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Special Sale All Next Week #
S> j\ ,i E the have they want of " Sunkist M seedless oranges—the safe and healthful treat
7/ || i for children. The little codgers cry for these sweet, juicy oranges. No seeds or fibre to hurt them.
fmJm "Sunkist" fruit is the cleanest of all fruits—never touched by bare hands. Every "Sunkist" orange and lemon is picked, wrapped in
Jw J® tiSSUC papcr ' 811(1 packcd f ° r by cxpcrts who wcar clcan » white > 0011011 gloves. "Sunkist" packing houses are clean, airy, sanitary.
rf "W i "Sunkist" Oranges Do Y<m Know How ''Sunkist" Lemons
I IT Thin-skinned —fibreless—seedless. The finest fruit selected from the orange groves of the
Improve Fish and Meats and Salads?
* wonderful orange land—California. This high-quality fruit is wrapped in "Sunkist" tissue paper ®* e t ' ie Pitiful juice that bursts from a fine "Sunkist" lemon! It gives a tempting, piquant
/\ ' wrappers so that you can know when you are getting the finest oranges grown. flavor to steaks, and roasts, and poultry it makes a delicious dainty of the plainest salad. When
L a_ ttc ~ Jf , , , ... _ squeezed into drinking water, lemon juice is a wonderful safeguard against impurities and adds
/ y Sunklst oran2cs b V the box - They keep for weeks Bolid and firm. Have them a hundredfold to the refreshing taste. Send for our free booklet on uses of lemons Tnd oranges
hand for breakfast, dessert and "between meals." Cheap by the dozen-cheaper by the "Sunkist" lemons are the finest selected fruit from the groves of California-the world's most
*" famous lemon groves. Thin-skinned—mostly seedless. Picked and packed by gloved hands.
Coilft/- "Sunkist" Oranges and Lemons Furnish Your Table with Handsome Rogers Silverware
tra^e ™ r * re Send them to us. We offer as premiums, "Sllllkist" PreiXliuiTl
II j||jk "Sunkist" Oranges and Lemons in "Sunkist" W rappers cok«. splTn.' 1 " I^k2 U Rki! Pre * der "
% SEND FOR THIS Send your name and full address for our complete free "* Pepptr^hlker.
ORA.NGE SPOON premium sheet and "Sunkist" Premium Club Plan. Ice Cream Fork* Gravy or Soup Ladle*
' Rod o d *""* Addrcw all order* for prtmiumt, and all mqairiet to
orfemoa wrapper, and .uc 2 c .nf. Growers Exchange, 139 North Gark Street, Chicago
Daysey May me and Her Folks
I The cold gray dawn of the morning
■after has nothing In the way of chilli
ness and gravity of color on the week
■following Christmas. There is some
|htng almost funereal in the manner
Wn which the Christmas tree in the
parlor droops; the be-ruflled and be
ribboned gifts from friends still on
display bear a look that is almost sin
ister, and the resemblance between
the sound of the toys breaking under
every footstep on the floor and the
explosions of wrath from Father is
The atmosphere is charged with the
feeling that they have become the
kindling wood which Is to burn up
both his patience and his money. And
every woman knows what that means.
Daj'sey Mayme Appleton was so de
pressed when she looked over what
she had made on the Christmas trade
that she regretted she had not be
come a "spug," one of that noble band
of brave women who compose the so
ciety for the Prevention of Useless
She wearily counted ten pearl
handled pens, live manicure sets,
seven vanity bags, four corset holders,
eleven hatpin receivers, nine fancy
bags, seven napkin rings and so
kriany aprons that If she stayed home
%very day for thirty years and wore
three at a time she never could wear
Suddenly a happy thought struck
her. She would become a spug! It
J > jMMMMweminMimieiemniieniieiemiemiee •>
J Broadwau I
;!! 1 Jones r|
' From the Play of }!!
