Newspaper Page Text
Are You Like This Girl?
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX
He's In love with
Now, how In the
world do you know
lie Is In love with
What has he done
to make you think
R/y; Told you lie llkod
■Me* mmmm the c °'° r ° f > ° ur
K/** eyes, bought you a
f'_ ' -bunch of violets one
■VMBBaiHHH day when he hap
pened to feel generous and wanted to
see what you'd say when ho gave them
to you, tried to get you to let Win
Hiss you—fudge. None of these things
jnean anything—not a ililng In tho
world, little gir!—n.ii.l ' i<- sooner you
jnako up your mini! ' no man Is
j How to Make the Best
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X A Family- Supply at Small Cost,
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Make a plain syrup by mixing one
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Put 2Yj ounces of pure l'incx (fifty
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Take a teaspoon ful every one, two or
Tho effectiveness of this simple remedy !
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guer an ordinary cough in 24 "hours. '
Jt tones up the jaded appetite and is
just laxative enough to be helpful in
n cough, and lias a pleasing taste. |
'Also excellent for bronchial trouble,
bronchial asthma, whooping cough and ,
This method of making cough remedy
nvith l'incx and Sugar Syrup (or 1
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homes than any other cough syrup, j
This explains why it is often imitated, (
though never successfully. If you try
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most valuable concentrated compound '
of Norway white pine extract, and is
rich in guaiacol and other natural '
healing pine elements. Other prepara
tions will not work in this combination.
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction, i
or money promptly refunded, goes with |
this preparation. Your druggist has
Pinex, or will get it for you. Tf not,
peijd to The Pincx Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
YOU HAD A
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ELLOW AND HAD
A quick, safe, soolhtnj, healing, antiseptic relic/ j
for Sore Throat, brieily describes 70NSU.INS. A j
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THE TOWSILIKE COMPANY. - • Cunlan. Ohio, j
17771 E have a lot of scratch pads
W ~ut u| '' about 100 to ;L pack-
I I ace, that wo are selling for
f.oc per package. Just the
thing: for office work, and you'd
better order NOW if you want
any as they won't last lontr at
Printing. Binding:. Uenlguing,
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect November 30, 1913.
TRAINS leave Harrisburg—
For Winchester and MartinsburK at
6:03, *7:62 a. m., *3:40 p. m.
For Hagerstown, Chambersburg, Car-
Hale. Mechanicsburg and Intermediate
Btatlons at 5:03, "7:52, *11:53 a. m
•3:40, 5:32. *7:40, *11:15 p. in.
Additional trains tor Carlisle and
WeohaniCßburg ut 9:40 a. m.. 2:18, 3:27
6:80, 9:30 a..m.
For Dillsburg at 5:03, *7:52 and
•11:53 a. m., 2:18, *3:40, 5:32 and 6:30
•Dally. All other trains dally except
Bunday. H. A. RIDDLE,
J. H. TONGE, G. P. A.
' WINTER TERM
BEGINS MONDAY, JAN. 5
Day and Night Sessions
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
15 S, Market Square, Harrisburg, P«.
BARRISBUIttt BUSINESS COLLGUI
Vail Term, Tiesdaj, Sept i, iuix
DAY AND NIGHT
Individual Instruction. Civil Servica.
l*th Year. 82tt Market St.. HarrUborZ
rm. J. K. UAKNEK. Principal.
to be unequal-
A I Aj tflk ed CORNS, i
■ ■ Hi M CALLUSES and
Instantly—aj e . !
GORQAS* REX ALL STORKS
lfl M. M it.—fenna. K. It. Station j
RUDOLPH K. SPICER~!
[ funeral Director and Emjbalmex !
, US Walnut ML fleil flioa*
THURSDAY EVENING, HARBIiSBURG TELEGRAPrf JANUARY 1, 1914,
going to die of love for you without
over making a single moan the better i
oft you'll be. I
Probably the young man you think I
Is so dead In love with you la sorry
for you. (
Ho sees that you are weaving some 1
sort of Impossible romance with him
as a hero, and he doesn't know what ,
to do about It. lie is doubtless asking |
his chum how to act to keep you from .
throwing yourself Into Ills arms. |
Sounds cruel, doesn't It, and unsym- I
Well, my dear little girl, I am afraid
It is very unsympathetic Indeed. 1
Ail the lovemaking is not done by 1
tho men in these days.
