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RID STOMACH Of GASES, SOURNESS, AND |NDIGESTION •* Pape's Diapepsin" : Ends All Stomach Distress in Five Minutes • You don't want a slow remedy when your stomach is bad—or an uucertain one—or a harmful one—your stomach ;fs too valuable: you mustn't injure it iWith drastic drugs. ' Pape's Diapepsin is noted t'o; its !speed in giving relief; its harmless • ness; its certain unfailing action in regulating sick, sour, gassy stomachs. I Its millions of cures in indigestion, 'dyspepsia, gastritis anil other stomach trouble has made it famous the world over. Keep this perfect stomach doctor in your home—keep it handy—get a large fifty-cent case from any drug store and then if anyone should eat something which doesn't agree with them; if what they eat lays like lead, ferments and sours and forms gas; causes head achy, dizziness and nausea; eructations of acid and undigested food —remem- ' ber as soon as Cape's Diapepsin comes . in contact with the stomach all such ; distress vanishes. Its promptness, cer tainty and ease in overcoming the worst > stomach disorders is a revelation to those who try it.. Adv. j FI.Ali DAY AT NURSERY HOME J Will Be Observed Next Saturday, When Prizes Will Be Awarded s The Nursery Home will observe next ' Saturday as Flag Day. Prizes will be » given the same as last voar. Flag sta- I tions are located at the homes of the ■ following persons; jj Mrs. Albert Koenig, Maple Grove ho • tel. 2101 North Sixth street; Mrs. > James D. Hawkins, 1207 North Third , street; Mrs. Fred Marsh. Third and ' State streets; Mrs. 11. B. Montgomery. \ 902 North Second street: Mrs. .1. K. -. Dickinson, 228 North Second street. and Mrs. Charles M. Froehlich, 1111 Market street. In case of rain. Flag Day will be postponed until the following Satur • day. CARRIER TALKED TOO MUCH Postal Employe in York County Loses His Job I York, Pa.. Oct 22.—A remark that » "although the tariff on leather had ' been reduced, shoes were not any .. cheaper," is said, has cost J. Klmer • Kvans, a rural free delivery carrier, his I job. Kvans is a Republican. The infor • mation upon which he was dismissed , was furnished 'bv A. E. Patterson, a 1 Democratic aspirant for the postmaster , ship at Slewartstown. i Evans was removed without being ' given any opportunity to be heard, and [in spite of the fact that every patron • of his route had signed a petition asking ' thai he be retained. RULING ON BUSINESS MAIL . Will Be Promptly Handled If Addressed ill Ordinary Way i Washington, Oct. 22.—'i'oStal ofli « cials made clear yesterday that busi- J ness mail need not bear the full name. , address and street number of the ad •« dressee. A recent oriler applied only ' to post cards mailed "with the evident . expectation of having the postoffice ■complete the address." A letter addressed correctly and in the ordinary way, the department says. .' t\ill be haudled promptly. The name of the addressee, his firm and the city generally would be sufficient. MORATORIUM IN TEXAS • Governor Colquitt Sees Only One Pre vention of Ruin , Austin, Tex.,'Oct. 22. —Governor O. P. Colquitt sen! a final message to the extra session of the Texas Legislature yesterday stating he believes a mora- J torium is the only way to save Texas . farmers from rain. He added that he 1 docs not expect the extra session to ! pass such a law. The extra session, called to consider cotton lelief, has killed all cotton re duction acreage proposals and a bill t • establish a central State batik with $20,000,000 capital. Senator Hall Improving Cleveland, 0., Oct. 22.