Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, February 16, 1914, Page 9, Image 9

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    \£?o(Y)en nieiiJ nreßfrvs
The Two Glasses—Which For You?
Copyright 19)4. by Star Company
THERE sat two glasses filled to the
On a rich man's table, rim to
One was ruddy and red u blood,
And one was as clear as the crystal
Bald the glass of wine to hia paler
"Let us tell tales of the past to each
I can tell of banquet and revel and
Where I was kind, for I ruled in
And the proudest and grandest souls
on earth
Fell under my touch as though
struck with blight.
Fro mthe heads of kings I have torn
the crown;
From the heights of fame I have
hurled men down;
%l have blasted many an honored
I have taken virtue and given shame;
X have tempted the youth with a sip,
a taste.
That has made his future a barren
Far greater than any king am I,
Or than any army under the sky.
I have made the arm of the driver
And sent the train from its iron rail.
1 have mado good ships go down at
And the shrieks of the lost were
sweet to me.
Fame, strength, wealth, genius be
fore me fall,
And my might and power are over all.
'Ho! Ho! pale brother," laughed the
"Can you boast of deeds as great as
Said the glass of water; "I cannot
OT a king dethroned or a murdered
<■ i.
But J can tell of hearts that were sad
By my crystal drops made light and
Of thirsts I have quenched and brows
I have laved;
Of hands I have cooled and souls I
have saved.
I have leaped through the valley and
dashed down the mountain;
Slept in the sunshine and dripped
from the fountain.
I have burst iny cloud-fetters and
dropped from the sky.
«And everywhere gladdened tho land
scape and eye.
I have eased the hot forehead of fever
and pain;
I have made the parched meadows
grow fertile with grain;
I can tell of the powerful wheel o'
the mill
That ground out the flour and turned
at my will;
I can tell of manhood, debased by
That X have uplifted and crowned
anew. ,
I cheer, I help, I strengthen and aid;
I gladden the heart of man and maid;
I set the chained wine-captive free.
And all are better for knowing me."
These arc the tales they told each
The glass of wine' and his paler
Their Married Lifej
Helen Thinks All Restaurants Should
Have Shaded Lights and .Mirrors
"Oh. miss, your dress is all un
hooked!" exclaimed the maid, as
Helen took off her coat in the "La
dies' Dressing Room" of the Cafe
In dismay Helen felt down the back
of her gown and found it was fas
tened only at the neck and waistline,
and that it gajied widely in between.
What if she should have gone into the
restaurant like that?
The maid hooked it up quickly,
knowing it would make her tip as
"I don't know how I forgot it! I
never did such a thing before," tak
ing a dime from her purse.
"Oh, lots of ladies wait till they
get here for me to hook them up."
"Were you the maid at the old
"No, miss, just since they've opened
"Then you don't know if that head
waiter came with them?"
"They brought some of their old
waiters —but I don't know what
Helen had always liked the atmos
phere of the Cafe Rheims, but for
the past year Warren had refused to
dine there because of an "insuffer
able" head waiter who seemed to de
light in making every one wait for a
Very reluctantly Warren had con
sented to come to their new place.
So when Helen joined him in the
hall she was relieved that It was a
new head waiter who met them at
the door and courteously ushered
them to a table.
"Well, he's certainly an improve
ment," murmured Helen.
"Seems to be all right. But we'll
wait and see how the service is."
"Oh, but this room," bewailed
Helen, "It hasn't HALF the atmos
phere of their old place. It looks
so eold and barren— so Institutional!
And these dreadful glaring lights!"
"It's pretty raw," admitted War
ren. "But this type of thing Is the
architects' craze just now. Walt till
you see the new Oiltmore vou'll
think you're in the Grand Central
"Oh, but the lighting is awful,"
persisted Helen. "I hate those high
reflecting lamps," for from the ceil
ing were suspended by bronze chains
the inverted alabaster dome shades
so much in vogue now. and which
give so frosty and cheerless a light.
