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ZORGERTOFORM ! EVENING CLASSES Supervisor Will Preside at Central High Tonight in Opening Course Evening: classes in office and shop training: will he organized to-night at the Central High School under th i direction of Professor C. E. Zorger, supervisor of special activities. Class es in English and other elementary branches will be opened at the Har ris Tark School. Wickersham and Central High School. These classes are free to residents of the city more than 16 years of age. not attending any day school, and who are regular ly employed during the day. At present only classes in the com mercial. shop, and English courses aie offered, hut other classes are be ing arranged for, and if there is a sufficient enrollment in any subject and facilities can be provided, other subjects will be opened to students. There have been some requests for classes in the elementary school branches and all who desire such classes are urged to enroll so that classes can be organized if possible. The shop courses are being organ ized in - co-operation with the Engi neering Extension Division of Penn sylvania State College. These classes which will include shop arithmetic, shop sketching, mechanical draw.ng, advanced shop mathematics, and oth ei subjects, will be made very prac tical. The outline of work is such as to give the student definite as sistance in his own work and toward his own advancement. At the end of this course State College gives certificates of credit to all who are satisfactorily complete the work. The regular sessions of the evening classes will be held on Monday, Tues day, and Thursday evenings from 7.30 to 9.30 o'clock. The shop courses, however, will be held only two evenings each week. Prospective students should enroll as soon as possible so that proper class facili ties can be arranged. COVERS THREE GOLD STARS WITH $2O BILLS [Continued from First Page.l the war "cover" each star on those liags with a $2O .note, this money to be devoted to the construction of the city memorial. Separate l'rom Bridge As is well known, this memorial is distinctly separate from the huge $3,000,000 memorila planned by the State. The city's memorial will be constructed at the Hill end of the State street bridge, and will be very beautiful. This city furnished 3,- 500 soldiers and sailors. If $2O is Subscribed for each of them there will be money enough to pay for the memorial and also for the welcome home observation of last Monday. Individuals may subscribe $2O for an individual soldier or sailor: or cards may be take out whereon small subscriptions can be received, to total $2O for some soldier or sai lor: or churches, lodges and others, may subscribe lump sums covering the stars in their service flags. Thomas Is Busy Al. K. Thomas, directing the cam paign in churches, lodges and fra ternal organizations, will have speakers in a majority of the city's churches next Sunday, as well as at fraternal meetings this week and next. Colored People Active The colored people of Harrisburg are making arrangements to "last shot" every colored man who went from Harrisburg into Army or Navy service. A committee of colored residents will conduct a campaign with the idea of "covering" every star on the flag of that race. From the lower city to-day came word that Croatians have the same idea in mind. "It will not be said of us that we failed in our last duty of the war," said Steve Popovich, chairman of a special committee, this morning. Cards in Dauphin Building Subscriptions are receivable only at the Dauphin building. There are no solicitors at work. Individuals and others must be their own solici tors. No Basis of Agreement Before Miners' Conference RtifTalo. X. Y., Oct. 2. The ap pointment of a subcommittee to take up the issues cm which the larger body has failed to make progress appeared to be the most likely pro cedure at to-day's session of the joint wage conference of operators and miners from th ecentral bituminous coal fields. The conference reconvened this morning with no basis of negotia tion before it and with the miners taking the attitude that their em ployers had summarily swept aside all their dedmands leaving no coun ter proposal on which to proceed. The operators' side said that the sit uation was not without precedent and that the proceedings had merely "left both side 3 squared and ready to start with an even break." The miners' delegates declared, however, that