—The condi [ tion of Senator J. K. P. Hall, of Ridg way, J'a., who was operated upon by "Dr. (rile at Lakeside hospital a few days ago, continues to improve. While j not entirely out of danger, the physi cians are sanguine of bis complete, re ; covery. SAGE TEA TINS GRAY HAIR DARK y f ;lt's Grandmother's Recipe to Bring Color, Lustre and Thickness to Hair i When Faded, Streaked or Gray That beautiful, even shade of dark, .glossy hair can only be had by brewing a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur. Your hair is your charm. It makes or mars the face. When it fades, turns gray, streaked and looks dry, wispy and scraggy, just an application or two of Bngc Hnd Sulphur enhances its appear ance a hundredfold. Don't bother to prepare the tonic; you can get from any drug store a 50- cent bottle of "Wveth's Sage and Sul phur Compound," ready to use. This can always be depended upon to bring back the natural color, thickness and lustre of your hair and remove dandruff, stop scalp itching and falling hair. Everybody uses "Wyeth's" Sage and Sulphur because it darkens so naturally and evenly that nobody can tell it has been applied. You simply dampen a sponge or soft brush with it aud draw this through the hair, taking one small strand at a time; bv morning the gray hair has disappeared, and after another application it becomes beautifully dark and appears glossy, lustrous and abuu dant. ' Adv. LAY LEADERSHIP NEEDED • Presbyterian Synod Told How Work of and for Men It Great Chal lenge of Day Erie, Pa., Oct. 22.—The report- of the Synodiial Brotherhood committee, given by the secretary, tihe Rev. >\ B. Everitt, featured "Men's Work Day" of the Presbyterian Synod of Pennsyl vania. Yesterday was given over en tirely to reports and discussions of the work of the men's departments of the church. In his report, Secretary Everitt said in part: "The work of men challenges the church to-day as no other questions; challenges it by all tfhe counter-move ments of men in the industrial, social and political world; challenges it by the rising tide of evangelism that has call ed into the activities of the church countless numbers of redeemed men, and challenges it. by the widespread feeling of Christian leaders, that the need of the hour is (Christian lay leader ! ship in all the walks of life. '' Presbyteries are calling for men to press evangelistic campaigns, to care j for the multitudes of incoming foreigr j ers to help in the maintenance of the i weaker church, while the newer prob- I lems of social service, church publicity, I federation and especially, boys' work, i are concentrating the thought of the church on the man in the church. "In the minds of your committee I two things still seem to be imperative | to meet this situation, organization and ! federation, or affiliation; an organized j body of men in every church under | whatever name you wish to call it. that I shall stand in that v'hurch and com- I munity as the expression of Christian I virility, a real unit of efficiency in all i the work of that community. "To this tno-fold plan of organiza ! tion ami affiliation, your committee stands committed. The report stated t'hat blanks sent out in the spring shows that there are about 20,000 enrolled in SOO men's | organizations, of which probably 150 lire Presbyterian men's brotherhoods, 50 Brotherhood of Andrew and Philip | chapters, and the balance mainly in adult Bible classes. Yesterday the first business sessions of the Synod were held. The Rev. J. W. Smith, of Warren, has been elected moderator for the year, and following a >'hort devotional meeting yesterday morning the actual work of the Synod was taken up- HARRISBURG DRUGGIST PLEASES CUSTOMERS 'Geo. A. Gorgas, 16 North Third street and Pennsylvania Kail road Sta tion. repbrts customers, greatly pleased with the yUICK action of simple buck thorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka. This simple remedy drains the old foul matter from the bowels so THOROUGHLY that ONE SHOONFI I. relieves almost ANY < ASF. of constipation, sour or gassy stomach. It is so powerful that it is used successfully in appendicitis. Ad ler-i kn never gripes and the INSTANT action i-j surprising. Adv. I. <>. O. F. I'ICKS GREENSBURG Grand Encampment Begins Work of Annual Session Pottstown, Pa., Oct. 22. —With stir ring words of welcome from Borough Solicitor .lesse R. Evans, in behalf of Burgess Fritz and the citizens, the Grand Encampment of Odd Fellows held its initial session yesterday. Grand Patriarch Harry F. Whiting, of Bellefonte, made the response. The Grand Encampment officers were es corted to the meeting