"Here's a new one on me," an
nounced Warren, now Intent on the
dinner card. "We seem to have
struck a bargain night."
If was the table d'hote card, but
the price at the top, $1.26 was crossed
out with red Ink and under Jt written
"That's curious, I've never seen a
marked down dinner before."
"Well, why shouldn't they have bar-
* For Infants and Chfldrcfh
In Use For Over 30 Years
brother, .
As they sat together, filled to the
On the rich man's table, rim to rim.
been telling his readers about the
interesting experiments of Dr.
Emil Kraeplln, of Munich, -on the ef
fects of the temperate use of alcoholic
drinks. He says:
"The most eminent living authority
on nervous and mental diseases, him
self a drinking man, predisposed In
favor of liquor, has reached the con
clusion that alcohol is the greatest
and most potent of all factors in the
deterioration of humanity. Approach
ing his subect with the calm, unbiased
mien of a true scientist. Dr. Emll
Kraeplin, professor of mental diseases
in the University of Munich, has dem
onstrated that alcohol is a narcotic
first, last and always; that the stimu
lation is merely imaginary, and that
one does less and poorer work under
its Influence, although, curiously
enough, ho thinks he Is turning out
more and better work than usual.
'Kraeplln and his coworkers have
aiso demonstrated that It is not the
fourth or fifth drink that Intoxicates;
it is the sum of the first, «econd and
third. On direct evidence and sup
porting testimony they have made
out a very strong case indeed against
These studies in exact science, con
ducted under the strictest test condi
tions, Indicate that alcohol Is a de
pressant, an anaesthetic and a nar
cotic, and that Its first effects on the
sensory and motor nerves are to di
minish acutenes sand pervert activity.
The first noticable effect of sending
tho blood to the head and surging
through the brain with increased ve
locity is not increased vigor, but in
creased irritation, which comes just
before anaesthesia and diminution of
power. In other words, the drinker
deludes himself. He only thinks he
|is thinking; for his very first drink
has produced a definite, measurable
I degree of intoxication.
Dr. Bowers is doing n good work
|ln spreading broadcast the results of
this remarkable experiment in
j Munich.
It will do more good for the world
to read these scientific facts than can
be done by all the total abstinence
lectures and sermons in the yorld.
Here is one incident of these tests:
I "The daily exercises began at Sa. m.
The subject's hand was connected with
the apparatus, and the figures 1, 2,
3. 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 were written twice
with pencil at top speed. Then the
sequence reversed —10, 9, 8, 7, 6. etc.
—was twice written; then the German
letters 'inm' also twice. These were
repeated ten times, and the total aver
age time consumed by each man was
measured. Then he received his al
lotment of wins, as with the other
"After five minutes they resumed
their writing, carrying out their ap
pointed task in scribbling as before,
and proved that, while the spirt was
willing, the flesh and its controlling
nerve pulses was weakened; for they i
had, every man of them, measurably
slowed up. The degree at retardation,
after writing 1 to 10 under the influ
ence of the small amount of alcohol
gain sales in food—and advertise 'em,
too? 'Roast spring lamb with mint
sauce, regular price $1.25, for to-day
only 9Sc. Our regular 30c hashed
brown potatoes for this day 19c.' How
about the marked down price?"
Helen's laughing comment was in
terrupted by the waiter who now
came for the order.
_ A Regular Dinner
All right, we'll try your regular
dinner. Let's sec, two clams, two
tomato bisque. You want salmon,
don t you?" turning to Helen. "One
salmon and one sea bass. I'll give
the rest of the order later. Hold
on, as the waiter started off, "what
about the marke ddown price?"
"Oh, they've just changed that to
day, sir. You see it's SI.OO every day
except Saturdays and Sundays, but
now they've made it SI.OO on Sun
days, too."
are_ you doing here, any
wa y • for Warren always had a gen
uine business interest in any new en
"Well, of course, sir, we haven't
the crowd we had at the old place,
but we've only been open three
weeks," hopefully.