the next move must come from the operators and if they had nothing to offer the conference would be at a deadlock, leaving a strike of 4 00,000 miners on Novem ber 1 at the only alternative. WILL HOLD RALLY A Congregational Rally will be held in Charlton United Evangelical Church op this evening. The speak ers of the evening will be the Rev. S. A. Miller oi Park Street Church. Harrisburg, and the Rev. J. K. HofT man. of Steelton. Says His Prescription Has Powerful Influence Over Rheumatism Discoverer Tells Druggists Not to Take n Cent of Anyone's .Money Unless Allenrliu Completely Dan ishes All Itlieunintle l'uins nntl Twinges. Mr. James H. Allen suffered for years with rheumatism. Many times this terrible disease left him helpless and unable' to work. He finally decided, after years of ceaseless study, that no one can be free from rheumatism until the ac cumulated impurities, commonly call ed uric acid depositsr were dissolved In the joints and muscles and ex pelled from the body. With t,his idea in mind he consult fd physicians, made experiments and finally compounded a Prescription that quickly and completely banish ed every sign and symptom of rheu kniatism from his system. B He freely gave his discovery to ■thers who took it. with what might M called marvelous success. After Airs of urging he decided to let suf- H'' rs everywhere know about his through the newspapers. A. Gorga:, has been appoint- for Allenrhu in this vicin- the understanding that he freely leturn the purchase to all wl.o state tiiey received Ancflt. THURSDAY EVENING, Steelton News | Baughman Discharged . by Justice Stees Charles M. Baughman, who was arrested on September 21, charged ' with Involuntary manslaughter, was discharged last evening after being given a hearing before Justice Stees. i Baughman was the driver of the i machine that ran down and killed two-year-old Steve Svec, on Sunday afternoon, September 21, in South I Second street. Only one witness • seemed to think that Baughman ran l at excessive speed, and that one claimed that Baughman ran at a I speed of at least 4 5 miles per hour. Many other witnesses were on hand, ! including the mother of the child, | who testified that the machine was running at a moderate speed. Baugh- I man was discharged. New Superintendent Appoints Assistants | John C. Crajg. who recently suc , ceeded \V. ,W. Beck, as superinten ' dent of the rolling mills has ap pointed the following men as his 1 assistants: I. E. Wolfe, as superin tendent of the 14, 16 and 26-inch I mills: F. H. Kelley, superintendent of the 2S, :*t and 44-inch mills; Ben jjamin Capella, night superintendent : The appointments became effective ! yesterday. The three have been | connected with the local steel plant j for some time. Little Semblance of Strike in the Borough In spite of the fact that a few hundred of the strikers are still out and have not returned to work the town has remained exceptionally quiet. No disorders whatsoever have heen reported and no arrests were tnade yesterday. Although pickets have been posted no men are mo lested from going or returning from work. At the time of changing shifts there is little to indicate that a strike is really in existence. HICTI RXS FROM SKRVICF. IX I'XITKD STATK XAVY Guy I.eidiK returned to his home in Steelton yesterday after having served eighteen months in the Navy. He received his discharged. Motor Club Will Be Host at Three Homes The Motor Club of Harrisburg planned an outing gat Hershey Park the latter part of August for the three orphanages of this city, but were unable to carry out their plan on account of the quarantining of one of the homes. In place of this outing the Enter tainment Committee of the Motor Club has decided to hold an enter tainment at each of the homes on the afternoon of Friday, October 10. The three homes. Sylvan Heights, Children's Industrial and the Nurs ery Home, will be visited by a group of entertainers, who will put on a special program for the children. Refreshments will be served. The Entertainment Committee is composed of the following members of the club: Norris Longaker, chair man; S. S. Davenport and Boyd M. Ogelsby. Standing of the Crews HARItISBURG SIDE Philadelphia Division. The 112 crew to go flrst after 3.30 o'clock: 113, 116, 115. Engineers for 115. Firemen for 110. Brakemen for 116. Engineers up: Tholan, Blanken hcrn, Lambert, Wiker, Miller, Baston, Steffy, Karr, Lowery, Gunderman. Firemen up: Borduer, Bradley, Owens, Large, Wagner, Straub, Webb, Helter, Raup, Uitchley, Hilmer, Knok ley, Drake, Hiltche. Brakemen up: Zellers. Silks, Kline, Heme. Middle Division. —The 33 crew to go flrst after 1.30 o'clock: 24, 33, 29. 