hall by Patri archs Militant, headed 'bv a baud and Department Commander .f. B. Andrews. The day's sessions wore taken up principally with the hearing of reports. One of these showed 260 working en campments in the State, with a mem bership of 19,14 7, including 5,234 past chief patriarchs. The sum of $75,747 was expended during the year for re lief, 1,1*77 new members were admit ted and 25 orphaned families relieved. Yesterday afternoon patriarchal school of instructions, open to all royal purple degree members, was opened and last night there was a competitive ex emplification of the Golden Rule degree. ' his was followed by a reception by the Lady Wittenmeyer Rebekah Lodge to visiting Rebekahs. By a vote of 71! to 40 Greensburg defeated Chambershurg for the next encampment. STATE CONGRESS OF MOTHERS Will Meet October 28, 39 and 30 in Lancaster -Marietta, Oct. 22.—The State Con gress of Mothers will meet on October 28, 2!) and 30 in the new Brunswick hotel, Lancaster, and a very entertain ing and instructive program is being) prepared, and it is predicted that many from all sections will attend the exer cises. The secretary of the State Board of Education will present "Baby Saving 'Work" and addresses will be delivered by many prominent speakers. Mrs. Charles Gilpin, Jr., of Philadelphia, will speak on "Mothers' Pensions." KILLED BY HIS OWN GUN Lancaster County Hotel Man Fell While Getting Over a Fence _ Lancaster, Pa., Oct. 22.—The first gunning accident of the season in Lan caster county occurred late last even ing near the" Pequea Valley hotel, the victim being the hotel proprietor, Rich ard Derrick, 57 years old. While crossing a fence a rail brake and when he fell his gun was dis charged, the load tearing off part of his head, killing him instantly. A lit tle boy who was with him gave the alarm. Discovers Pearl in Oyster Leibanon, Oct. 22. Walter Beaver, of Annville, discovered a beautiful large pearl while partaking of oysters in a restaurant at that place. Investigation by a leading Annville jeweler proved that the pearl was of unusual size, shape and beauty and the fortunate finder was offered SSO for it. Back Broken; Going to Italy 'Hazleton, Oct. 22.—The G. B. Mar kle Coal Company, in whose mines at Jeddo the man was hurt, is sending Cosomo Hcalpi back to Italy. His back was broken last March. The company will send a man along to nurse the pa tient on his 4,500-mile journey. , HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT, THURSDAY EVENING. OCTOBER '22, 1914. Prices Greatly Lowered I On Aituiebiles We sell carg at a lower price than j any other auto concern in Phila. We are not the largest dealers but are the most reliable in every way. See us this week and savo many dollars. Your fare to Phila. refund ed if you buy. Foril Roidilem and Touring;* 915# Kuick and mHlllac*. S2OO. K. M. F. and llupnaoblle* 9223. Saxon mu«l Renal, 9250. Overland* aad Oakland*. 9300. ParkarriM and Pierce Arrow*, *4T»O. All the above are equipped and late models; also 200 others. Write to-day for our eaay pay ment plan and complete Itat of eara. PARKWAY Sam 1405-1407 RACE STREET PHILADELPHIA Amenta Wasted. Open Sunday a. Open 910n., Wed. A Frl. t£venlnita. - HEAR REPORT ON MISSIONS Reformed Synod Addressed by Presi dent Omwake, of Ursinus College Allen town, Pa., Oct. 22.—The cause of home missions and educational insti tutions occupied the entire attention of the Kastern Synod of the Reformed Church, in session here, yesterday, lie porting for the Home Mission Board, the Rev. Dr. Charles E. Schaeffer called attention to the fact that the church is now supporting 240 struggling congregations with a membership, iu rluding Sunday schools, of 50,000. These congregations contribute $30,- 000 annually to the cause of benevo lences. The benevolent offerings of the church in general have increased $130,- 000 the last two years. Secretary Schaeffer reported. Hume mission day •will be observed in November. Franklin and Marshall College, the Reformed Theological Seminary at Lancaster and Mercerdburg Academy, un'der the care of the Synod, were re ported to 'be in a flourishing coudition. Last evening the Synod was ad diessed by the Kev . Dr. 0. L. Omwake. president of Ursinus College ville. on '"The Forward Movement." This Synod, which was organized in Philadelphia in 1792, comprises 357 ministers serving 300 charges with 569 congregations, having a communi cant membership of 129,059 and an unconfirmed membership of 60,047. There are 592 Sunday schools, with 12,249 officers and 127,061 members. The young people's societies have a membership of 16,506. SUES FOE BROKEN TROTH New York Woman Demands $200,000 From Armor-plate Man New York, Oct. 22.