I know myself three different men
at this very moment who are almost 1
crazy to escape girls who are de
termined to pursue them or any other -
man to tho ends of tho earth—Just to
have tho excitement of some sort of a i
love affair. I
11 FROM TflE PLAY Or
i IjP mwrrti PHOTOGRAPHS mon OTIEJ in THE, PLAY
QORVRtCMr, M3.BY C.W.OILL//VGMA/1 CO***tlV i
■ ll 1 ■ " ———~ -m ****
The unfortunates numbered two, and 1
they had told the fining and exultant
judge of the peace that they were son «
and father, giving their names as 1
Grover and Robert Wallace. Robert i
Wallace was of not much more than .
Jackson's age. <
The drug store crowd was listening 1
with huge delight to their subdued ex
pressions of wrath. But with Broad- |
way's entrance the younger of the vic
tims recognized a member of hiß own <
indefinable fraternity. Within two min- "
utes the young men were "old chap"
to each other, which is a congenial <
"How's your machine?" asked Broad ,
"Havent's looked it over very care \
"If it's out of business, I'll get my j
runabout and tow you ten miles down i
the road. There's a good hotel there,
and a repair man who knows his busl- \
ness could help you out the first thing
in the morning."
No such service proved to be neces- \
sary. In fact the stranger's car was
in such unexpectedly good condition ]
that its owners insisted upon taking
Broadway with them to his gateway.
They reached it simultaneously with ,
Clara Spotswood and Josie Richards,
■who were now engaged in that inef
ficient but delightful see-sawing which
frequently occurs when a gill-friend .
takes a girl-friend home. Clara had
walked home with Josie, Josie had
walked part way home with Clara
Clara had gone part way back with
her. They had gradually come almost
to a midway standutill in front of the
While the elder Wallace took ad
vantage of the halt to make one more
examination of the car, before plung
ing off into the darkness of the sur
rounding farming country, Jackson in
troduced his new-made friend to the
two girls, and they stood laughing in
consequentially. The young city man
was much impressed by the two pret
ty country girls, and the two pretty
country girls, especially Clara Spots
'wood, were delighted with the youth
who had been brought so dramatically
to their attention.
They went along before the elder
gentleman was satisfied that every
thing was certainly all right., but at a
distance which they felt sure made
them Invisible in the soft gloom of the
summer night they paused, with many
a suppressed giggle, to look back at
the group, each member of which was
now and then shown sharply against
the background of Cimmerian dark
ness as he chanced to pass into the
iradius of one or the other of the car's
"I think he's absolutely too hand
[some!" Clara whispered cautiously.
"I've always thought so," Josie an
| "Oh, silly! I mean young Mr. Wal
lace. And Robert's such a sweet
I [name! It's almost the same as 'Robin'
—'Robin' Adair, you know? How she
imust have loved him!"
"Robert or Robin?" Josie asked.
"Robin, of course. She sang the
song about htm. But Robert's just as
ipretty, and it doesn't make you think
iof birds and worms."
Josie burst into partially stifled tit-/
ters, and her friend grasped her arm
In giggling wrath to force her into a
■wild scamper down the dusky, fragrant
Tillage street. When they had once
more fallen to a walk, Josie remarked,
"You're very silly. He's not half as
good looking as Jackson, and you know
j It. Only we see Jackson every day,
j "O-h-h-h!" said Clara. "I've suspect-
I ed that for a long time!"
"Suspected what? Keep quiet!"
■were the contradictory remarks of'iter
best friend. Then: "And I'm going to
| be so lonely after he has gone! I'd like
j to cry. I almost did. Think of all the
I girls he'll meet there in the city! Oh, \
j I hate New York!"
"You're never been there."
"No. But. I've heard about the girls
You ur» not In love with tills young
man, little sister, you Just want him
to be In love with you—and that isn't
fair and It isn't safe.
Love Is an edged tool and, or, how
deer, how deep it cuts in careless
Half tho poor girls who throw them
selves into the river are driven to that
terrible step because they ran after
some man who was really trying, in
the half-dumb masculine fashion, to
be as decent as they would let him
Men are not all brutes and not all
fools. Somo of them try very hard to
be straight with the girls tliey know.
Bo one of the girls who help the
men you know to be decent —that's a
sweet, sensible, nice little sister.
When a man falls In love with you
—he'll tell you of it—never fear.
And until he does dou't worry
about the volcanic state of his feel
tails. And I hate that street he's al
ways talking of—Broadway!" Then,
suddenly, and. to the amazement of hei
friend, who instantly was filled, how
ever, with a perfect understanding,
Josie burst into tears, and, with a
quick "Good night," rushed toward
Before they parted the city youtb
gave Broadway his card.
"You've been very nice, old chap.
