Newspaper Page Text
ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S
I ?& —■l
I ASTRICH'S ' jfef 9 |
5 8 awF • Thousands of People Are Attending This Sale Daily *J§if 1 §
£ <2fln I and are Carry,ng aWay the beSt barga, " S that 11 haS eVer been their good fortUne to get - Ever y da y brin « s new lots and greater reductions on the old ones. \\ \ * 5
' n *?Pf A Sale Like This Only Comes Once in Twentv-fire YearsLS.'Sr.tSS2?/J,V gj' ilfe §
| " |j A MAMMOTH SALE If 4 |
&3 dlu Pla 1 " in8 J?®' o'* 0 '* T?, ,75 000 stoclc of new merchandise, consisting of Millinery, Shirts, Coats, Corsets, Gloves, Underwear Waists, Skirts, and all sorts of Ladies' Furnishings, Neckwear, c!
Ribbons, etc. Come early it you can—but be sure to come —for particulars see circular left at your door.
ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S ASTRICH'S
JORDAN BV JESUS
These Men "Drummed" Up New
Business Fields For the
Kingdom of Heaven
The International Sunday School Les
son For January 11 Is "The Mis
sion of the Seventy," Luke 10:1-34
(By William T. Ellis)
. Every long distance train and
steamship bears its quota of drum
mers, or traveling salesmen. They
go everywhere. At the present mo
ment more than a hundred thousand
of them are scattered over the con
tinent. I have met them in remote
Mesopotamia, in interior China, and
on seven seas. They are the rep
resentatives of the firm, the advance
couriers of its outstretch.
It is not irreverent to liken the
seventy men whom Jesus sent across
the Jordan to open up new territory
for kingdom business to the drum
mers of trade. They were to pro
claim the message of the firm. In
their persons was bound up the au
thority and honor of their employer.
To receive them was to receive him:
to dishonor them was to repudiate
him. The vision of the possibilities
of the new business that might be
done, which had first appeared to
the head of the firm, was imparted
to these solicitors, who went forth,
in the approved fashion of modern
trade, two by two. As one business
man said. "Anybody can turn down
one man. but it takes a strong man
■ to »urn down two."
■ I'ushiiig Into New Ficld.-
■ The curious notion that Chris
■ tianity should not be extended be
■ yond its present borders (an idea
which it is well for us was not held
by Asia in the days when Europe
was pagan and America was un
known) gets no support from the
New Testament story. Here we find
Jesus Himself casting a general's eye
OUCH! ACHING JOINTS ~
RUB RHEUMATIC PAIN
Rub All Soreness, Stiffness v.id
Misery Right Out
OLD TIME ST. JACOBS OIL
t ' .
Waiting lnstantly Pene
trates Into Joints and Muscles
and You Get Relief
What's Rheumatism? Fain onh !
Stop drugging! Not one case In
fifty requires internal treatment. Rub
noothing, penetrating "St. Jacobs Oil"
directly upon the "tender spot" and
relief comes Instantly. "St. Jacobs
< HI" is a harmless rheumatism cure
which can not burn the skin.
Limber up! Quit complaining! Get
n small trial bottle from your drug
gist, and In just a moment you'll be
free l'roni rheumatic pain, soreness,
ptiftness and swelling. Don't suffer!
Relief and a cure awaits you. "St.
Jacobs Oil" has cured millions of
rheumatism sufferers in the last half
century, and is just as good for sci
atica, neuralgia, lumbago, backache,
Ten Cents Pays
Would you pay 10c to keep vrellf A
ten-rent box of Lax Link*, the dellelotiii
randy laxative, rx<|til*itrly flavored
with •pearmlnt, will kerp your llorreU
frer of all poisonous waste. Absolutely
harmless. Ideal for women anil ehil
dren. Reeommended b.v physleluns. ns
they arc positive, though very mild In
10c and 25c Boxes. All Druggists
HORO SAMCLNE CO.. Philadelphia, Pa.
For quick, sure relief from
hacking Coughs that annoy
Heals the Inflammation In the throat,
relieves the soreness and stops the
cough naturally. Contains no "dope"
—no opiates. Get a Usc. or 50c. bottle
todar- Money back by the dealer if it
doesnt help you.