Why do you suppose they ever
moved'!" mused Helen as the waiter
hurried off. "They had such a won
derful place downtown—full of at
The craze to get up on Broadway
—they've all got it. Probably go
broke here in a couple of months.
They say there are only three Broad
way restaurants that haven't been in
the hands of a receiver. Well, they
ought to go broke—the way they
soak you and give you nothing for
"But this is very reasonable—din
ner like this for $1.00," glancing over
the six courses on the card.
"Cheap enough if it's good food.
Hello, we're to have some tangoing
with It."
In tU® center of the room was a
waxed floor space for dancing and
now a girl with astonishingly yellow
hair and a scanty pink chiffon gown
came out with a youth in an evening
coat of extreme cut. The music was
lively and they twirled and twisted
in latest tangoing stunts.
As they had dined out very little of
late, Helen had not seen much of the
dancing erase, and some of these con
tortions seemed to her somewhat
"Why, Warren, isn't that rather
dreadful?" as the youth swayed the
girl backwards down to the flour,
then up again, and with his kneo
under hers lifted her from hef feet
Warren shrugged his shoulders.
"That's not in It with some of the
dancing at Jardin de Danse. We'll
have to go up there some night."
"Oh, -do you see that main watching
that girl! What a look!"
The man was dining-alone and his
half closed eyes followed ©very move
ment of the girl's swaying form with
an insolent, appraising gaze that
made Helen shudder.
"Good sea bass, eh? Thought we
stood a chance of getting our mon
ey's worth here. They all start out
pretty well."
"And . everything's so new and
clean. This tablecloth's never been
laundered; it's the new design, too
—the plain satin stripe. Don't you
remember we saw so many of those
in Paris?"
Warren was much more interested
administered (about what the ordi
nary drinker would take with his din
ner) amounted to 6.6 per cent. In]
writing 10 to 1 the retardation waa
greater, amounting to 7 per cent. This
waa accounted for by the increasing
complexity of the stunt, it being a
more novel combination than the
®' raJ £ht progression of numbers. With
the 'lnm' the deviation from
was ever more apparent, averaging
7.3 per cent. Again and again these
same general results were secured,
nough new crews were used for each
"The chief physiological action of
alcohol was strikingly shown when the
leucocytes (the 'White Soldiers of the
Blood') were subjected to Its influ
ence. Under the microscope it was
demonstrated that even a moderate
quantity absorbed Into the blood par
alyzed the white corpuscles (phago
cytes). They behavved like drunken
sots, they couldn't move fast enough
to catch the disease germs, and when
placed In the mlddt of a clump of ma
lignant microbes were unable to kill
ana devour them. In a chronic al
coholic the microscope shows that the
fighting powers of the white corpus
cles are permanently reduced. This
accounts for the lowered vitality of
heavy drinkers and explains why
pneumonia, typhoid or grave infec
tious diseases are so fatal among
In fact, after continued heavy drink
ing, the microscope reveals that the
phagocytes have lost their real na
ture,2 have returned to a condition
of savagery, and, instead of defending
their host and his body cells, have
become degenerate cannibals, feeding
upon the tissues and organs like dis
ease germs.
The favorite food of these alcohol
ized corpuscles is the tender cells of
latest development, the highest and
most delicate in the surgical scale.
These are the brain cells.
Here is an interesting statistical
| statement to accompany this experi
ment in Munich:
From 1890 to 1!>10 the insane per
] sons in the asylums*of the United
States increased from 74,000 to
j 250,000, the number of criminals
] increased from 82,000 to 115,000,
juvenile delinquents Increased from
15,000 to 23,000, paupers increased
from 73,000 to 85,000, eleemosynary
patients increased from 112,000 to
(250,000, institutions for the insane in
j creased from 162 to 372.