36. 20, 15, 28. 34, 19, 27, 21. Engineers for 24. 15, 27. Conductors for 34. Flagmen for 15. Brakemen for 33, 29 (2), 19 27. Engineers up: Earley, Beverlin, Mc- Murtrie, Kistler, Gray, Kreps, Leib, Rathefon. Grammer, Sweigart, Loper, O. W. Snyder, Titler. Firemen ap: Moist, Pennebaker, Myers, Burkheimer, Holsinger, Bar ton. Gingrich, Buss, Weber, Sunder land, Conrad, S. W. Anger, Reeser, Turnbach. Conductors up: HofTnagle, Bennett. Brakemen up: Roushe, Beers, De pew, Baker, McCarl, Denis, Hawk, Long, Kurtz, Forbes, Lake, Hollen baeh, Zimmerman, McNaight. Dare. Yard lioard. Engineers wanted for 10C, 11C, 1, 15C. Firemen wanted for 2, 7C, 3, 7C, 9C. IC, 17C. Engineers up: less, Ewing, Yinger, Starner, Morrison, Monroe, Beatty, Feass, Shade, Kautz, Wagner. Firemen up: E. Kruger, Mensch, Mell, Engle, W. C. Kruger, Hender son, Selway, Gilbert, N. Lauver, Dill, Gormley, Shaver, Klineyoung, Mountz EXOI.A SIDE Philadelphia Division. The 254 crew to go first after 3.45 o'clock: 203, 220, 219, 221, 243, 226, 247, 237, 209. 235, 223. 201, 238, 218. Engineers for 201. Firemen for 247, 209. Conductors for 219, 235. Flagmen for 254. Brakemen for 220, 219, 221, 226, 209, 238. Brakemen up: Lee, Swartz, Simp son. Miller, Vogelsong, J, H. Smith, Beers, Dellinger, Reese. The 101 crew first to go after 2 o'clock: 109, 121, 103, 128, 120, 105. Engineers for 101, 109, 121, 103, 128. Firemen for 103, 105. Conductor for 120. Brakemen for 2 for 101, 121, 2 for 103, 105. YARD CREWS: Engineers for 140, Ist 129, 118. Firemen for 145, Ist 129. Engineers up: Ewing. Lutz, R. H. Fortenbaugh, Quigley, Bair, Fenicle, Hanlen, Barnhart, Brown, Holland, J. Hinkle. Firemen up: Hall, Crammer, Ready, Yeagly, Morris. Walters, Martin, Eich elberger, llandiboe, Snyder, Garlin, Steffee, Bish, Kiff. PASSENGER SERVICE Philadelphia Division—Engineers up: Davit, Snow. Firemen up: Johnson, Aulthouse, Floyd. Lenig. Alexander, Cook, Black, Jami son. Heffner, Schreck, Burd, Kuhn, Hicedorf, Ditmer. Crimmel, Fleck. Hol lenbaugh, Stuart. Firemen up: Bruker, Sheets, Hoffner, Forsyth, Beisel, Green, Porter! Bender, Reeder, Mumper, Simmons. Stephens] Snyder, Kuntz, Musser, Stouffcr. Kohr.' Gen. Graves Holds Rifles From All-Russian Govt. Because of Newspapers By Associated Press, j Omsk, Tuesday, Sept. 23.—Major ! General William S. Graves, comman der of American forces in Siberia, in retaliation for alleged scurrilous articles published in a Vladivostok newspaper and hostile acts of Cos pack chiefs in the Far East, has held up a shipment of 14.000 rifles which recently arrived at Vladivostak from America consigned to the All-Rus sian government at Omsk. Giving notice of his action by tele graph through Major Slaughter, his representative here. General Graves, in direct and forceful language de clares he will personally cause the arrest of the offending editor and the suppression of the newspaper, the Golos Rodini, unless the Omsk government does so. He asserts further than unless the activity of the Cossacks chiefs is controlled he will recommend that America refuse to render further assistance to Rus sia. General Graves says he will retain the arms until advised as to what action the Omsk government proposes to take. In replying, the Omsk- govern ments says that, in its view, the sub ject constitutes a diplomatic and not a military problem, which should be approached through recognized dip lomatic channels, and that the gov ernment. therefore, awaits a com munication from the State Depart ment at Washington. It says that "not wishing to fortmulate any re criminations. it will not enter into an argument which might impair the lively sympathy which It be lieves has been awakened in Amer ica for thecause of Admiral Kol chak." Bodies Found Buried on Beach Believed to Be Those of Missing Aviators By Associated Press. Nogles, Ariz., Oct. 2.—The bodies of two men dressed in army uni forms and with insignia of the avia tion corps in their pockets, found buried on the beach of the bay of Angeles, Lower California, about 300 miles south of San Diego, are believed to be those of Lieutenants Fred B. Waterliouse and Cecil H. Connelly, according to a report made to military authorities to-day by Joe Allen Richards, of Chicago, on his arrival from Guatmas, Mex ico. Lieutenants Waterhouse and Con nelly disappeared six weeks ago while on border patrol duty between - —i — 1 e>> —vu v.oauig, Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart White Curtains Reduced Navy Suitings Special Aluminum Ware In A ' for Friday for Friday Friday Sale $1.50 plain white scrim curtains, hemistitched hem, in white 54-inch Navv snitinrr c:--.