'' George M. Cohan jo'
* ► —————— f T i
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J I EDWARD MARSHALL (f j
4 » VIA FWtwnpfc fna Sum blk Phj I ❖
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Copyright, 1813, bj O. W. Dillingham Company
Her manner now became more seri
ous and rather puzzling. It was not
as If he had done anything which dis
pleased her, it was not even as if she
thought he might; it was only that of
the delightful woman who ia wonder
ing if, presently, she may not think he
might She was not suspicious, she
inspected that she might suspect. Ha
knew It; men always know when worn
m are beginning to wonder if they had
lot better very soon begin to wonder,
t's the only intuition mere men have.
Phe others are all feminine mono po
Presently, while he waited, acutely
(onadouß that some unpleasant ele
ment had entered into the situation,
but densely Ignorant of Its character;
And while she calmly went about the
FRIDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH JANUARY 30, 1914.
was not too late; she would be a spug
next year; not one of those who do
not give—that is not in accord with
the real Christian spirit. She would
give, but she would give what she
I have called the society which I
am organizing the Society for the
Passing on of Useful Gifts, S-P-U-G
and every woman is eligible. There
are no dues, and the only requisite
to membership is a good memory. It
would never do to pass back to Aunt
Jane, for instance, the shoe bag she
has passed on to me. Such mistakes
have an embarrassing effect on kin
reunions and cause a slump In the
Then she carefully tied to each gift
the card that came with it, bearing
Merry Xmas Greetings, Undying Love,
Fond Remembrances, Best Wishes
etc.; wrapped each gift in tissue pa
per and put It away, to be brought
forth next year, when there would be
a new card attached and It would be
sent on its blithsome holiday Journey.
If there are any among you who
have received more hairpin holders
than you have hairs; whose Christmas
tree held so many bags it looked as
if it had been attacked by the bag
worb, and who got as many bed slip
bers as if you were a centipede and
suffered with cold feet, Join the New
Order of Spugs, a Society for the
Passing on of Useless Gifts!
FRANCES L. GARSIDE.
business of her office management, at
which, it may as well be stated now
as ever, she showed unmistakable signs
of perfect competence, she went to a
complicated filing cabinet, extracted
from it certain other papers, carried
them across the room to the deek near
which he had found a seat, laid them
on that desk, then slowly turned and
"Do you know that Mr. Pembroke, of
the Consolidated, is here in town?"
the asked, after a second's hesitation.
To her great satisfaction, which she
would not for the world have admitted,
he did not hesitate before he an
swered ; he did not try to beat around
the bush; he Indulged in no evasions
or delays of any kind whatever.
"Yes, I know it," he said promptly.
It may be that some detail in his
tone or manner reassured her, at any
rate her voice, when she spoke next,
was free from a certain icy hint of
criticism which undoubtedly had crept
"Did he come here with your*
"No; he followed me here."
"Have you seen him?" She mad*
no attempt to offer an excuse for
cross-examining him; she evidently
asked the question as an interested
party who has a right to be Informed.
Was she not a citizen of Jonesvllle and
an employe of the Jones Pepsin Sum
"No; I have not seen him, but Ml*.
Wallace saw him last night and turned
down his offer, too."
Instantly the reserve, which, intangi
ble but perceptible, bad affected her,
dropped from her. Shs was no longer
in the least suspicious.
~V)h, I'm bo niaa she exclaimed
But he failed to note this clrcum
■ stance; he failed to ward against on
coming danger. As a matter of fact he
was not thinking of her as an employe
of the Jones company, he vi| not
thinking about Jonesvllle, he was con
sidering his own pressing need for
money and the delightful possibility
that through Pembroke, in one way or
another, that need must be relieved.
He rose and paced the floor with light
and hopeful tread, wholly without ap
"We gave him to understand that we
wouldn't sell for less than a million
and a half." Ha said this half proudly.
Then, with the accents of a hoper:
"We expect him here at eleven o'clock
with his answer."
Her face took on a puzzled and dis
approving frown. "But you Just gave
your word to the men that—"
Now he spoke definitely and crißply.