I I" our per cent, of our population
belong to this class of insane, idiots,
j feeble-minded, etc., and the care of
i them is one of our heaviest economic
j burdens. We are spending every year
in the United States $30,000,000 for
the maintenance of hospitals and such
institutions for the care of these de
pendents. We spend $20,000,000 for
insane asylums, $20,000,000 for alms
j houses, $13,000,00 for prisons, $5,000,-
000 for the feeble-minded, deaf and
I blind. The 723,000 persons of this
class cost us yearly nearly $100,000,-
| The specialists in insane institu
i tions estimate that at least 25 per
j cent, of all who belonf to this de
j pendent class are what we know as
alcoholics. And yet our cities and
! State.* are going ahead year after year
licensing institutions to make de-
I pendents.
in the quality of the food than the
design of the table linen, but Helen
never failed to notice every appoint
She had already examined the
Zt'ir Sr f l Pu ( l- ? " in the fining new
silver which had not yet the dull look
that restaurant plated ware so soon
acquires. The china, too, was new
and of very good design
And yet with all this newness the
!P, ' c f looked bare, uninteresting and
\ wholly without atmosphere.
! "Dear," impulsively. "I'd love t«
j decorate a restaurant. I think I
' ?!?, ?.' 1 think I know what women
i like.' .
i han< L m ' rr °r and an automatic
powder puff attached to every table'"
I I>d tl i ke out all high
, lights, began Helen earnestlv. "I'd
have only table lights with rose silk
| shades; every woman knows how
becoming they are. Then I'd have all
, the walls paneled with mirrors. A
woman loves to sit by a mirror, an
occasional glance to see if her hair's
right is so reassuring. Oh, it seems
so simple—the making of an. attrac
ts e restaurant! Yet, how fiew there
* re . „ Perhaps that's why so manv
"How about the food?" grunted
Warren. "Don't forget it's the man
who pays the check, and he doesn't
care a whoop about your mirrors and
pink shades."
Helen Is Positive
"I'm not speaking about the food,
1 K N , OW " lnten sely, "that if the
cafe Kheims had let me decorate this
room—well, there'd have been more
people in it than there are now"
"Nothing conceited about that"
"I'd have had the whole color
scheme cream and old rose. Cream
walls and cream wood work, with old
rose silk hangings and a plain old
rose carpet—l hate these cellar-like
cement floors. And I'd have cream
chairs upholstered in old rose. I'd
have the walls and posts paneled in
mirrors, and a rose-shaded light on
every table. Wouldn't that make an
attractive place? And it wouldn't be
expensive, not nearly so expensivo as
"Ura-m," was Warren's only com
ment, as he severed the wing from
the half broiled chicken on toast.
"And this music's too loud," per
sisted Helen. "Its a wonderful or
chestra, but we're too near it. If I
had a restaurant." enthusiastically,
"I d have them play a lot of waltz
music—people love the rhythm. I'd
not have it loud or insistent—you
can't talk with musk: like this."
"Well, you seem to be doing pretty
well. Talking a blue streak. What's
the matter? That wine going to your
Helen flushed. She had drunk only
a glass of claret but she had a lurk
ing suspicion that wine did make
her more talkative.
Perhaps it was the claret that had
colored so glowingly her mind's pic
ture of a restaurant, ideally deco
rated and managed. The picture was
insistent. It held vague butallurlne
possibilities. B
"Dear," looking up with shining
eyes, "wouldn't it be wonderful if
some day you'd make a lot of money
and buy up a restaurant—just for an
investment? THINK what we could
do with it—you and I together? Oh
1 KNOW we'd make it r success'
You know so much about food, and I
could see to the decorations and the
appointments. Oh, we'd make it the
I most attractive place!"
"Well, I guess the public'll have
to worry along without our restau
rant for a while longer. I may be
too modest, but I'm willing to con
cede that the people alreadv in the
business know a little about it Bet
! ter confine your decorating schemes
I to "The Flat Beautiful" and write 'em
up for the Ladles' Gwan Journal;"
Two Ways Are Given in Which to
Develop This
8145 Semi-Princesse Gown,
34 to 43 bust.