-;,! i , only. Special Friday only, pair 98£ 50-inch serge; dark shades Special Friday onlv'Vd '' l 49 F al " minum H PP ed sau ce pans, quart capacity. Special 39c to 50c draper)- materials in remnant lengths, including 40-inch skirting plaids sjecia? Frikv onlv vd * 'frlS °? y ■ 1 .69<> Cretonne Scrim Madras and Marquesette. Special Friday 56-inch mixed suiting; $4.50 value. Special Friday only '53.95 daf C ° kettles, 4 quart capacity Spc -1 '' - 50-inch Navy costume; $3.50 value. Special Fridav onlv 4.Q ci 7s i • V " ■*• *•. $1.89 Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Third Floor 55-inch Navy French se r? e. Special Friday only . °.. .JliS ? aluminum double roasters. Special Friday only $1.29 56-inch Navy serge. Special Friday only $4.39 Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart. Basement Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor Stationery and Books Men , s Hosi Odds and ends of stationery, values to $1.25. Special Fri- J.VLOIT S LJ LTCLOT*WG9.T* day only, box 25£ CiJ - 30c heavy black cotton hose, seamless. Special Fridav Books from our circulating library. Special Friday only 25c 7 - t- . . only Dives, pomeroy & Stewart, street Floor Friday only & 1 cnno s ,rts an d drawers. Special 50c black, cashmere seamless hose, slight imperfections. Spe- J J cial Friday only 39*) Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor. Dives . Pomeroy & stewart> s ' tr ' e V t F i'o'or Grocery Specials D. P. C. S. Blend Coffee, 3 lbs $l.OO Women's Hosiery Overalls and Coats Pimento red pepper, 7 oz. cans 13£ Asparagus tips, 10 oz. cans 23< 75c white mercerized hose, fashioned feet. Special Friday $1.65 Steifel blue apron overalls and coats, overall size 38; Pat-a-Cake prepare cake flour, pkg 23<? onl >' coats sizes, 36, 38 and 40. Special Friday only $1.29 Swansdown's prepared cake flour, pkg 39£ 39c black split side cotton hose, seamless. Special Friday Dlvca . Pomcrpy & stcwart> Mcn . B store Good laundry soap, cake onl >- Stuffed Olives, doz. ••••••• Dives. Pomeroy & Stewart, St.-eet Floor White Dove Flour, 12 lb. bag 75£ - 14 /r r>t Pure clover light honey, 16 oz. jars 45£ A/| Q ( Heinz Pork and Beans, 11 oz. cans. 3 for 35< iuun 0 KJUaij OWCCILCIO Deep Sea Shrimp pt jar 69* MCnS UmOll SuitS 3 heavy rope weave c„a, sweaters, shew, cohar, m ,r„o,„ Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Basement c • i r* 1 mfk ' Aavy and tan. Special Friday only $2.39 $2.50 Egyptian cotton ribbed union-suits, short sleeves, ankle - Boys' $1.85 oxford grey coat sweaters, shawl collar. Special ? TVL'U ~\T 4- length. Special Friday only $1.95 Friday only $1.39 W 01X1011 S KIDDOCI VOS L/S Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Flaor Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart. Men's Storo 39c and 50c white lisle ribbed vests, sleeveless, taped neck. -j-... 1 35c pink ribbed vests, bodice style. Special Friday only 29£ Dress Ginghams * lannelette Gowns Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, street Floor 30c dress ginghams, plain and fancy styles. Special Friday v Fjannelettegowns, collarless, pink and blue stripes. Special only, yd. ... i 2/ Friday only 95 <> y . . T~> 1 1 39 ° S'nghams. Special Friday only, yd 28£ Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Second Floor LmingS KOCLUCOQ • vd s9c WOVen Madras in color l Stripes. Special Friday only, 75c fancy satinc. Special Fr'day only, yd 60£ Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor. ' Q "LoVC! $1.75 Farmers satine; colors, black. Special Friday only $1.49 ▼ ▼ Vllldl kJll JJ Ull UWCdbdlO ,sart * 1 1 111 TTaii r , - TTTrL $8.95 all wool slip-on sweaters with brushed wool collat iJLOIISOWarOS Ol3oClcll and cu ff s > belted style. Special Friday only $4.85 _ -v t • rx $2.98 and $3.50 sleeveless slip-on sweaters for women and In tho Notion Soction g-g [°y in s wash b r hes -, t s P eciai t Friday ° iy •• • misses * Special Friday only ■ ?3 - 45 $l.jU tnin blown table tumblers, With grape cutting. Special Dives, romeroy & Stewart, Men's Store ,w „ • ,T, , V, r- •.w- . Friday only, doz $1 20 to u*t Bab^Pf nts - Special Friday only 35< $ 3 .00 thin blown goblets. Special Friday' oniy "N'.52.40 and garters. Spemal hnd ay onl y . 