No one listening to him could imagine
that he did not mean exactly what he
said; that he had not carefully consid
ered every meaning of each syllable
that he was uttering.
"Oh, don't be afraid," he assured
her. "I meant exactly what I said to
She sighed with real relief.
"I don't mind telling you, Miss Rich
ards, that when I came here yesterday
my Intention was to sell this business
and get it oft my bands at any price
The mere statement of this evidently
past and gone intention was a shock
to her. He noted, and not without
emotion —mind that; Broadway unmis
takably was touched—that her face
blanched at the thought of that which
he had definitely decided not to do.
The young man was beginning to
think; he was forming some faint
realization of the fact that his own
troubles were but Bomewhat unimpor
tant bubbles in a sea made up of
everybody's troubles. The thought
was forming in his mind that, while
he had been severely worried about
ways and means for getting luxuries,
these people, here In Jonesvllle, who
had lived and probably would die with
out ever having heard the names of
many of the things his sybaritlo soul
had learned to crave, had felt them
selves confronted by the possibility of
loss of the necessities.
Indefinitely, but for the first time In
his life at all, he saw how grim the
struggle for a bare existence is with
the majority; how, although they
strain and strive to their limit of abil
ity, they never feel quite safe in their
possession of the means for getting it.
He acknowledged to himself a feeling
of embarrassment as he considered the
undeniable selfishness of his previous
But he brightened visibly, as he
went on. He had learned his lesson
and had learned It thoroughly.
"Carnegie couldn't buy the plant this
morning," he said simply, "If ha of
fered every dollar he has in the world*
Mr. Wallace and I sat up talking It
over until two o'clock this morning. I
told him everything you said, and went
over the whole situation with him. I
promised to take his advlpo, and he'w
convinced me that the right thing to
do la to stick right here and put up a
light for these people, the same as my
Her reserve quite vanished; u la
the way of women, she took credit for
an Intuition which her previous mani
ner had not Indicated. Where she had
been suspicious of a reason for sus
picion, she became enthusiastic over
reason for enthusiasm.
"I knew you would!" she cried. "I
knew—l knew you would!"
She had not known he would; she
had feared, had half believed that he
would not; but that now made not the
slightest difference with her firm be
lief that she had known he would. Nor
had the fact that Broadway, a short
minute before, had suspected, with
good reason, that she seriously doubt
ed him, any influence whatever on his
deep pleasure when he discovered that
she did not —did not because she could
not, not because she would not.
Men do not think clear to the bottom
of these things. They take what wom
en give them, when they give them
anything, and are humbly grateful and
surprised because they get a smile
when they deserve one, rather than a
brick when they do not deserve one.
Nothing which the world has ever of
fered to the gaze of the philosopher
has been one-half so pitiful as the as
tonished gratitude of the right-minded
male when he finds that the one fe
male for whom he has begun, con
sciously or without his knowledge, to
live his life and do his deeds, does not
utterly condemn him when he has
done his level best and that best has
been worthy. Men are the world's nat
ural "come-ons," women the world's
natural vendors of psychological, sen
timental and often very raw gold
So when Josie eoulfully declared
that she had known he would, Broad
way did not let It pass with an iraap
preciatlve, "Of course you did," but
looked at her with gratitude alight In
hli pleased face and humbly queried,
For a moment the fact that she de
clared that she had known he would be
decent and not villainously selfish so
completely overwhelmed him (and
please do not forget that she, within a
minute, had admitted that she thought
him capable of basest selfishness) that
he oould not find words with which to
proceed conversationally. All men are
But presently he recovered self-pos
session and continued:
"Now, I don't know anything about
business, and I don't know anything
about money. I never did a day's work
in my life for the simple reason that I
never had to."
He looked at her with a shamed
smile, the first evidence that he had
ever shown of anything but pride in
his ability to live idly with enormous
and successful effort.
"The only trial of skill Into which I
have entered since I went from Jones
ville to New York has been a general,
endless contest with the world at large
to* see which oould stay up the latest.
