Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, February 03, 1914, Page 4, Image 4

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X&OMen r^Jirreßes
(Copyright. 1913, by Star Company)
It seemeth such a little way to me
Across to that strange country, the
And yet not strange, for it has grown
to be
The home of those of whom I am
so fond:
They make it seem familiar, and most
As journeying friends bring distant
countries near.
So close it lies that when my sight
is clear
I seem to see the gleaming of that
I know I foel those who have gone
from here
Come near enough to even touch
my hand.
J often think but for our veiled eves,
.We would find Heaven right rotind
about us lies.
1 cannot make it seem a day to dread
When from this dear earth I shall
Journey out
JTo that still dearer country of the
|KAnd join the lost ones so long
dreamed about.
V love this world, yet I shall love to go
meet the friends who wait for
W me, I know.
Z never stand above the bier and see
The seal of death set on sc*me well
loved face
I But that I think—One more to wel-
L come me
■ When I shall cross the intervening
B space
feet-ween this land and that one
I Over There;
lOn* more to make the strange Be
f yond seem fair.
(And so to me there Is no sting to
| And so the grave has lost its vic
Ft is but crossing, with suspended
And white, set face, a little strip of
> find thei loved ones on the other
ore beautiful, more precious than
BkSSSP A man who says
is a great stu
*jyEß,dent and that has
the re
'S^ollß - urges me to
be "sensible" and
discontinue writing
or talking about
"God" or" "Heaven"
or "Future Life."
H He says all these
'LJ things are supersti
tions, which people
J •)* intellect must
or resign
all claim to intellec
nn j n .
dividual who sits holding his own
photograph close to his eyes and says,
"There is no universe, no sun or
ekies; there is only this card on which
I see my face."
The perfectly balanced human be
ing forms a complete triangle. Physi
pfo 7 if
Droadwau ii:
In Jones f||
> >
i From the Play of j\ ►
> I George M. Cohan !«J
: — : : E
.> I o
1 > Bu §<►
!I I—-—I |; ►
f> Wtt rWW< inm Sttm ia tW Ph» |«*
|ob«7>vu, wa. by C. W. Dillingham Oompaog
• Bhe Bmlled at him. She cared noth
ing tor the cheering, but she would tell
.fciim about it, because she liked to talk
(to him on any subject. "Well, you
lahouid have heard them cheering!
They've made more noise than this
(Did town has ever heard before."
•' Tea, I dare say It is," he granted,
)u new cheers burst forth.
But he did not go to see the dem
lonatration, which indicated to him
ithat he must find something most at
tractive in this village belle's com
pany. What other woman could have
held him from the sight of Broadway
iJonee In his first effort as an orator?
"Fanny," he remarked, and smiled
Wt her; "I was thinking of you as I
passed the drug store Just now."
She laughed, delighted. ' That's
fetrange. I've been thinking of you,
( "Have you really?"
• J "Yes. Oh, those chocolates were
(fine! I ate them all before I went to
Kd." Then, reproachfully, "but you
ouldn't be spending your money the
(way you do!"
He was unconscious of any mad ex
penditure of which she could be cogni
zant and, therefore, was surprised.
"Mr. Jones told me that you were a
iregular spendthrift."
This from Broadway, the most fa
mous spendthrift of New York's recent
years! "When did he tell you that?"
he asked, endeavoring to hide the
meaning of his smiles.
"Just a little while ago. He said you
■pent over twenty-five dollars one
For a second this extraordinary
■tatement almost choked him. He had
teen with Broadway when that sum
would have been regarded as a modesl
tip for a head-wa'ter.
"Oh, did he tell you about that
Slight?" he asked, still carefully en
deavoring to conceal the nature of his
■miles at least
And as he smiled it came upon him
that for reasons which he did not un
derstand as yet he should be sorry to
fcave thiß particular girl learn details
o# some nights which he and Broadway
Jones had passed together on the fa
mous street they knew so well.