Come to Bee me when you strike New
"It's absolutely certain—and I'm
coming in a year."
To his amazement, the events of this I
extraordinary night had not yet ceased
for Broadway Jones. He walked down j
the street toward home, filled with
longing for the year's end, and found
Sammy, Clara's small brother, asleep
upon his doorstep.
"Hi, Sammy!" he cried, shaking a
"Yes—sir; I'm goin'—to— be—like j
—" the boy began before he was en-'
"I know, like Rip Van Winkle. But
he didn't take his nap upon a doorstep.
Why aren't you at home, in bed?"
Sammy rubbed his eyes. With mad
dening deliberation he informed Broad
way that the judge had sent him, with
instructions to find Broadway and tell
him he wished to see him. "He—said
—it—didn't —make —no —difference
"What! As near midnight as this?
Child, it's almost ten o'clock! All
Jonesvllle is asleep."
"He—says—for—you—to— come. I'm
Whereupon he r^ent.
Jackson followed speedily. Such a
summons from the judge at such ao
hour must bode something catar
He found a worried judge pacing up
and down his office floor.
"In the ofHce, at this hour! You real
ly want to see me, judge?"
"Yes," said the old man firmly. "I've
determined that I will not be a party
"Who's been deceived, judge?"
"Jackson, your father's will gives
you his fortune when you're twenty
one, not when you're twenty-two. Your
uncle wished to keep it from you. Ido
not think you ought to have it now,
but you're entitled to it."
Broadway gazed with a dropped jaw,
"Judge, I'm getting all mixed up. You
say I get It when I'm twenty-one 1
Why, I'm twenty-one already!"
"I know you are. I know you are.
I never saw the document until today.
It was drawn up by Boston lawyers.
And at first I thought I'd do exactly as
your uncle asked—lrt you think It was
as he had said it wwa. But I've thought
it over and it seems to me you'd ought
Broadway merely stood and Btared.
"Your uncle thought that he was
acting for the best," the judge insisted.
"He's been hoping you would settle
down. When you didn't, he thought
he'd steal a year from you, and give
you one more chance. When he told
me this tonight, I told him that I didn't
think it was just right; and —finally-
well, you know it all now."
Broadway found the power ol
! speech. "Good old judge!"
"Then you're not angry?"
"I'm too happy to be angry. Got a
time table about you?"
"Jackson, Jonesvllle was named aft
er your ancestors."
"Well, I don't like to live in It. 1
know a chap named Bright. Very like
ly Brlght's disease was named aftei
his ancestor, but I presume he doesn't
want to die of It. Judge, Jonesvllle ii
The judge, infinitely relieved, now
that he had made a clean breast of the
thing, leaned back- In his chair and
laughed, despite tls worries for the
young man's future.
"Well, what are you going to do?"
I "When can I get that money?"
"The trustees will have to pay it on
i'i'o He Continued. J
IN NEW QVERBLQUSE
Combination of Plaid and Plain
Materials It Found Most
8099 Over-Blouse -with Tunic
and Skirt, 34 to 42 bust.
TO BE WORN OVER ANY GUtMPE.
WITH ONE-PIECE SKIRT THAT CAK- BE
The over-blouse idea is one utilized in a
great many interesting and charminf
ways this winter. This gown is most
attractive and is especially pretty de
veloped in two materials. Since any
guimpe can be used, it is essentially prac
j tical, for often there are slightly worn
i blouses that are useful for such purposes
The over-blouse consists of just one piece
• with a Tuxedo collar as finish. The pep-
I lum is made in two straight pieces and the
skirt is cut in one piece so that the entire
j costume represents few seams and lit-
I tie_ labor. The plaid and plain ma
j terials combine effectively, but th°re are
j almost numberless things that can be
| done with such a model. Flowered and
i plain silks give a quaint and pretty effect
and broche and plain materials har
nionize and often a thin material in
j matching color can be used for the over
i blouse and tunic while a heavier one it
; used for the skirt, a? a charmeuse satiri
| skirt with chiffon or marquisette over
1 blouse and peplum.
For the medium size, the over-blouse
and peplum will require 2 yds. of n
tcrial 2j, !s■£ yds. 36 or 44 in. wide; the
skirt 414 yds. 27 or 36, 3 yds. 44. Tht
width of the skirt at the lower edge i;
I J'2 yds.
The pattern 8099 is cut,in sizes Iron'
34 to 42 inches bust mrasure. It will bt
mailed to any address by the Fashior
Department of this paper, un receipt o;
j Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns.