—Maximilian C. Schweinert, an officer of the armor plate concern of A. Son. inc., was sued yesterday for $200,- 000 by Mabel del Garcia for alleged breach of promise. The complaint says that Schweinert premised to marry the plaintiff within a reasonable time after December, 1913, Lut has refused to set a date. This failure, she alleges, has caused her '' deep suffering, exten sive pecuniary loss and great injury." Miss del Uarcia lives at 101 West. 109 th street. Jerome, Hand & Kressel are attorneys for the defendant, aud Robert L. Stanton represents the plain tiff. The lawyers refused to discuss £he case. Bear in a Potato Patch •Sunbury. Pa., Oct. 22. — Miss Sarah Reichlev, of Mandata, caught a 'bear in the potato patch. She called her fa ther, who tired twice at Bruin, but the 'bear climbed a fence and disapepared in the woods. | An Old, Family Cough | | Remedy, Home-Made f Ea.lly Prepared —Coitfi Very Little, bet Is Prompt, Mare 1 <|> nn«l Effective <w By making this pint of old-time cough syrup at home you not only ea\e about $2. as compared with the ready-made kind, but you will also have a much more prompt and positive remedy in every way. It overcomes the usual coughs, throat arid chest colds in '24 hours—relieves even whooping cough quickly—and is excellent, too, for bronchitis, bronchial asthma, hoarseness ar.d spasmodic croup. (let from any drug store 'i% ounces of Pinex <;">0 cents worth), pour it into a pint bottle and fill the bottle with plain granulated sugar syrup. Full directions with Pinex. Keeps perfectly and taste* good. ou <.in feel tli is take hold of a cough or cold in a way that means business. It quickly loosens the dry, hoarse or pain ful cough and heals the inllamed mem branes. It also has a remarkable effect in overcoming the persistent loose cough J' v stopping the formation of phlegm in ihe throat and bronchial tubes. 1 he effect of pine on the membranes is known by almost every one. Pinex is a most valuable concentrated compound of genuine Norway pine extract combined with guaiaeol and other natural healing pine elements. There are many worthless imitations of this famous mixture. To avoid dis appointment, ask vonr druggist for "2y a ounces of Pinex," and do not accept any thing else. A guarantee of absolute satisfaction, or money promptly refunded, goes with this preparation. The Pinex Co.. Ft. Wayne, Ind. * Don't Neglect Lumber Repairs especially at this time of year. Replace all rotton pieces. When rain and snow get in a decayed place the lumber wastes rapidly. A small sum of money spent now may save you many dollars next Spring. United Ice & Coal Co. MAIN OFFICE: Forster and Cowden Streets R. S. NAON ADDRESSED THE IHEH OF THE AIWERICAW BAR Ambassador to the United States Spoke on "The Argentine Constitutional Idea"—He Compared Their System With That of Ours Washington, Oct. 22. —Ai/lassador Naon, of the Argentine Republic, who recently acted as one of the mediators in the" Mexican troubles, to-day ad dressed the American Bar Association j now in session here, on "The Argon-j tine Constitutional Idea." The Am bassador outlined broadly the essential features of the Argentine constitution, its democratic spirit, and its effect in the social development of the people. Comparing the system with that of the United States, he said: ''The organization given by the j American Constitution to the various! departments of the government, served as a model to the framers of our Con stitution of '53, with some differences; relating to the organization