"Yes," she said, prettily admonish
teg, "and you mustn't waste it in that
cully strong:, mentally strong, splrltu
ally strong-: the three natures are li
perfect harmony.
We find few such beings, and con
sequently the world Is tilled with
those who are in some respects
dwarfed or deformed.
There is the robust athlete. whos«
prowess lies in the physical realm
He had not developed his brain ot
his spirit.
There is the hysterical spiritual be
ins. w>ho thinks only of the world
beyond and neglects his mind and his
There is the intellectual giant, who
has a stunted body and no spirituality,
or who has two sides of the trian
gle developed, body and mind, and
t'nly a blank space where the spirit
ual line should be.
No one of these Individuals is liv
ing the life God wants man to live.
Kach one must he sent back to earth
in many incarnations until he learns
:o make the perfect triangle of him
self, and then, being complete, he can
?ass on to other work, in other Man
sions, in other Realms.
My correspondent may be a strong
nan physically and mentally, but he
s dwarfed and stunted spiritually;
ind because ho is so, he thinks there
s no spiritual truth in the universe;
»s the man born blind might think
hero was no light of sun or moon'or
Fortunately there are hundreds of
jrilliant minds ready to give their
estimony to the contradiction of this
nan's statements that earth and hu
nan life are accidents, and that
chance rules all things, and that
here is no life beyond this life, and
io realm beyond earth.
One of the greatest men who ever
ived on earth, a great scientist, a
rreat humanitarian, a great scholar,
vas Swedenborg. And this man gave
ip position and power and place
imong the ambitious people of earth
o devote his mature years to telling
he world the marvelous facts he had
earned about Realms within Realms
ind Life beyond Life.
When he was dying at the advanced
ige of eighty-three, he was ofTored all
he solaces of orthodox religion It"
le would say that he had not heard
hese voices or seen visions. "But I
lid see and did hear," he replied. And
:hose were almost his last words.
Swedenborg's opinions on politics
jr science left no marked impression
an the world; very few people even
know that he was renowned in those
lays. But Swedenborg's great relig
ious philosophy is the comfort and
the strength of thousands of intel
lectual and useful human beings.
There is an old Hindoo phrase
which reads thus:
He who knows not, and knows not
that he knows not, he is a fool;
shun him.
He who knows not, and knows that
he knows not, he Is simple: teach
He who knows, and knows not that
he knows, he is asleep: wake him.
He who knows, and knows that he
knows, he is wise; follow him.
Swedenborg was the latter. He was
the perfect triangle. Great in all
ways. There are thousands of other
human beings living, and thousands
who have lived, strong of intellect.
1 way any more."
She shook her finger at him playful
ly, but with a serious light of eyes be
hind the playfulness which seemed to
indicate proprietary interest in him. It
amused him —but he found it untnis-1
takably pleasant, too.
The excited Sam came in. Sam al
ways seemed to come at Just those 1
inoments which without him would
have been more interesting.
"He's shaking hands with
everybody," he volunteered.
"Who? Mr. Jones?" asked Clara.
"Yes Gosh! He was—afraid
to make —a speech! I bet
—I wouldn't —bo afraid! If
ever I amount to anything
the first thing l'm going
to do is to make a
speech about myself!"
Wallace laughed. "You've got the
right idea, Sammy."
"You bet l've got the
right idea! I've got darned
good ideas if I ever get
a chance to use 'em!"
Clara was reproving. "Sammy, stop
this constant talking about yourself!"
"Stop your own talking! You
don't unuerstand me. I've
- got brains I have!"
"No one can tell," said Wallace.
"Maybe he has."
"I'll surprise you all some
Clara smiled at Wallace. "Alnt it
funny. He really thinks he'e going to
be a big m;m."
"Well, maybe he will," said Wallace,
considering Sammy's bulk reflectively,
"and then, again, he's liable to fall
away to almost nothing."
She laughed, delighted at his humor.
"Oh, I see what you fnean! You're
always Joking, aren't you?" _■*
"Aren't I the cut-up, though?" he
gently guyed her.