,-y-U ■ ■ m' • \iyr- ry®" r--., v - *v. -x u^i.•; • -v*r .*■ v- 1 |SP;*' » T - vr* . , r*jj 1 ,■ 1 *; p
FRIDAY EVENING, EtAKIUSBURG TELEGRAPH - JANUARY 9.1914.
upon the rich cities across the Jordan '
| and planning to share with them the
' truth which He had brought from
Few travelers venture across the j
I Jordan, but those who do are re-1
| paid by the wonderful ruins of Am
j man, Jerash, Heshbon and Medaba.
| I confess that not until 1 looked first I
j upon the great marble remains ot'j
Amman did I ever realize the mag- I
I nificence of the civilization which j
had flourished here in the time of t
Jesus. He coveted these great cities I
for the kingdom; even as Christian j
strategists to-day look with yearning
upon our own cities as keys to the'
problem of world evangelization.
The spectacle thrilled the heart of j
Christ with thoughts of a ripe and i
plenteous harvest, with few workers.
This kingdom mind, if it may so be |
termed, marks all who partake of the
character of Christ. One indictment '
to be laid at the door of many of us I
to-day is that we are not facing the j
harvest field, and are not really con- i
cerned over it. More of us are in- I
terested in the machinery of the har- I
vest, and every new invention in the I
way of a patent spiritual harvester is |
sure of attention; but we would i
j rather tinker with futile wheels than i
take a sickle and go out and do hand
| reaping. Also we are not lacking for j
j enthusiasm in harvest festivals and!
domes; even when there is no real J
harvest to celebrate. Pitiable? Of
I course. But the passion for har- j
; vest increase and for new fields. 1
|is to be learned only in the
school of the Lord of the harvest.
The Unknown Seventy
I The sending of the seventy is the I
| largest bit of organization work by
I Jesus of which we have record. Ami.
I according to our modern notions, the|
j press work was very poorly done, j
I Not a single man of the seventy got i
Ibis name in print! Evidently the
! head of the firm did not think that
iho advertisement of his agents was
an important matter. A drummer
1 told me the other day of a hot debate
; among a group of talesmen as to
I whether the drummer's name should
! be conspicuously in the center of hirs |
I business card, with the firm's name;
I in small type down in the corner, or
| vice versa. All the men except one
i voted that the firm's name should be
kept small, and the representatives'
name should be printed -large! Which I
reminded me of some kingdom drum-I
mors I have met; but not of these
■ unknown seventy, who are "only re
! membered bv what they have done."
Ilonor the seventy because they I
i did their job. They went as sent. I
I With one work in inind, they trav
i eled unencumbered; the comfort of
the. soldier is important only to the
degree that it enhances bis efficiency.
Many of us know that our lives are
too greatly cluttered up with con
veniences and luxuries and social
usages and trivial engagements to
permit us to do an\ real work. The
seventy went out two by two—there
lis your good society of fellow work -
crs. the best in the world and they
, made all tilings subservient to their
A Louisville pastor has learned that
j men are willing to be sent out upon
I adequate tasks. His men are band
ed together as Yokefellows, pledged
I to do any reasonable definite service.
Now a multitude are marveling at
i tilt* great and varied work wrought
j by these men, who g.. where they are
| sent, whether it be to visit a definite
I man in prison or to ''rive out by
i automobile into the country fifty
| miles to hold a service. One sage
| observer remarked upon this. "If a
I preacher is failing, or thinks he is
failing, the way to cure the situation
jis not to get a new preacher, but
I to get an old bunch of laymen busy."
j There is a profound message for
j every congregation in this story of
| the sending out of the seventy.
"With Prayer, or Not at All"
| The recent simultaneous "Every
t .Member Canvas" of three denomina
tions have taken as their motto,
"With prayer, or not at all." These
sagacious leaders have seen that the
greater the activity the greater the
need for spirltuullty. .More work is
no excuse for less prayer, but quite
the contt-ary. There is significance
lu the fact that right in the heart
of this lesson of going—a study in
how to be busy for the kingdom—
comes the great lesson on prayer.