and oper ation of the Executive Power. Thus our legislative power reveals in the Constitution of its two chambers the federal principle of our institutions, the idea of a national unity being re flected in a Chamber of Deputies, the genuine representation of the people of the Nation, elected therefore in propor tion to the population of the country, and in an Kpper Chamber of Senate composed of two representatives for each State and two for the federal capital, who represent the local au tonomy of each State. "The right of the federal capital to send its Deputies and Senators like any other province, a right not enjoyed by the American capital, is the only detaril of the organization of the legislative Power which differentiates the Argen tine Congress from its great model, the American Congress, if we do not con sider tile form of election of the Sena tors and Deputies, the former being; elected by tho legislatures in each Province, and the latter by the appli cation of the principle which guaran tees to the minority a permanent rep resentation in the Chamber of Depu ties. '' Referring to the pacific progress of the people of his eountry, the Ambas sador said: '' Resort to arms has never attracted their predilections, and if they have more than once been compelled to ac cept it as an inexorable and inevitable necessity, they have not done so cither to seek a benefit or to procure an ad vantage, because they have never con ceived any benefit which could spring from the misfortune or from the pros tratiou which war entails. It is only the unavoidable exigencies of the na tional dignity or the integrity of our institutions which could compel it to accept tho calamities and consequences of a war." Mr. Jv'aon pointed out that his coun try "was the first to strive for the suc cess of a formula establishing compul sory arbitration without limitations, proclaiming and defending it in all the deliberations of international congresses and conferences in which she has par ticipated, and finally including it in the numerous treaties of arbitration which she has entered into between 1899 and the present date. In all of them the following clauses have been inserted: 'The contracting parties agree to sub mit to arbitration all questions of any ! nature that may arise between them, i provided they do not affect the provis [ ions of the Constitution of either ' State, and cannot be settled by direct | negotiations,' '' Pointing to a' broad international | humanitarianism as a constitutional ! idea in Argentina, the Ambassador as- I serted that "the Constitution and the ; laws have declared the principle that I foreigners enjoy in the territory of the ; nation all the civil rights of a citizen" land that "in the same manner that the j principle of democracy is the fouuda j tion of our political organization, the j sentiment of international democracy is ; the foundation of our international pol icy '' ! This humanitarianism had shown it | self, he said, at the end of the war, ! with Paraguay, when Argentina which i was "in a position to impose its will I upon the defeated country and fix tho i bounciarv line between the two coun | tries, refuspd to take advantage of her I incontrovertible superiority, and even | of the much vaunted 'rights of the vic tor, and in a spirit of lofty generosity acclaimed to the world the phrase that lias ever since epitomized her policy: 'Victory gives 110 rights.' A few days later a treaty of arbitration was signed submitting the determination of the | boundary line to the decision of an im partial judge, the President of the United States. " 'Victory gives no rights,' is the highest expression of our aspiration." NAMED TO CAPITAL COURT President Places District Commissioner on the Bench Washington, I). C„ Oct. 22.