53.50 Wallace adjustable reading lamps. Special Fridav 'll J PIT $1.50 and $1.75 Brassieres, shghtly soiled. Special Friday only ... s2.o£ Chlldron S ShOOS U "iVn \"L"A c' *t'h' ■ j ; Z? $1.25 O Cedar battleship mops, Special Friday only ...89<^ OXS " P divc S s Pole.,'!! J 75c noor ed sweeos Sh Sn° " S i sl ' 7s black kidskin button shoes, broad toes, patent leathe, Dixes. Pomeroy & Stewart, street Floor. /5c floor su eeps. Special Friday only tips, stitched soles and spring heels. Special Friday only $1.49 Divee, Pomeroy & Stewart. Basement DlyeS( Pomeroy & stewart> gtreet noor< Women's Shoes Ayr > n n ~ ' , . ~oo ~ „ , , , Men s Handkerchiefs Misses Shoes $5.00 gun metal calf and patent colt lace and button shoes, ■ J-ixikJOV/O pattntcol.6 for"""' " C " U ' ti,Ched Special Friday 53.00 patent eolt skin and black-kid lace shoes, broad toes high heels. Speeial Friday only "! $2.65 18c ean™s^,ve s : knii wrist s,r "' rioor - *. • HXRIUBBURQ TEOiXiKAPHI Yuma, Arizona, and San Diego. Ac cording to Richards the bodies were found by himself and William Rose, both Americans, when they landed on the bay of Los Angeles, Septem ber 23 to get water, leaving the steamer Navarl for this purpose. The dead men wore overalls over their uniforms and in their pockets were insignia of the aviation corps and jewelry which the discoverers took as a possible means of Identi fication. Richards said the Mexican authorities at Santa Rosalia took the jewelry from them. Included In the jewelry, he said, were gold cuff links engraved with the initial "C." The bodies were reburied, he said, as identification was impossible be cause of decomposition. Idea tenants Waterhouse and Con nelly left Yuma, Arizona, for their border patrol flight to San Diego, August 20, and were never seen again, although a thorough search for them was made by other avia tors. DEPVTY DECLARES FRANCE SLIGHTED BY WOULD PACT Paris, Oct 2. Complaint that France had been slighted in the make-up of the League of Nations, because the French colonies were not represented in the league, al though each British colony would have a delegate, was expressed by Deputy Augagneur in the debate in the ratification of the Peace Treaty in the Chamber of Deputies. M. Augagneur further criticised the Peace Treaty on the ground that it does not furnish suffi cient guarantees for the execution of its terms by Germany. LEAGCE MERELY SHELL DECLARES GERMAN DIPLOMAT Berlin, Oct. 2.—Herman Mueller, Germany's minister of foreign af fairs, published a review of Ger many's foreign policy in the peace issue of the European State and Economic Gazette, in which he pre dicts the recovery of Germany, de clares that the League of Nations created at Versailles is "only a shell," and calls for a "genuine league" to include Germany. Herr Mueller disavows any intention by Germany to arm herself again and demands that the rest of the world also disarm. THREE DIE IN CRASH Keaiisbuvg, IV. J., Oct. 2.—John A. Hall, of Sewaren, a former Yale football player and his wife and her mother, Mrs. Anna Franklin, were killed yesterday when their automobile was struck on a grade crossing near here by a New Jersey Central Railroad train. The chauf feur, Martin Gaffney, also was hurt, but his injuries are not considered Striking Shipyard Workers Stay Out Although Called Back By Associated Press. New York, Oct. 2.—Many of the shipyard workers who went on strike yesterday remained away from the yards to-day, .although the strike order was rescinded to await the outcome of a conference in Washington of officers of the Ship ping Board and the heads of the International unions Involved. The [chief demands of the unions are for a 44-hour week and increased wages. The walkouts yesterday by a small percentage of tlie employers serious ly affected work. At six shipbuild ing places on Staten Island it was j said half the nien were absent; 1,0001 men employed by Tltejen and Langi and by the W. and A. Fletcher com-! pany in Hoboken, struck, and 500 i men quit at the Bethlehem Ship-1 building Corporation and the Newj Jersey Pry Pock company at Eliza beth. The situation along the water I front was more serious, several; thousand longshoremen, principallv i in Brooklyn, going on strike, al-1 though their demands for higher; wages were being heard by the Na tional Adjustment Commission. William Z. Ripley, chairman of' the