There are many reasons why this
should be so. One is that the Lord
wants all His friends to have an equal
share In His work. That is why the
humble old saint, whose life is lived
within the four walls of a home,
may labor as effectively by her pray
ers as the busy, talented Christian I
out in the thick of the fight. Prob- I
ably many a preacher or missionary
or executive leader has been given
public credit for Christian victories,
won by the prayers of unsuspected
and secluded saints. The conviction
is growing that our need of needs
to-day in Christian work is for deeplv
devoted disciples who are skilled in
that irresistible form of warfare
sometimes cal'ed "knee drill."
The sense of crisis which seems to
have burdened the Master's soul as
He pleaded with the seventy—the
active workers—to pray the Lord of
the harvest that He would thrust
forth workers into the field, pervades
the most alert Christian conscious
ness of our own day. Never were
the "nations in commotion" more
visibly than now. A whole set of
new problems confront the church
WorldlineßS has ingratiated its in
sidious power into the most sacred
places. The call comes hot from the !
lips of the Christ Himself for a pray
ing dlacipleship. and for a disciple
ship willing to be sent.
In Ainba-smulorlal Dignity
On the main street of Peking
stands a gray granite arch, to com
memorate the death of Baron Ketler.
the German minister, at the hands of
the Boxers. The Chinese had to
make reparation in this and other
forms, because the man slain was
"Envoy Extraordinary and Minister
Plenipotentiary" of the German Em
peror. He was clothed with repre
sentative powers. The honor and
dignity of the German name were
bound up in his person.
The high-sounding title, "envoy
extraordinary and minister pleni
potentiary," applies peculiarly to the
Christian worker. He goes forth
clothed with full authority. What
said Jesus? "He that heareth you
lieareth Ale: and he that rejecteth you
That is King's business, is it not?
The seventy, and all who follow in
their train, were no ordinary men;
it has been inadequate to liken them
to drummers of trade. They have
the authority to say, "We are am
bassadors therefore on behalf of
( hrlst, as though God were entreat
ing by lis; we beseech you on behalf
of Christ, be ye reconciled to God."
These early pioneers returned elat
ed over their success. They were
astonished to find how easv and re
sultful Christian work really is when
one actually undertakes it. In their
jubilation they were In danger o?
that most subtle and perilous beset
ment, spiritual pride. So the Master
bade them rejoice most of all that
they themselves were redeemed men.
and that they belonged to the king
dom they proclaimed. For only tie
saved can successfully serve.
Is Now Being Conducted At Our Store
business is changing—growing swifter, bigger, more extensive, more precise, and more exacting.
And business methods are changing also; they must to keep up with the mark of progress.
Of late )cais, Globe-\\ ernicke I'iling Equipment has theme and motive: —First, to demonstrate the efficiency, tention was called to a Globe-Wernicke device or method
vance tar and last ini efficiency and economy, and the economy and the permanence of Globe-Wernicke Filing that saved them time, trouble or money,
manv " s '" ess m< r" , ha^ e " e £ n to ° busy to keep up with Equipment; second, to demonstrate its practical applica- Or maybe you have a puzzling office problem to solve.
• -it nC * IC r IC u ' S t" ere are thousands of offices tion as a short cut to better results; as a solution to or arc annoyed by improper attention to details or by er
m all parts of the country that are overworked and over- puzzling office problems; as a time- trouble- and money- ratic filing. A few moments spent at our Globe-Wernicke
whelmed with detail, because of the need of Globe- saver for all business and professional men. Business Show will probably reveal an effective solution
Wernicke riling Equipment. Perhaps you think your office is run as efficiently and of your trouble. You will find it helpful as well as in
ri uw m . ? nutshell, you have the reasons 'for the economically as is possible. Others have felt the same tcresting. You will not be urged to buy—this is a tellinz
tjlobe-VVernicke Business bhow. There you have its wav about their offices but have been glad when their at- not a selling event. Come, in your interest.