It was very silly, and he knew how
very silly it was, but, none the less,
the city man enjoyed the persiflage
with this red-cheeked rural maiden. In
the extraordinary ebullition of his spir
its he reached out his hand for hers,
found it, and stood swinging it. She
blushed, he laughed. He was really
burlesquing a flirtation, but she did
not know it. nor was the impulse of his
foolery entirely burlesque. He was
very much confused when an amused,
cough from behind them told that
Josie bad come in.
He whirled. "Oh, good morning, Miss
"How do you do, Mr. Wallace?" She
smiled with definite satisfaction. "Mr.
Jones is causing quite a sensation in
the works."
"So I understend."
"Shall I teil him you are here?"
asked Clara.
"I wish you would, if it isn't too
much trouble. Miss Spotswood."
"Not at all. I'll be only too pleased."
Bhe smiled at him. "Nobody ever calls
me anything but Clara."
Wallace felt that he was most em
phatically in clover. "Oh, you Clara!"
He was a large young man, with a
large, smooth-shaven face, particularly
broad. It was one happy smile.
wf.rM • Wh ° haVO Ven to th«
knowi»i testimony of absolute
knowledge of the existence of lnvia-
i b ' '°n d 8 about us - and Invisible
our PC /* r" " s - Jußt M travelers on
ami d?ff P r^f POrt dllTer,?nt oondlUona
Southprn if scenes In Northern and
l and Equatorial loca
fnfoi Var , l ° us conditions In the splr
varlitv '?n th Ther . e la J ust «s much
and 2Jh h realm » as In our own.
and eaih Seer sees according to his
t°o hi s P °nw erS ° f B,Kht « d according
velopment a " d B P' rltual «»•-
The architect, on earth, who is ab
walk*with°M in M buiWi nßs, takes a
(or n*tii» an artist who cares only
tell am thi'n K° ne re,urns unable to
flow»r« g B^°Ut the P'ants, trees,
flowers or scenery, but evervthtna
at]°»t *** s t-vle of houses he has seen*
while the artist has not even no'lced
a house, but Is filled with facts con
t°he n trf s ,h th land " oa, ' e > the streams,
tne trees, the verdure.
Precisely so with the man who },a«
the open eye in spiritual realms. I
know a quiet. Industrious business
man respected by his fellows, ""ve"
his associates, who seeks neither
, y . '," >r rlt ' hps - and who is ever
rcadj to serve his friends or his
enemies with good deeds. This man
has the open eye and he is privileged
in being able to see the invisible
realms and'the invisible helpers who
mo\e about among us. Naturallv
possessed of the clear seeing eye, he
m . t !. ev l elo ' ,ed th o power of the "in!
Inn thinking, and living
and preparation. There are a few
S H C I I t ] n eal "th, and to meet and talk
uplift! 18 10 Pain a Kreat "P'fitual
Without a faith in other states of
existence, this life at its brightest and
best would be insupportable to a
finely organized and loving soul. The
sudden calamities which befall dear
ones, the sorrows and tragedies which
w Vfry Ufe - would make this
u Vm . ' taV , a » has tly Jest were
it not that we know it as only one
room In our Father's mansion', and
that we are to enter other room*
dressed in other bodies, after we have
passed from this.
Other realms, other lives await us
but one of many spheres
thi ough hich we pass.
We shall meet and recognize those
who were our spiritual kin, in these
otner realms.
Vital, deep, beautiful affection can
never die.
Only ephemeral loves die with
Ambition for worldly honors, enjoy
ment of wholly physical pleasures
ana a.I that is based on selfishness)
and avarice eventually die with the
body. They continue for a time after
death, because they have fettered the
spirit and prevented it from progres
sing at once. They make the spirit
earthbound for a season, but after a
time the spirit gains its knowledge
of higher ideals of happiness and
goes on to the various heavens, and
from those higher heavens it is al
lowed to come at times to earth to
sustain and uplift and help those who
There is no death. There are no
I -
She was giggling as she hurried to
ward the factory. "I'll tell him, right
Wallace turned to Josie. "Has Mr.