Women find so many advantages in the
semi-princesse gown that it is an unques
tioned favorite for general wear. This
one is quite novel. It has the, peplum
that flares over the hips to give the
needed breadth at that point, the kimono
sleeves are the newest sort and the two
piece skirt is arranged to give a bo*
plait at the front and at the back. Such
a gown made of charmeuse crPpe or fou
lard or any similar material becomes
suited to the bridge party or luncheon
or any occasion of the sort. Made ol
serge, jioplin or any similar sturdy ma
terial, it is useful for indoors and for
street beneath the top coat. The con
tinuous lines in the front of the blouse
and skirt give the effect of height that
it desirable and the closing is made
Invisibly at the left side, the portions of
the sleeves feeing buttoned into place.
In the pictuie, w-ol crfipe is trimmed with
charmeusc satin.
For the medium iiize, the gown will
require 6 yds. of material 27 or 36, 4
yds. 44 in. wide, with yd. of velvet
lor the collar and cuffs, 1 yd. of ribbon
8 in. wide for the girdle.
The pattern of the gown 8145 is cut
In sizes from 34 to 42 inches bust measure.
It will be mailed to any address by the
Fashion Department of this paper, on
receipt of ten cents.
Bowman's sell May Jlantbn Patterns.
'friadame, Is eL ells
m Scauiy Lesson«
Suppose tho car* of a house and small
family devolves upon an Intelligent wo
man who believes it her duty to keep her
telf as well and strong as possible. How
would she go about this, regarding the
home as her gymnasium, and her broom
and other household uter.slls as her ap-
Karatus? This Is the regime I outlln* for
For the Housewif*.
After a good night's sleep In a well
sired room, rise sufficiently early to do
ten minutes' breathing exercises, take a
| cold bath or salt rub and dress properly
; for housework. By thla I do not mean a
! loose wrapper thrown over an uneorseted
lor badly corseted figure and run-over
' shoes. A woman who attacks her day's
: work clothed In such fashion hampers
herself as much as If she were to tie one
1 arm to her side. Think a minute of the
many discomforts and useless movements
that come from such slack dressing and
you will see that this statement is not
an exaggeration. Tomorrow, I will de
scribe what I consider a proper working
I Treason XI to be continued.
Mrs. F. B. I-., asks me about liquid
rouge and If it Is harmful. There Is noth
ing in the best quality of liquid rouga
that oan hurt the skin and for some rea
sons I prefer It to the powdered or grease
rouges. It Is apt to be more natural in Its
effect and adheres better, but a liquid
rouge should be applied with care. Put
a small-amount on each cheek just below
the cheek bones and then rub lightly In
circles over the entire cheek. Be sure the
color does not end abruptly. Apply pow-
I der after you have put on the rouge.
to enroll next Monday In
Day or Night School.
| 15 S. Market Square, Harrisburg, Pa.
Harrisburg Business College
Day and Night. Business,
Shorthand and Civif Service. In
dividual Instruction. 28th year.
329 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa.
John H. Harjes, Partner
of Late J. P. Morgan, Dies
Speciat to The Telegraph
Paris, Feb. 15. John H. Harjes,
partner of the late J. Plerpont Morgan
and one of tho oldest and most re
spected American residents of Paris,
died at Grasse, near Nice, yesterday, in
his 86th year. He had been ill for
some weeks.
llarjes arrived in Paris from Phtla- '
delphia in 1868, and founded the bank
ing firm of Drexel, Harjes & Co., now
Morgan, Harjes & Co. He was in Paris
during the siege of 1870-71, and won
the gratitude of the French Government
for his activity In relieving the distress
among the peasants after the Franco-
Prussian war.
He retired from business in 1908 anil
devoted the rest of his life to the nu
merous charitable works In which he
was Interested, notably the American
Hospital in Paris, of which he wus
president at the time of his death. He
was an officer of the Legion of Honor
and owned a villa at Grasse, where he
spent every winter.
H. H. Harjes, his son, who is senior
partner of the firm, was with his father
at the end.