OEQ Standardize Your Office Now With fßlfe
Place a Unlflle beside __ __
;our desk for conveni- ■ ,# |* • They combine the con
rntly filing: those let- f-4 Ti IHSV M MlllMWt/vn'r venlence of the flllnff
ters and references that B aßjj SKW §. zuJ! SIB !J S 1 lC"5l 1 L cabinet with the pro
now litter the desk but tectien of the safe,
r.re too useful or too The ample Interiors can
valuable or too personal , be fitted with Globe
to trust to the general * T - - . mt is »*• m Wernicke Files, shelves
Unffll e fit ted °wl tlf It COStS No MOre Thail The Ordinary Kind any requirement. 0 The
and drawers of sizes , * Globe Cabinet Safe 19
and styles to suit your made In live sizes, ma
exact needs Made In hogany, oak or olive
with Bt s e tiiiTn d ter?orr od Globc-Wernicke Filing Equipment is built on the "unit" principle. Once properly installed, it grows with ereen "nl3h
y°ur business, unit by unit. The "unit" idea permits the small office to apply to its affairs the same .
filing devices as are so widely used by the corporations. Let us demonstrate this fact to you.
IFF"""-*3 Every Filing need of any office has been provided for in Globe- that the largest factory of its kind in the world stands behind its [J 7" ■'
f ~ jip Wernicke I'iling Equipment. And every Globe-Wernicke device for guaranty; that you can secure additional equipment at any time
aj "j 3 an - v P ur P osc > ' 8 the most suitable of its kind. Globe-Wernicko steel / rom stock. Globe-Wernicke goods are standard, not made to order, yet
W Filin S devices are so varied and so wonderfully efficient, your business needs can bo suited as if the equipment were espe- [l^
; IT---'. ' ' |t i® booming the custom of modern Businesses to adopt Globe- cially made for you. The variety of our stock sizes and patterns I)Uw
jj| |£jj| Wernicke devices throughout their offices. Experience lias proved the:r permit you to select a design and finish that will harmonize with '■}
filobc-VveroicJcC 1186 an not standardize your office equipment! the rest of your office equipment which will give the office a desir- 1
Filing Cabinet* standardization simplifies and keeps ycur systems uniform, which «l>le atmosphere of prosperity and good management. It stimulates Sectional Bookcases
They we the Standard means highest efficiency end greatest economy. Standardization means 1111(1 helps your office force to better work. Call and investigate.
of the world. Thou- Every office needs Its
canda of modern offices , n £? £
■use them because of 4 a a booksv of technical and
B tnietlonf ° fine" 'appee r- I' f \ | \\/ £ Th^ a
Stability. *They ta are V I\J VV • VULLvIWI vitf latere
made In ail steel and ? f modern office furnl-
In wood with steel in- * *t . « . turo - bel "S b u, J t wlth
to meet the require^
105 North Second Street II 18 North Court Street and sanitary leg 1 bases.
ments of any business* * c . an adaed to a
—large or small section at a time aa the
' . library grows.
To-morrow, matinee uml night—
"Within the Law."
All next week "The Inside of the
White Slave Traffic."
Keith Vaudeville—Every afternoon and
Vaudeville and Pictures—Every after
noon and evening.
"WITHIN THE I,AW"
"Within the Ijaw," Bayard Veiller's
new play of absorbing heart interest
which The American Play Company Is
to offer as the attraction at the Ma
jestic Theater to-morrow, matinee and
night, is an exciting ilrama of contem
poraneous American life in a metropo
lis. replete with thrills and surprises.