Pembroke called?"
"No; Mr. Jones was saying he ex
pected him at eleven o'clock."
| "Well, it isn't quite eleven, yet."
"He told me of the advice you gave
him. We nave a good deal to thank
you for. I'm sure of that."
"I don't see why," he protested.
"He's only doing what is right. Any
man with a conscience would do the
same. Of course my influence may
have had some bearing on his decision,
but, believe me, his mind was made
up wh#n you got through with him last
She was very earnest. "Oh, It means
bo much to so many!"
"Any way, I think he'd be a fool to
"You do?"
"Certainly. A proposition which
showed the profit this did last year—
without any advertising! Why, it's
wonderful! I know what I'm talking
about. I'm with the biggest adver
tising firm in New York city."
"But we couldn't afford to advertise,
except in a small way," she said in ex
planation of what he evidently thought
their lack of enterprise, "and the big
Arms wouldn't take a petty contract."
"Why didn't you try the Empire
She shook her head. "We did. They
refused to handle us at all. They do
most of the Consolidated's work, you
see. I guess that was the reason."
He was quick to deny this. He did
not wish anyone to think that the
great Empire Agency would favor,
one concern to the extent of shutting
out another in fair competition.
"Oh, no," he confidently asserted,
"we don't make that sort of agree
ments. No corporation can dictate to
us. The Empire's my firm. My Guv'-
nor's its president."
"Oh, well, then, perhaps, you know
all about it." She evidently did not
care to be so firmly contradicted.
This daunted him. "You say they
refused to handle your work?"
For a moment he stood lost in
thought, then suddenly reached a res
olution of importance. "May I use
your phone?" he asked.
"Give me long distance," he demand
ed of the operator; then, while he was
waiting, he turned back to Josie, say
ing almost angrily: "That's a pretty
rotten trick, if it's so—to Bqueeze the
little fellow out like that. You're ab
solutely sure it was the Empire?"
"Yes; we tried all the big advertise
ing firms."
"There isn't any other big advertis
ing firm," he valiantly declaimed. His
business patriotism was unquestion
able. "If there was we'd whip it over
to the Empire in pretty quick shape."
The receiver, which he held at his
ear, showed signs of life. "Hello, I
want New York," he told the operator.
Then, to Josie: "What's this num- j
I *To lie Continued.] j
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l>" #s\Vx VWJ* W MP -WIUM* D TINU bigmior and rigger kvery day. S/n.Ou
™ Nj\. 7 M A.]*T /. Ml"' rtK J/ /L/MIB M "> mJld youn* mm reallve thai (U«h an .. .
K FKMN/l/, f) W HFw opportunity tu wear hl«h claaa tailored g*r- VfllllAl
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IrW AW //w/c> Jf luit ilroinni thr worltl'n Ui-nt looiiin liatr ever produced .
>w/£r Every enrmrnt tailored to perfection. FOR YOU, tailor- V fflf i
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■j ijjjjulj JJIiV/O.M ffi F |p| T H
One Cannot Have Too Many
Dainty Waists to Wear With
Coat Suits
i 8126 Fancy Blouse for Mis«es and
Small Women, 16 and 18 years.
j Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns.
By Associated Press
1 ! Champaign, 111., Feb. 3.—President
James, of the University of Illinois.
, was prevented from resigning last
night when the faculty passed a vote
;of confidence in his administration.
President James called a meeting of
the faculty last night and announced
that he had received Sequent reports
' that he did not possess the confidence
( and support of the faculty. The fac
ulty, in secret ballot, by a vote of 188
yeas to 4 nays, declared confidence in
President James.
By Associated Press
Washington, Pa., Feb. 3. An
nouncement was made here last night
at the completion of the fund of $lO,-
000 donated by women of the United
Presbyterian Church of North Amer
ica as a memorial to Mrs. Sarah F.
Hanna, of Washington, the founder of
; the missionary society work among
the women of that denomination.