II tu'i —Baa 1 1 —»
To-day, matinee and night—"Marrying
To-morrow and Saturday, matinee
daily—Edisoivs Talking' Pictures,
featuring Jolin McGraw.
Monday, January 5, matinee and niglit
—"The Old Homestead."
Tuesday, January fi, matinee and night
—Burlesque—"The High Hollers."
i Wednesday, January 7, matinee and
Thursday, Janua-.v B—Annie Itussei in
the old English comedy, "She Stoops
Keith Vaudeville —Every afternoon and
Vaudeville and Pictures—Every after
noon and evening.
I The title of a play often tells the
story, or at least suggests it, and in
■ such cases producers and authors are
. happy, for the public can tell in ad
vance what kind of a play Is bolng an-
I nounced. The moment one reads that
Gilbert Miller'B new comedy produc
tion, "Marrying Money," Is coming to
the Majestic Theater to-night, one
knows that the play Is going to be a
line comedy satire on the desires of
certain people to become wealthy by
1 marrying money. In this particular
comedy, no we ver, thero Is a double-ac
tion surprise, since the two young peo
-1 pie who marry each other—each think
ing the other to be enormously wealthy
: —And out after the ceremony that each
I Is a pauper. Then the true spirit of
. young American manhood asserts
1 itself, and the young chap determines
| to win the girl, for ho has learned to
love her. She, too, has learned of his
' sterling good qualities, so in the final
act. of course, they are in each other's
, arms, and everyone is happy, including
1 the audience. Mr. Miller has staged the
play handsomely and has engaged an
I RUPERT HUGHES' NEW PLAYI.KT,
"THE DEAF MUTE"
> Itupert Hughes, author of that re
markably successful Pullman run-play.
"Excuse Me," has contributed a strong
I war drama entitled "The Deaf Mute,"
, for Mr. Edison's Talking Picture pro
' ductions. TIIO story, which is in two
I 1 parts, tells of a spy in the Confederate
1 I service during the war of 1861-'66.
Breaking through the Union lines, the
I secret service man feigns total deaf
i ness when apprehended, and the ruse
serves him In good stead in obtaining
t ' much valuable information. He is put
, to many tests, however, during those
' 1 strenuous months, and his disguise is
1 finally pierced and his methods ex-
I . posed.—Advertisement.
"THE OLD HOMESTEAD"
j Denman Thompson's always admir
able "Old Homestead," Is announced as
, I the attraction at the Majestic Theater,
I Monday. January 6, matinee and night.
I Of this quaint, delightful old New
- England Idyl nothing new can be writ
i ten. any more than of some of the older
'classics, for the ylay is a classic, even
f rv Stop This With j
It brings smiles—
'/*Xi lks#saves digestion—pre-
WVzJjl — This I
mt&> (MAI/**' —° inexpensive and long- M
Ml. v» *> lasting confection has «
I 1 delsciousness with- 1
out disadvantage. I
\\ Don't say you
/\\ V \\ thought of your lamp J
o\\ \ \ \ \ ily- Prove it with 7
A V \ \ this pastime that you A
k 4 want them to enjoy A
I m and benefit by. 4
■ yffij 1 yIX It's clean, pun, ■
healthful—lf it?* I
Chew it after V
1 eVerymeal §
m Dishonest persons are vie> y/u\m^
A wrapping rank imitations yltu\\\\\\«
F to look like clean, pure, y^Murvl
y healthful WRIGLEV'S. These /MW V
Z* will be offered principally by street /M\\\ur A
>J fakirs, peddlers and candy departments /wMvSr 1
\ of some 5 and 10 cent stores. Refuse them! r^^\\\| \\\Ur /
y. Be SURE it's WRIGLEY'S. g^K
i BUY IT BY THE BOX \
Lof most dealers—for 85 cents /
Each box contains twenty 5 cent packages. 1 L
though a New England one! It has no
peer among American domestic
dramas. It stands for what is pood and
wholesome, true and honest, in Now
England life, and It is bound to have ,
perennial youth because it tells a true
story of the human heart In a homely
and sympathetic way.—Advertisement.