The heroine. "Mary Turner," develops
from a timlU, shrinking girl into a wo
man of extraordinary daring and re
sourcefulness. living by her wits and
evading the law, and using the law to
THE WHITE SLAVE PICTURES
The abominable trafficking: in human
flesh and blood has become so wide
spread and the methods used in secur
ing victims so bold that the public is
awakened to a need for n general cam
paign of education on this subject. The
quickest, surest and most interesting
method of reaching' the attention of
the American public is by means of the
motion pictures to be presented at the
Majestic Theater next week entitled
"The Inside of the White Slave Traffic." j
HO(iS FOR THE YOUNGSTERS
j As finished an animal act as tbe Or
' pheum has exploited is Ik ward's j
musical ponies, who actually rljgr out 1 '
"The Last Rose of Summer" wjth bells
■ on their heads anil apparently without
a conductor. A troupe of trained dogs,
who have even more than horse sense,
assist them to complete a really amaz-
I Ingr series of feats. They are one of the
i decidedly clever turns supporting Bert
Clark and Hamilton, England's
| celebrated musical comedy stars, whose
appearance at the Orpheuni is causing j
a small sensation. For next week the |
management is announcing the local j
I engagement of Fatlma. the wonderful
| Turkish dancer, who proved a terrific, \
sensation at Hammerstein's New York
' theater last summer for seven consecu- I
I tive weeks. The celebrated dancer is
said to be "distinctly individual," and
| she offers a specaclar dance in beauti
ful stage settings that Is said to be
i the very poetry of motion.—Advertise
AT THE COI.OMAI.
j The Seven Castelluehes, presenting a
| novelty musical act of thw highest
• order, head the good things that came
to the Colonial yesterday. These musi
j cal artists are all virtuosos of a variety
J of brass instruments and they produce
i j whirls of harmony that fairly bring the
! house to its feet. Their staging and
I costuming is effective also. Pierce and
Maizee do a clever vocal and comedy
turn, and George Moore is a clever
j comedian with much originality. Coun-
I try St»re will be a special feature of
| to-night's performances. ■ — Advertise
\ It 'TOR I \ THE i I'EII
j At this theater to-day a picture will
jhe shown with a cast of more than
j lltft, and with the only and inimitable
it Thomas W. Boss, the foremost of
American comedians in the leading
role, that real play of true American
life and heart Interest. "Checkers," has
been given to the motion picture going
public by the All Star Feature Corpora
A Broadway cast has been carefully
selected for the presentation of this
scilent drama, and In support of Air.
Boss there Is to be seen many of the
original company, and many faces
which have for a number of years been
Identified with various of the moro
prominent stock companies of the coun
In order to secure the necessary local
atmosphere of the racing life, the pro
ducers have at tremendous expense had
their company quartered at the Laurel
and Havre de Grace race courses in
Maryland, and as a result, the picture
abounds with views of thoroughbreds
pounding down the stretch In races,
the morning workouts, the crowds at
the grand stands, etc. "Checkers," in
six reels and more than 250 scenes, will
be shown at this theater to-day.—Ad
> Sneezing? @
There's no need of it. Sniff little
Kondon's, the original and genuine
Catarrhal Jelly, up the nostrils. Its
soothing, healipg properties quickly re
lieve you. Best thing for hay fever,colds,
catarrh, sore throat, catarrhal headache,
nose bleed, deafness, etc. Relieves the
condition which causes snoring. Sold
only in 25c and 50c sanitary tubes by
druggists or direct. Sample free. Write
Koudoir. Mlg. Co.. Minneapolis. Minn.
COMB SAGE TEI 111
HAIR 10 DARKEN I!
Grandma Kept || el . | A „ Dark,
<ilossy, Tlii« k With a Mixture or
Sage Tea and Sulphur
The old-time mixture of Sage Tea
and Sulphur for darkening grav,
streaked and faded hair is grand
mother's treatment, and folks are
again using it to keep their hair a
good, even color, which is quite sen
sible, as we are living in an age when
a youthful appearance is of the great
Nowadays, though, wo don't have
the troublesome task of gathering tho
sage and the mussy mixing at home.
All drug stores sell the ready-to-uso
product called "Wyeth's Sage and Sul
phur Hair Remedy" for about 50 cents
a bottle. It is very popular because
nobody can discover it has been ap
plied. Simply moisten your comb or
a soft brush with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time; by morning the gray
hair disappears, but what delights tho
ladles with Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur
is that, besides beautifully darkening
tho hair after a few applications, it
also | reduces that soft luster and ap
pearance of abundance which is so
attractive; besides, prevents dandruff,
itching scalp and falling hair. —Adver-