. W. Rider, Bickel, Frank, Lteacn, Troutman, Vovelsong, Fenstermaehor, Learner, Holman, Owens, Markle, Famous, Copp, Clark, Straub,, Peck, Bralley, Sarge, llua sleman, J. R. Smith. Conductors up: Delaney. Brukemen up: Walker,' Murphy, Garlin, Poff, Funk, Williams, Cra mer, Beard, Zimmerman, E. Smith, Kuhlwlnd, Cooper, Cross, Schuffler, Hoyer, Shaver, Weibncr, Smith, Mace, Werdt. Middle Division. —The 237 crew to go first after 1.1.5 o'clock: 216, 254 and 249. Engineers up: O. W. Snyder, Krei ger, Corder; Dunkle, McAlicher. Firemen up: Kubica, Myers, W. B. Bowers, Itumberger, C. M. Bowers, Humphreys, Brown, Brookhart, Burk heimer, Gingrich. Conductors up: Brubaker, Bennett. Yard Uourd. —Engineers wanted for 2, 7C 10C, 28C, 29C. Firemen wanted for 2, 7C, 10C, 23C, 26C. 28C. ® Engineers up: Essig, Nye, Boyle, Shipley, Crow, Cless, Ewing, Yinger, Starner, Morrison, Monroe. Firemen up: Sheaver, Shopp, Swab, Hoover, Holtzman, Rice, Roberts, Burns, Houdeshel, Gardner, Rupiey, Speese, Whichello, llearoff, Paul. EXOI..Y SIDE I'hllndeliiliia Division. The 212 Heal Itching Skins With Cuticura All dra*lpt: Bop2T>. O!ntmint?r>4 50. TAleoifiZY frcoof "Cattcmra, Dept. E. Boston." Garments T fl* P } Garments of Quality jjulGS jj9^9Jir of Quality You Can Always Be Sure That Just the Kind of Garment You mWant Is in Our Stocks j§ AajpHjSs n We make this statement simply because S X W *of the large and various stock we carry. If /$ lll^ &jm j there is a new style comes into the market we have it. We arc always on the lookout j Wffljnl to make our service to you better in every / / j|f| Complete Fall $24.95 to $195. $24.95 to $175. \\j f Dresses Skirts Blouses jTA^k $16.95 to $79.95 $6.95 to $14.95 $1.39 to $14.95 - Is - ladies Bazaar IfSf 1 8-10-12 S. FOURTH ST. """ SEPTEMBER 23, 1919, Yoo n "YOU II UNTI •'( It P crew to go first after 1.45 o'clock: 204, 214, 223, 248, 232, 245, 213, 212, 233, 227, 241, 249. Engineers for 213, 239, 241. Firemen for 204, 214, 232. Conductors for 204, 214, 232, 212, 233. Flagmen for 214, 218, 232. Brukemen lor 245, 223. 227, 249. Conductors up: Goodman, Miller, Sellers. Brakemen up: Eshleman, Bickel, Phrush, Mabius, Simpson, Ivrow, Mc- Ccnnell, Home, Rudisill, Carper. Middle Division. —The 234 crew to go first after 12.15 o'clock: 230, 246. Twelve Altoona crews to come in. Yurd Hoard. —Engineers for 137, 2nd 102, Ist 104, 2nd 104. Firemen for Ist 102, Ist 126, Ist 129, 3rd 12, Ist 104. Engineers up: Fc.nicle, Hanlen, Burn hurt, ZeiderA, Burns, Gelb, Cur tis, B. K. Hinkie, Holland, J. Hinltle, Sheaffer. Firemen up: Rider, Bish, Copp, Conley, Hub r, Steftoe, Kipp, T. W. Morris, Campbell, Metz, Bainbridge, Hall, Molte, Crammer, Shuey, Ready. passenger service Middle Division, —Engineers up: IJ. M. Kuhn, W. G. Jamison, L. H. Iticedorf, J. H. Ditmer, J. W. Burd, J. Crimmel, H. B. Fleck, C. B. Hol lcnbaugh, H. F. Stuart. Engineers wanted for 33. 37, 15. Firemen up: C. L. Sheets, H. C. Bender, B. F. Gunderman, G. A. Mumper, J. 1. Beisel, A. A. Bruker, J. A. Kolir, H. Simmons. Firemen wanted for 6293, 11. Philadelphia Division. —Engineers up: B. A. Kennedy, W. O. Buck, R. B. Welsh, M. Pleain, V. C. Gibbons, J. C. Davis. Engineers wanted for 98, 94 Firemen vp: J. M. White, J. M. Piatt, M. G. Shaffner, A. L. Floyd, A. L Floyd, J. S. Lenig, H. Myers. Firemen wanted for 44, M-22, 622, 98, P-38, 22, 28, 32. S. of C. graduates receive the National Seal of Efficiency; this is absolutely the Largest, Oldest and Best Business I College in Harrisburg. Enter Our New Classes Now Our management, courses, methods, teachers, require- JI ments for graduation, etc., have been examined and approved jby the National Association of Accredited Commercial C School of the U. S. ( School of Commerce I J. H. Troup Building 15 S. Market Square I Bell 485 Dial 4393 I Individual Promotion ' By McManus lAD tbETTETCi R UN . INJECT- WAIT IL fOU <ET HOMEI- 90 French Families to Get Donations Pnrls, Sept. 2 3.—Ninety French families with nine children living will each year hereafter receive do nations amounting to 25,000 francs each. The French Academy has just received a donation for tihe foundation of this work from M. and Mme. C'ognacq. The amount of the capital is not mentioned, but to produce ninety donations of 26,- 000 francs annually it would at the present interest rates be at least 40,000,000 francs. "BAYER CROSS" ON GENUINE ASPIRIN "Bayer "muiem oi aspirin" to be genuine must be marked with the safety "Bayer Cross." Always buy an unbroken Bayer package which contains proper directions to safely relieve Headache, Toothache, Ear ache, Neuralgia, Colds and pain. Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cost but a few cents at drug stores— ! larger packages also. Aspirin is the j trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of I Monoacetlcacldester of Salicylicacld. 7