I have generally won—won in a walk."
She was listening Intently. All wom
an ggf Intent to br—thla—wfren.
they are hearing any man tell his un
worthiness; if there is a hint of a con
fession of real wickedness in his decla
ration they will listen -with an absorp
tion which approaches a hypnotic
"I've never done anything good, be
cause I've never had anything good to
do," Broadway went on, before he
reached the next full stop.
She sat absolutely spellbound. Did
she feel a vi\#d hope that he would go
into detail of the things which he had
done which were not good? Such re
citals always pain good women ex
quisitely, yet they never shun them,
never interrupt them—never, by the
way, forget them or fail to have them
at their tongues' ends afterwards,
when, by recalling them, they can
abash the man who in a moment of un
guarded foolishness has made them.
But Broadway told no details of his
villainies. This was not brilliance on
his part; it was sheer luck.
If Bhe was definitely disappointed
her distress tfas more or less allevi
ated the next moment, for he burst
forth someVhat wildly:
"What I've needed ail along was an
incentive—something to spur ma on
'something to inspire me. What I've
He could not complete the sentence.
It was as if his tongue had found an
insurmountable obstruction in the
groove of language which it had begun
to follow and had to leap out to a side
groove. An expression of disgust j
grew on his face. He hesitated, flushed,
then reached his hand into his pocket
and drew forth the paper on which h»
had labored with such assiduity and;
such a tensely working, cheek manipu
lating tongue In the small hours that
"What I've needed was" —he once
more said, in desperate endeavor to
remember what came next, and, flnd
lng It impossible to continue with his
recitation, looked at her wild eyed, dis
appointed, self-disgust writ plain upon
hia face, and dropped his hands in
helpless and disorganized fashion to
"Can you beat that?" he demanded
of the fascinated girl. "I knew that
thing by heart when I left the hotel."
Almost angrily he thrust the paper in
to her receptive hands.
"It took me hours to write that!" he
earnestly deolared. "Hours full of mos
quito-bites! I got up early, too, and
learned the thing by heart. But I
might have known that I'd forget It! I
never could remember anything."
She took the paper, glanced at it
with highly kindled interest and was
on the point of reading It when there
came an interruption. It was Sammy.
There ever ia a Sammy ready to step
In and spoil big moments in our lives.
"Are—you—too— busy —for — com
pany?" he asked deliberately and Ir
reverently. The imp, though fat, wan
quite cognisant of the fact that he had
come at the wrong moment, and his
heart was filled with Joy because he'
felt so certain of it.
"Who is it, Sammy?"
I To Be Continued.] j
Advertising Fills This
Church to Full Capacity
1 Special to Tin Ttltgraph
Philadelphia, Jan. SO.—Tho Rev.
Daniel E. Weigle, pastor of Messiah
Lutheran Church, who, although he
came from a theological seminary less
than five years ago, has taken a mode
rately successful family church and
made Its services so popular that late
comers find difficulty in obtaining a
seat on Sunday night, told the Congre
gationalist Ministers' Association yes
terday how he achieved his success.
"It was simply by introducing up
to-date business methods into church
work," sjyd Mr. Weigle. "It was by
carrying out God's work In an up-to
date program. Americans wouldn't
tolerate cheap stuff in their homes.
Why plam oft second-hand methods
on Jesus Christ?"
. Mr. Weigle said he had prominent
soloists from the city's leading musi
cal organizations »ing in Messiah
Church every Sunday evening. He
advertises their appearance by means
of newspaper publicity, billboards,
window posters and an extensive cor
respondence. The young minister su
pervises his advertising campaign in
his automobile and has a stenographer
to attend to his voluminous correspon
Look, Mother! If tongue is
coated give "California
Syrup of Figs"
Mother! Your child Isn't naturally
cross and peevish. See If tongue Is
coated; this Is a sure sign Its little
stomach, liver and bowels need a
cleansing at once.