OUPIIEUM'S NEW YEAIt
Happy New Year! That's the hearty
greeting that comes from the Orpheum,
which is further accentuated by a rat
tling' bill of mirth producing Keith
features that holds forth thore this
week. Laughter reigns supreme from
the first to the last act and yet there
is a diversity of the entertainment pre
sented so that there is not a dull mo
ment. "Our Bob" is the title of a clever
one-act 'comedy, featuring the comedy
efforts of Robert I* Dailey, of musical
comedy fame. The sketch abounds with
bright lines especially adapted to the
efforts of Mr. Dailey and his original
comedy antics. Minnie Allen, a singing
comedienne, with a clever vocal speci
alty that Is a decided departure from
anything we have seen in her line, is
scoring a big hit, while the Jonleys,
will thrill more than those interested
in amazing strength tests. There's
clever entertainment aplenty distribut
ed throughout the entire offering.—Ad
AT THE COLONIAL
New Year's Day at the Colonial will
be celebrated by the instalment of a
clever "big time vaudeville bill, one or
two of which have made good at the
Orpheum on various occasions. Gene
JyfTsworth nnd Edna Earlle Linden will
present their comedy sketch. "Ills Day
Off:" Howard and Lillian will do a
singing and talking act, and the Two
Franks will present a novelty and bal
ancing feat that is very wonderful.
There's also a very interesting line-up
of feature films to be included in to
An enormous program of motion pic
tures will be shown to-day at this thea
ter. The big feature picture is "Ari
zona," In six acts, and contains 210
scenes and 150 people. The picture is
the greatest and most expensive pic
ture ever shown by this theater. It
is a war picture with enough Western
life and love mixed in to make the
picture very interesting. "An Or
phan's Romance," In two acts, will also
bo shown. This picture deals with an
orphan girl who is lover by two men
and the one she marries certainly
leads her a merry chase, but all ends
well. "First Prize at the' Cabaret" is
an Interesting picture which winds up
a big New Year's program.—Advertise
DULL THROBBING OR
Don't Suffer? Get a 10-cent Package
of Dr. James' Headache
You take a Dr. Jamefc Headache
Powder and In Just a few moments
your head clears and all neuralgia and
distress vanishes. It's the quickest
and surest relief for headache, whether
dull, throbbing, splitting or nerve- i
racking. Send someone to the drug |
store and get a dime package now.
Quit suffering—it's so needless. Be!
sure you get Dr. James' Headache i
Powders—then there will he no disap-l
PRESENTS VASES TO CHURCH
Dillsburg, Pa.; Jan. 1. —Airs, ltalpli
Harding, of Heading, Pa., remembered
i her home church at Christmas timo by
j donating to the Dllisburg Methodist
Church two handsome hammered
The Sona "-"l
A Hv V/ #f W Ayer's Hair Vigor slaps faling hair
jk mm mm xmrooin q
of the Hair
i l»ffW A iu// Ayer s Hair Vigor does not color the hair
' J. 0. ArerOo.. Loirel). Mi.
Qfrlff Ininfc and Pain« ? Bronchitis, Croup, Asthma, Pleurlay,
VJIII 1 JUIIIIo ttllU A 011119 • Lumbago, Neuralgia, Sprains, Bruise*.
MILTEROLE Quickly Relieves Stiff Neck, Headache and Colds of
- the Chest (It prevents Pneumonia).
Keep a .iar In the house. It is the Af drußrfst's In 2r.n .nri so.
premier remedy for Backache, Sore 4 A >o , ur dF "5f. , ,
Joints of Muscles, Rheumatic Pains, J ars and a special large hospital atae
etc. for $2.50.
MUSTEKOIiE is a Accept no substitute,
clean, white ointment If your druggist can
made with oil of mus- R f Mm not Bu PP'y you, send
tard. It penetrates to IT,
the seat of pain and Oil IK| 111 ll IIH MUSTKUOMS Com*
drives it away, but floes B M , JMB pany, Cleveland, Ohio;
not blister the tender- and we will mall you a
est skin. jar, postage prepaid.
it takes the place of F. R. L. RECORD, 18 W. 128 th St., New
the mussy, old-fashioned mustard York City., says: "Please send me
for offieo >ise. a good size jar of Mus
t/iTLoonTH , . , _ terole as I find ft most beneficial for
l > ) A(«)s.s(or,,Hj
k D.B. on eVerg' drop — jJ
Good Coal Means Less Coal
Bay only good fnel aad you'll buy leas. Good coal (Ives oil heat
■teadlly and the consumption la leas (han It would be If mixed with alate
and other Imparities which decrease heat Talue. To bay ear eoal la ta hay
good eoal. It costs no more—try It.
j J. B. MONTGOMERY
! BRANCH OH-FICB. RftTH PHONFS MA,N CFP,C "<
•IT CAPITAL ST. »UIII mUfIM THIIIO AND CHESTNUT STB.
I ii. i
brass vases to be placed on the altai
to hold llowers. Mrs. Harding wan
formerly Miss Jeanette Ensminger, of
this place, and prior to her marriage
to Dr Harding and removal to Head
ing, was a very active member In tho