commission, said it had been j agreed to make the award of the I board retroactive as to October 1,1 and all proceedings in connection with deep water lines would be dropped until the men returned to work. Another complication to the water-front situation resulted when 1,600 members of Ship Scalers' Local, No. 23 of the Riverfront and Marine Workers' Association went on strike. They demanded a 255 per cent. Increase and a 4 4-hour week — I BUY MANY GRAPES All of the grapes they can huv are being purchased bv the for eigners of Steelton, who' are order ing them by the ton from IJarris hurg dealers. As fast as the car loads arrive in this city they are bought up and shipped to Steelton, where the foreign-born residents are rapidly converting them into wine. Rumors® of the lifting of the prohibition ban caused a tremen dous flurry in this city yesterday ft't is was unfounded "and the thirsty ones are thirstier than ever. GOVERNORS TO MEET The regular monthly meeting of the Board of Covernors of the Motor C ub of Harrisburg will be held at Club headquarters, 109 South Second Street, to-morrow evening, at S o'clock. Little Girl Accuses Man of Enticing Her to Reservoir Park Accused of enticing eight-year-old Margaret Bartolet into Reservoir Hark and abandoning her there in the early part of last June, John lletrick, 34 years old, of 1513 Uegina street, was taken into custody by Harrisburg police last evening. He was to be given a hearing in police court during the afternoon. lletrick was arrested by Motor cycle Officer Paul Schelhas lust evening, following his accusation by the girl, who is the daughter of William Bartolet, blind shopkeeper of 1264 Market street. The girl and her mother were at tending a motion picture show at Thirteenth and Market streets when she saw Hetrick in the crowd and pointed him out to her mother. The police were notified. Hetrick's arrest soon followed. Hetrick maintains his innocence. The little girl was reported missing about 10 o'clock one night after she had been sent to mail a letter for her mother. The district and Reservoir Park were thoroughly searched, but no trace found of her until the keeper of the park discov ered her wandering about the fol lowing day. She told the story that she had been taken to the park, led to an outbuilding there and abandoned by the man when he went to get a drink for her. The following morning she told city detectives she had had a good look at the man and could identify him. Later, she pointed out one man. He was held for some time until his beard couid grow, but later was unable to iden tify him. Prohibition Enforcement Bill May Go to Wilson Early in Coming Week Washington, Oct. 2.—Breaking a three weeks' deadlock .Senate and House conferees reached an agree ment late yesterday on the prohibi tion enforcement bill. Quick ap proval of the conferees' report Is ex pected by leaders and the measure may go to the President early next week. The bill, which establishes one half of one per cent, as the maxi mum alcoholic content of beverages, was passed by the House July 22 j and by the Senate September 5. The conference report will be acted on | first by the Senate, to which it will | be reported Friday and then sent to the House. The bill will be returned from OCTOBER 2, 1919. *■ conference without fundamental changes in its plan for strict en forcement both of the wartime pro hibition law and the constitutional amendment by the commissioner of internal revenue and Department of Justice. The principal "liberal" amendment of the Senate permitting home manufacture and consump tion of cider and light wines was approved. I Don't waste good fruit and sugar! I Seal your jars with Parowax. Parowax is extra refined paraffine. ft 1 is tasteless, odorless and absolutely pure. 1 1 Parowax shuts out all the air and keeps JJm | your preserves aweet and fresh. Just a| 1 melt a cake and dip the top of your jar. I Your grocer sells Parowax. ML "ThiTltßff 1* i REFINING m (Q* | It's the blending that makes Tetley's such downright good tea. Tetleys Tea ——— Try a cup of Tetley's full- flavored Green Label Tea. It's HHBhbBmB stimulating, and refreshing. UItGE PEACE PARLEY Waynesboro, Oct. 2. The Bust. nessmen's Mediation Council and representatives of manufacturers, whose forces are out on strike, held* a joint session last night. The Bus inessmen urged the employers to hold a peace parley with the men to determine if some means could no! be developed W> end the strike.