When listless, pale, feverish, full of
cold, breath bad, throat sore, doesn't
eat, sleep or act naturally, haa stom
ach-ache, diarrhoea, remember, a gen-
I tie liver and bowel cleansing should
I always be the first treatment given.
| Nothing equals "California Syrup of
i Pigs" for children's Ills; give a tea
| spoonful, and in a few hours all the
I foul waste, sour bile and fermenting
; food which is clogged In the bowels
| passes out of the system, and you have
I a well and playful child again. All
! children love this harmless, delicious
j "fruit laxative," and it never fjuis to
i effect a good "inside" cleansing. Di
rections for babies, children of all
, ages and grown-ups are plainly on the
Keep It handy In your home. A little
given to-day saves a sick child to-mor
row, but get the genuine. Ask your
druggist for a 60-cent bottle of "Cali
fornia Syrup of Figs," then look and
see that It la made by the "California
Fig Syrup Company." Counterfeits
are being sold here. Don't be fooled.
& Sixth ud Kalkar SlraaU
Larfeat eitabllihment. Beit facllltiea. Near to
louI ou a* your phone. Will Jo anywhere at voir call,
lotor aerrice. No funeral 100 amall. None too
expensive. Chapelt, rooai, vault, ate., wed wltk
Rheumatism IN THE HIPS
and Down the Legs—That's
Those sharp darting pains that
characterize sciatic rheumatism
should be treated In the blood. And
by using S. S. S. you get entirely rid
S. S. S. has the peculiar action of
Soaking through the Intestines di
rectly Into the blood. In a few min
utes its influence is at work in every
artery, vein, and tiny capillary. Every
membrane, every organ of the body,
every emunctory becomes in effect a
filter to strain tho blood of Impurities.
The stimulating properties of S. S. S.
compel the skin, liver, bowels, kid
neys and bladder to all work to the
one end of casting out every Irritat
ing, every pain-inflicting atom of
poison; It dislodges by irrigation all
accumulations In the Joints, causes
acid accretions to dissolve, renders
them neutral and scatters those pe
culiar formations in the fterve centers
that cause such mystifying and often
baffling rheumatic pains.
And, beat of all, thla remarkable remedy fa
welcome to the weakest stomach. I £ you hara
drugged yourself until your stomach Is nearly
paralyzed, you will be astonished to find that
8. S 8. gives no sensation but goes right to
work. Thla is because It It a puro Tegctabla
Infusion, la taken naturally Into your blood
Just at pure air Is Inhaled naturally Into your
You can get S. S. S. at any drug store.
B. S. S. Is a standard remedy, recognlied every
where as the greatest blood antidote ever dis
covered. If yours la a peculiar cast and yon
desire special Information, write to The Swift
Specific Co., 810 Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Ga.
GLASS OF SALTS
if your Back hurts or Bladder
bothers you, drink lots
When your kidneys hurt and your
back feels sore, dpn't get scared and
proceed to load your stomach with a
1 lot of drugs that excite the kidneys
and irritate the enlre urinary tract.
Keep your kidneys clean like you keep
your bowels clean, by flushing them'
with a mild, harmless salts which re
moves the body's urinous waste and
stimulates them to their normal activ
ity. The function of the kidneys Is to
filter the blood. In 24 hours they
strain from it 800 grains of acid and
waate, so we can readily understand
the vital importance of keeping the
Drink lota of water—you can't drinld
too much; also get from any pharmai
cist about four ounces of Jad Halts!
take a tablespoonful In a glass of!
water before breakfast each morning
for a few days and your kidneys will
act fine. This famous salts la madS
from the acid of grapes and lemon
Juice, combined with lithia, and has
been used for generations to clean and
stimulate clogged kidneys; also to
neutralize the acids in urine so it no
longer Is a source If Irritation, thus
ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is Inexpensive; cannot In
jure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithla-water drink which everyone
should take now and then to keep
their kidneys clean and active. Try
this, also keep up the water drinking,
and no doubt you will wonder what
became of your kidney trouble and