By Associated Press
Washington, D. C., Feb. 3.—The un
written luw that has been Invoked by
the Interstate Commerce Commission
since its creation that no woman shall
be employed in the various offices
coming directly under its supervision
has at last been shattered. Scarcity
of male stenographers and typewriters
is the cause.
By Associated Press
Washington, D. C., Feb. 3.—Secre
tary Redfleld, of the Department of
Commerce, will open the discussion of
anti-trust legislation, which will be the
i feature of the program of the Cham
ber of Commerce of the United States
at its annual meeting here on Feb
ruary IH.
Wants Divorce Because
Husband Made Her Feed
7 Dogs and Tend Bees
Constant complaining about her
cooking, laziness, seven howling dogs,
and four hives of bees were among tho
reasons the Dauphin County Divorce
Court learned to-day, that Mrs. Wil
liam A. H. Seltzer, daughter of ex-
Sheriff Shellenberger, of Middletown,
is seeking legal separation from her
The respondent, is now among the
missing, according to the wife, elud
ing a court maintenance order. The
couplo was married October 7, 1896.
All was happiness until March 15,
1909, when the wife in the role of a
good Samaritan, advisd her husband
to stop work, so that he might regain
his former good health. The trouble
started, the wife said, when Seltzer,
who has fully recovered was advised
to seek employment. On several oc
casions Mrs. Seltzer says she was stung
by the bees, and she said Seltzer
enjoyed poking fun by making nasty
remarks regarding her swollen face.
She said further that her husband
made her feed seven dogs, that he
made a practice of chasing her about
the house and striking her many times
and complained much about the cook,
Girl Threw Baby Down
Sewer, Say the Police
Blanche Williams, a 17-year-old
colored girl, daughter of George Wil
liams, 131 Ridge street, Steelton, was
arrested by Detective Gore this morn
ing on charges preferred by Andrew
P. Bomgardner, constable. The infor
mation charges that on, or about, Oc
tober Id, the Williams girl gave birth
to a child which died. The death of
this child, it is charged in the informa
tion, was concealed.
It was believed by the authorities
that the dead child had been buried
in the cellar of the Williams home in
Ridge street or near by. The girl,
however, when brought before Squire
Gardner this morning, is said to have
broken down and told a story to the
effect that the child was thrown down
a sewer. This, the authorities say, the
girl admitted this merning. In de
fault of SI,OOO bail the girl was sent
to jail.
Taft Warmly Defends
Courts of the Country
New London, Conn., Feb. 3.—Speak
ing last night before the Connecticut
Bar Association, ex-President William
Howard Taft warmly defended the
courts of the country after Sherman
L. Whipple, a Boston lawyer, had
criticised the judicial system and con
tended that it did not favor a fair,
thorough trial, but rather tended
toward "concealment, chicanery and
Mr. Taft said he did agree that
"something has happened to impair
the confidence of the people in our
courts." but declared that the trouble
did not lie with the Judges, the law
yers or the methods of procedure. In
his opinion tho trouble had arisen be
cause of "misstatements and misrepre
sentations of demagogues as to the
character of courts and of their de
Visiting members from Goldsboro
Council, No. 15; Penbrook Council, No.
328: Middletown Council, and the Co
dorus Council, No. 116, of York, Junior
Order United American Mechanics, were
the guests of the local branch, the Pride
of the National Council, No. 3, last
evening, when a class of ten candidates
were Initiated into the local branch at
Its lodge rooms, 304 North Second
street. The degree work was conferred
by Codorus Council, No. 115, of York.
An address was delivered by W. H.
Painter, State Councilor of Pennsyl
Fifteen people have been converted
by the American Rescue Workers dur
ing December and January. During
that time the little band has held 288
meetings, 210 of them in the open alt
during the cold weather. The poor have
been given 271 free meals, 132 articles
of clothing and 66 pairs of shoes. Pro
visions have gone out to 63 people .and
58 destitute persons have been given
FEBRUARY 3, 1914.