Two-day Conference
of Suffragists Here
The State Chairman of the Woman
Suffrage Party, Miss Hannah J. Pat
terson, has called a conference for
March 10 and 11, at the Suffrage State
Headquarters in Harrisburg. Those
who will attend are the Division and
County Chairmen of the Woman Suf- j
i'rage Party, and Legislative District
The purpose of the conference is to >
present and discuss in detail the plan 1
for the effective work of the Woman
Suffrage party in the primary elec
tions. Each county's representative
in the conference will confer with
Miss Patterson in preparation for the
political activity which will follow the
conference. Records of the candi
dates for re-election in the House and
Senate have been made. The first day
the conference will be given over to
organization methods, and reports of
progress In the counties.
Special to The Telegraph
Hershey, Pa., Feb. 16. Mrs. Charles
I* Fry, of Philadelphia, will address a
parlor conference of women, to be held
under the auspices of Holy Trinity Lu
theran Church, at the home of Dr. H. G.
Mumma, on Thursday afternoon, at 2:15.
Mrs. Fry Is editor of the Lutheran Mis
sion Worker, and was one of the organ
izers of the Women's Missionary So
ciety, of the Lutheran General Council,
and is tho chairman of the literature
Special to The Telegraph
Hershey, Pa., Feb. 16. Washing
ton's Birthday has been designated as
"Go-To-Church" S.unday by the congre
gations at this place. The purpose is
to secure as large an attendance as Is
Defy Blood Disorder BY
6Mng the Blood an Effective
The word Medicine is one of th«
most abused in our language. There
are certain medicinal properties just
as necessary to health as the food we
eat. Take, for example, the well
known medicine, S. S. S. This famous
Mood purifier contains medicinal com
ponents Just as vital and essential to
healthy blood as the elements of
wheat, roaat beef, the fats and the
sugars that make up our dally ration.
As a matter of fact, there Is one
ingredient In S. S. S. which serves tho
active purpose of stimulating each
cellular part of the body to the
healthy and .Judicious selection of its
own essential nutriment. That Is
why it regenerates the blood supply;
why it has such a tremendous influ
ence In overcoming Rheumatism, Ca
tarrh of the Stomach and intestines,
skin eruptions and all blood troubles.
And In regenerating the tissues S. S. S.
has a rapid and positive antidotal effect upon
all those irritating Influences that cause sore
throat, weak eyes, loss of weight, thin, pale
cHeeks and that weariness of muscle anil nerve
that leads bo many people Into the dangerous
path of stimulants and narcotics.
Get a bottle of S. S. S. at any drug store,
and In a few days you will feel bright and
energetic. S. S. S. Is prepared only in the
laboratory of The Swift Specific Co., 303 Swift
Bldg., Atlanta, Ga., who maintain a very effi
cient adrlsory department where all who hare
any blood dlaorder of a stubborn nature may
consult freely.
S. S. S. Is sold everywhere by drug stores,
department and general stores.
Don't permit anyone to sell you a substitute.
Insist upon S. S. S.
Nearly everybody knows that when
tile dropsy conies so fast in Blight's
Disease that the patient has to be tap
ped that the case is hopeless so far as
the old treatment ia concerned. We
never heard of a case recovering that
required tapping until Fulton's Renal
Compound was evolved. Under the
Henul Compound recoveries are ' fre
quently reported even In this supposed
hopeless stage. We will cite two cases:
r. H. Chandler of Clay, New York,
was a very serious case. As high as
four quarts of water were drawn at a
tapping. He was put on Fulton's Renal
Compound and a year thereafter had
resumed employment.
Another—Patient six years old, the
son of A. C. Dean, of Oakland, Cal.,
was tapped eight times; even had to be
tapped after being put on Fulton's
Renal Compound, but tho tapping grew
further apart and he made a recovery
; and was going to school at last ad
-1 vices.
j If you have Brlght's Disease do you
j not owe it to your family to trv Ful
, ton's Renal Compound before giving
1 up. It can bo had at J. H. Boher, drug,
j gist, 209 Market street.