—Fred erick L. Siddons, of this city, a mem ber of the board of commissioners which j governs the District of Columbia, was j nominated yesterday by President Wil ! son to be an Associate Justice of tho j District Supreme Court. He will succeed Justice Daniel Thew Wright, of Cincinnati, who recently re signed. LONGEST CANAL LOCK OPPiN i New Aid to Navigation at the Soo Cost s«,^r>o,(M)o Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Oct. 22. The new third lock of the St. Mary's ! Falls Canal system, said to be the long est lock in the world, was formally opened to navigation yesterday after noon. The lock is 1,250 feet long, 80 feet ' wide, 23 feot deep and cost $6,250,000. jits construction was begun in 1908. 40 RAILROAD MEN LOSE JOBS Disciplined for Drinking After Recep tion to Reading Vice President Reading, Pa., O-t. 22.—1t leaked out yesterday, despite every effort toward secrecy, that forty employes of the lo cal Reading railway ShopS were dis missed from tlhe service for drinking. The specific cause of dismissal is mis behavior and alleged vandalism on tho I special train for employes o>f the Read i ing division which left Philadelphia at | 11 p. m. Friday after the reception to | Vice President A. T. Dice. It is alleged that seats were cut and j the car geuerallv wrecked. It is under stood that a general order lias gone out j that employes of the Reading company caught drinking on or off duty in tlhe I future will be summarily dismissed. .Health I is AII /MM | J Important |r fw \jj Dare you endanger it by 1 | taking impure food into | your stomach? * If ;■ | Light starts decay even lip! ■ M I in pure beer, causing a disagreeable odor and a The light bottle is insuffi- Schlitz is made pure and the Brown Bottle keeps it pure from the brewery jßT*™/ Ira See that Crown is branded "Schlitz." PKonesJ Be " 42111 Bar •" rnones l United 607 X Sanitary Bottling Works 26 Grace Ave., Harrisburjj That Made Milwaukee Famous. MINE WORKERS ELECT District Contention at Shenandoah Hears Report of Treasurer Shenaudoa'h, Pa., Oct. 22. —The sec ond day's session of the fifteenth an nual 'convention of the United Mine Workers of America of this district, opened yesterday morning with Secre tary-Treasurer tMcAndrews finishing reading his report. It showed total re ceipts of $66,896.24, total expendi tures of $40,841.40 and a balance of $20,054.64. j In the afternoon the tellers made a j final report ou the result of the returns of the election which showed the follow j ing officers were elected for the ensuing j year: President, James Matthews; vice president, '.lohn Strambo; secretary treasurer, .Tames J. 'MciAndrews; in ternational Board, Martin A. Nap; Dis trict Executive Board, 'M. J. 'McGratih; District Board members, Jo'hn F. Hol lister and Stoncv Goguziss. STATE TREASURES. SHORT Over #OO,OOO Missing in Idaho Offi cial's Accounts Boise. Idaho, Oct. 22.—1t was offici ally announced yesterday that a short age of between $90,000 and SIOO,OOO i had been found in tlie accounts of ! State Treasurer O. V. Allen, who placed j his resignation in the hands of Gover nor Haines several days ago, when ac countants sent by the surety company on his bonds, arrived to examine the books. Further action in the case awaits the arrival of Governor Haines, who has abandoned his campaign tour because I of the Treasury crisis. STOPS HEADACHE. PAINJEURALCIA Don't Suffer! Get a Dime Package of Dr. James' Headache Powders Tou can clear your head and relieve a dull, splitting or violent throbbing headache in a moment with a Dr. .Tames' Headache Powder. This old time headache relief acts almost magi cally. Send some one to tbe drug store now for a dime package and a fow mo ments after you take a powder you will wonder what became ot the headache, neuralgia and pain. Stop suffering— it's needless. Be sure you get what you ask for. Adv. BOY KILLED IN MINE HOLE Was Using School Holiday to Obtain Fuel for Family Coal Bin Girardville, Pa., Oct. 22. —Earl Har ris, 14 veara oM. was crushed and suf focated and Bphraim James and John Davis, brothers, and Edward Sweeney were 'hurt in the collapse of a mine ■breach in which they were picking 'coal near here yesterday morning. The body of Harris was not recovered i for two hours. The others were dug i out quickly, cut, (bruised and badly scarred. The youngsters wero engaged in Ailing the family coal bin for the winter while the county institute gave them a week's 'holiday. Thev burrow ed into the breach aud were caug'ht when the side, weakened by raiu, col lapsed. 