Applicants for employment in the
railway service are unusually numer
ous this year, according to officials
at the Post Office. More than a hun
dred have applied for the examination
to be held on February 21 and It is
believed that at least seventy-five more
will apply beforo the middle of the
month. The last day for applying is
February 16. The papers must be in
Washington six days before the ex
■ Givei ,: $'
| Quick '
•I Jdge fi,
truth of what I say to you—that the
crowning feminine attribute Is a bust
of beautiful proportions, ilrmness and
exquisite development. Then ask your
self how much you would like to have
such a photograph of yourself, showing
the glory of womanhood with it's lines
of infinite charm and grace. It would
be worth far more than a two-cent
stamp, would it not? Then let me give
you my message—let me tell you of
what I have learned and let me give
you recent pictures of my self to prove
what I say—for if you will write me to
I Will Tell YouHow-FREE
I will tell you gladly and willingly.
Why should any woman neglect an op
portunity to escape the pain and heart
ache of being skinny, scrawny angular
and unattractive in body? Misery is
not our heritage. Nature planned that
you—a woman—should have the rich,
pulsing lines of warm, living flesh
molded after the mother of us all. the
description of whom, perfumes our
sacred literature with love and admira
tion for the divinity of woman's form.
For why should there be that pitiful
aspect—the face of a woman and the
form of a man.
Write To Me Today
I don't care how fallen, or flaccid, or
undeveloped your bust now Ib—l want
to tell you or a simple home method—X
want to tell you how you can gain per
fect development one ounce a day. No
physical culture—no message, foolish
baths or paste—no piasters, masks or
injurious injections—l want to tell you I
of an absolutely new method, never be
fore offered or told about—insuring im
mediate success and permanent beauty.
Send No Money
Just write me a letter—address It to
me personally—that's all. I will ans
wer it by return mall—and you can
develop your bust one ounce a day—you
can be what you want to be. Believe me
when X say that you wll\ bless me
through years of happiness for pointing
the way to you and telling you what I
know. Please send your letter to-day
to the following address:
Suite #44, 40» Adams St., Toledo, Ohio,
Carbon in Coal
It's the life of fuel—it's the fac
tor that determines its best effi
ciency, its worthiness as fuel.
Kelley's Coal is fresh from
Pennsylvania's famous anthracite
veins and has that known quality
of carbon richness that gives the
largest percentage of heat with
least waste of ashes and clinkers.
Try these in your furnace—
Kelley's Hard Egg.... $6.45
Kelley's Hard Stove $6.70
1 N. Third St
10th and State Streets.
is the child with the least handicaps.
There are children who are cross and
Irritable because of eye strain, wrong
glasses now or the lack of glasses
may bring a lifetime »of eye trouble.
I study the child's needs and fit glasses
with absolute exactness, never advising
glasses except when absolutely neces
c %D.s£ S k>o(sb\
With 11. C. Cluster, 302 Market St,
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Uflect November 40, 1911.
TRAINS leave Harrisburg—
For Winchester and Martlnsburg at
1:03, *7:62 a. m., *1:40 p. m.
For Hajfferstown, Chambers burg, Car
lisle, Mecnanlcaburg and Intermediate
stations at 5:08. *7.62. *11:53 a. m,
•8:40, 6:82, *7:40. *11:16 p. m.
Additional trains for Carlisle and
Mechanicsburg at »:4« a. m.. 2:18, 8:17.
6:80, 8:80 a. m.
For DUlsburg at 6:03, *7:61 and
*11:68 a. m.. 2:18. *1:40, 6:82 and «:30
p. m.
•Dally. All other trains dally except
Bunday. H. A. RIDDLE,
I. H. TO NOB. Q. P. A.
to enroll next Monday In
Day or Night School.
I 15 S. Market Square, Harrisburg, Pa.
Harrisburg Business College
Day and Night. Business,
Shorthand and Civil Service. In
dividual Instruction. 28th year.
329 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa.
Funeral Director and Embalmer
813 Walnut St. Bell Phone
Try Telegraph Want Ads.