' Ask for pamphlet or write John J.
' Fulton Co., San Francisco.—Advertise
Efe ■ ■ Si are curable. All kinds
■■ ■ ■ B 11 mean suffering and
U I I danger. The CAUSE
B I ■ is alwsya Internal.
■ Ik kU Dr. Ltonhirilt'i
tablets product amazing results by attacking the
INTERNAL CAUSE. The piles are dried up and
permanently cured. 24 days' treatment, tLOO.
DR. LEONHARDT CO.. Buffalo, N. Y. (free book)
Sold by Ksnnedj Medicine Store, Barrlsbug.
J. A. McOurdy. Stealton. and dealers.
Non-greasy Toilet Cream keeps
the skin soft and velvety In rough
weather. An exquisite toilet prep
aration, 25c.
10 *. Third St., and P. R. K. Station
Coming Renfax Musical Motion
i Pictsrea—N«l Monday.
"FROU-FROU," In 4 Aete _ MIMI
x i i«i
FEBRUARY 16.1914.
C-"" 11 '... "" —8
| ' I
Start the day with a warm meal
that gives stomach comfort and
supplies the greatest amount of
body - building material. Keep
the body warm and strong by
the food that contains more real body
building nutriment than meat or eggs and
costs much less. After you have tried all
the others you will come back to Shredded
Wheat —always clean —always pure.
Two Shredded Wheat Biscuits (heated in the STM to
restore crispness) eaten with hot milk or cream, will
supply all the nutriment needed for a hall day's work.
Delicioualy wholesome with baked applet, stewed prunes,
sliced hananas or other fruits.
$ •
. The Shredded Wheat Company, Niagara Falls, N.Y. •:
i """"V
Let me send you FREE PERFUME
Writ® today for a testing bottle of
'■Am ,/fcS) J The world's most famous rerfuma, every drop aa sweat
'{/Jn T ' a* the living blossom. For handkerchief, atomlier and bath.
kMuumseW \ / /vWI Fine after shaving. All the value is In the perfume--you don't
W MX I pay extra for a fancy bottle. The quality is wonderful Tha
fcS. rrlce only 75c. (6 or ) Send 4c. for the little bottle-enough
W ,7 XpfflM for 40 handkerchiefs. Write today.
\ » J/*Wr PARFUMERIE ED. PINAUD, Department M.
/ ■ ■>
Coal Yards
On Both Railroads
No difference what kind of coal you de
sire we are in position to furnish it.
We have a coal yard on the Pennsylvania
Railroad and another on the Reading Rail
This enables us to handle the choice
coals of both these roads—an advantage no
other coal dealer has.
The coal from each railroad has certain
peculiarities and burns somewhat differently.
Some people prefer coal from the Reading
Railroad while others can get satisfactory
results from "Pennsylvania Coal."
If you have had trouble we can fix you
United Ice & Coal Co.
Forater * Condfi Third A Boaa
15th A Chestnut Hummel * Mulberry
lf *p|g§ lß (EBBHII
D.Bk on esserg-drop — j|
With It* Sinitm, Dancer*, ComedlauN—The Elite of the Colored Race
IIKAII l'rof. Williams' Hand of SO Dark Knight* SEE.
PRICES Mat., 15c, 25c. Eve., 25c. 33c, 50a
WEDNESDAY* Feb. IS, Matinee nnd Night, The Sweet New England Rural
, "Joshua Simpkins"
Anil Ills Funny Rube Band and Orchestra Thllllng Sawmill Seene.
• • Mat., 10c, 2Oct Eve., 10C, 20c, 3QC, 50C
-- - .
6 Water Nymphs The CastAlians
J Ethel Green European Posing Novelty
John and Mae Burke Adams Brothers
Bertha Creighton & Co. Smedley
Beaumont & Arnold pi
The Hasmans ■■ I f 1/^
j Juggling DeLisle
' V -' -J