'Harris >wa« in advance of the others and was 'buried completely. Rescuers hurried to the scene, and it was dye to their efforts in the face of 'p-eril that the four others were taken out alive. Foley Cathartic Tablets Tou will like their positive action. They have a tonic effect on the bowels, and give a wholesome, thorough clean sing to the entire bowel tract. Stir the liver to healthy activity and keep stom ach sweet. Constipation, headache, dull, tired feeling nevor afflict those who uso Foley Cathartic Tablets. Only 25c. Specially comforting to stout per sona who enjoy the light and free feel ing they give. George A. Gorgas, 16 North Third street, and P. R. R. Sta tion. Adv. STRANGLED WITH A WITHE Police Seek Young Man Who Walked With Woman Slain Erie, Pa., Oct. 22.—The body of Mrs. Joseph Okonowicz, wife of the foreman of the Jjako Shore coaling station at Wesleyville, was found in the woods at Cottage Heights, near here, yesterday morning. She had been strangled with a rope. A young man with whom she was seen walking Tuesday afternbon is be ing sought by the police, who got an ex cellent description of him from a farm hand who saw the two enter the woods near where the woman's nudo body was found. A heavy pointed club cov ered with blood was found near by. TWO DIE WHEN HOME BURNS Huntingdon County Farmer and Son Were Unable to Escape Huntingdon, Pa., Oct. 22.—The farmhouse of John Gearinger, in Hill Valley, caught fire at 1 o'clock yester day morning. Before the sleeping fam ily was wakened the fire spread so rap idly that Gearinger and his 11-year-old son were unable to escape and were burned to death. Mrs. Gearinger escaped by jumping from the second-story window in her nightclothes. TO TEST NEW P. R. R. CABOOSE Steel Car Will Havef'Sleepinj Accom modations for Eight Men Altoona; Oct. 22.—The Pennsylva nia railroad lias designed and built at its shops here the first all-steel cnuin car or vabooso and will give it a thor ough fryout. The construction is strong enough to stand the severest strain, and consideration has been given tn the comfort and convenience of the train- I men. The car is 31 feet long and n eight 38,000 pounds. The inside lining, (Inur ing, platforms and window sash arc of wood, the remainder steel. The car is equipped with stove for heating and cooking, drop'table, water 'cooler, wns.ii stand, refrigerator, desk, lockers, draw ers and cupboards. Throe pairß of bunks, irpjier and low er, are located a.long the sides of the car. Including the "deck," sleeping quarters arc provided for eight men. A3l locks and catches are imbedded, thus eliminating projections against wfoieh a man might 'be thrown by n sudden jolt of the train. Weds Nurse in Hospital Altoona, Pa., Oct. 22.—Miss Bessie Caldwell, a trained nurse, and Edgar V. Beamer, timekeeper for a 'contractor, both of Altoona, were married last night in the Miners' Hospital at Bpang ler, Cambria county, where the bride groom had been confined for a monthi with a broken leg. COOD WAY TO DO BOSINESS H. C. Kennedy Sells Reliable Remedy at Half Price and Guarantees a Cure When one can buy gold dollars for fifty cents, it is a good time to pur chase. In ordering a 50c bottle of Dr. How ard's celebrated specific for the cure ot constipation and dyspepsia at 25 cents, H. Kennedy is giving one of the greatest trade chances ever offered to the people of Harrisburg. If food does not digest well, if there is gas or pain in the stomach, if the tongue is coated and the breath bad, if there is constipation and strainiug. l)r. Howard's specific will eurc you. If it does not, you have Druggist H. C. Ken nedy's personal guarantee to return your money. Dr. Howard's specific gives quick re lief and makes permanent cures of con stipation, dyspepsia and all liver troubles. These arc strong statements, but H. C. Kennedy is giving his customers a chance to prove their truth at just half the regular price—sixty doses for 25 cents. If they are not found true, all you have to do is to ask for your money. Adv.