Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, February 20, 1914, Image 9

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How many -word* can you n»k«oat ,
«f the letters in the words "IDTI.AI/|
OCEAN GATE"? Put your thinking cap
on anrl try. as it cost* you nothing. «n<l|
niay mean tho foundation of your ru- |
tire fortune! , _
To the person sending in the larg
est number of English words con
structed from the letters in the words ,
"IDEAL OCEAN GATE" we will award
sVisolntelv FREE of cost a choice!
1 uildlng Site nt Ocean Cate. N. J.
The person sending In the next la.rg- ]
art number of English words construct- i
ed from the letters in the words
"IDEAL OCEAN GATE" we will award,
an order for one week's vacation at
one of the Ocean Gate hotels (*ll*
time during the summer), and a *•» I
Credit Certificate to apply on the pur-;
chase of a choice building site at)
Ocean Gate, the regular full price oil
which is ?l"0 up.
To the five (:>) persons sending in
the next largest number of English
words constructed from the letters in
"» e will award to each a si<> t redlt |
C'ertillcate to apply on the purchase of!
r choice building site at Ocean Gate. |
the regular full price of which Is * 100 J
''"TO all of those who send In thirty j
(30) words or more made from letters
In the words "IDEAL OCEAN GATE ,
we will award a SSO Credit t'ertlfl<*ata j
to apply on the purchase of a choice 1
building site at Ocean Gate, the regu-|
lar full price of which is SIOO up. i
You must adhere to the following'
RULES—Your correct name and ad-1
dress must be plainly written
No more than one member In a fam-|
lly will be considered eligible fori
an award in this contest
Tou must mention name of newspaper
you saw this contest advertised in.
No minors allowed to participate.
Do not use the same letter twice un-1
less it appears twice in tho word*]
In the event of a tie the same award
will be gifen to each so tielng. i
Onlv English words will be allowed.
Write your list of words on one sld«j
of the sheet only, number each!
word, and state the full number]
that your list contains.
Two prizes will not be awarded to on«!
person submitting two lists, and no]
list will be accepted where there
is evidence of collusion
No awards will be granted to any one
who has had a Free I<ot In a pre
vious contest.
Answers must be !n our office at the j
address given below before 5 p. m.
of the closing date mentioned here-]
In. L
Names and addresses of the many peo- )
pie who have won tn our contests
In other cities will be cheerfully,
mailed upon request too many ,
to publish here Also offer hun
dreds of "fae simile" testimonial
letters from pleased Investors
OUR GUARANTEE—We will donate
the sum of 1500 to any charity In your I
city if it can be proven that any lota
In OCEAN GATE are being sold or of
fered for sale by this company for less
than SIOO each.
The corporation that has promoted
OCEAN GATE is one of the best known
and among the most reliable in Ameri- |
ca, and its directors have been associ- |
ated with It since Its Incorporation and J
with its allied companies for over 28 I
OCEAN GATE is a live, booming, le
cltlate, high class, restricted Shore
Resort Development, within the region
of Asbury Park. Sea Girt, Point Pleas
ant, Bay Head and Seaside Park, N. J.,
and Is in the pine zone of Lakehurst
and Lakewood, N. J. Among Its many
advantages may be enumerated the fol
Pine groves, fruit orchards and vel
vety lawns. Long distance telephone
service. Two miles of clean beach.
Pennsylvania Railroad station on ths
ground for the free use of every prop
erty owner. Ideal bathing. Btor«s and
restaurants. Water mains through the
utreets. Yacht club. Post office.
Boardwalk. Miles of well made streets
and boulevards. Three docks for free
use of property owners. The finest Ash
ing grounds in the country.
Over 350 bungalows and cottages
already built and occupied In season.
Special trips to OCEAN GATE every
Sunday from May 30. Also weekday
trips by special appointment.
Mall Tour Answers to
REAU, "DEP. B." SUITE 508,
answers aa early as possible, as this
contest closes
it 6 p. m. Advertisement.
Of All Ages
; Ohm *0 ®r. ram** ft*
Mt, kacaoaa W reputation ku pat M
la the fnmt rank, fcy »arr jw»'
:: gBMSK- s ®"*
g££*l I
It w£l i*a r r«a to have as 4s roof vak.
Poat nan about pamoate, ar
ra&fomats «sa he Marts te aolt
l4f*atartaLLnest Frtoea.
Writtaa gaarantao with ■; wtrfc.
S2O Market Street
? lias >* Mkes—loading oaUPUladolgkla.
Quick Relief for Coughs, Colds and
Hoarseness. Clear tlie Voice—Fine for
speakers ami Singers. 25c.
10 X. Third St. l'eiina. Stullun
"White Lies" Reveal Black Spots
in Character, Says William
| T. Ellis
The International Sunday School trea
son For February is "Faltli De
stroying Fear."—Luke 12:1-12.
( By William T. Ellis)
Looking out the window Mrs. !
| Jones sees a neighbor approaching 1
, and exclaims, "There eomee that
tiresome Mrs. Smith. I simply can't 1
j endure her."
A moment later, at the door, she
i says, with effusive smiles, "My dear
! Mrs. Smith. lam so glad to see you;
and it is so good of you to come."
i And that is a picture of what is
j fundamentally the matter with a
j large part of the world to-day. It;
i lacks common, ordinary, straightfor- j
] ward sincerity. Tho wisest of social
physicians once put a label oh this
disease so deadly to souls. He called
i it "the leaven of tho Pharisee, which
is hypocrisy." Rottenness in the
I bones of character, functional dlsin
j tcgration of the soul, palsy of the
i motor nerves of tho will—all this
j and more is the essential insincerity
which the complexity of our social i
I life fosters, and which Jesus excori- i
j atoil in the Pharisees.
""White lies" reveal black spots in
• character. The reason the judgment
of mankind condemns a liar is not
; because of the lie itself, or its par-1
' ticular consequences, but because it
j denotes fundamental unsoundness. To
|be insincere is to be wrong clear
i through to the center of things. A
I hypocrite is worse than an open and
I shameless drunkard or gambler; for
j his offense is not one of appetite or
I peculiar weakness: it is structural,
i affecting the stability of th® whole
I Wlial Our Stenographers Think
The business man's stenographer
: is, if,one but stop to think of it, like
j a piece of the day of judgment to
j him. She knows all his artifices and
' pretenses and double-dealings, if he
|bo not wholly straightforward. Our
| children, too, see the difference be
! tween what we really are or believe,
j in the frankness of the family circle,
and what we pretend in the presence
I of company.
More important yet, as Jesus
i pointed out. wo are known through
land through to God. There are no
successful hypocrites in dealing with
1 Him. We may for a time fool « few
| persons, but not for a minute can we
deceive God. What: is more, as Jesus,
| said, "There is nothing covered up
| that shall not be revealed." Hypoc-
Lracy is as vain as it is vicious. Tho |
} whole world one day comes to know !
| the truth about us. Whether that
| prospect fills us with joy or with |
| dread is a fairly good symptom of the j
! sort of person we are.
When tho lid is lifted from our j
j life, as it some day will be, shall we
ibe glad or terriliedV The stern ut-.
Iterance of the Master is a powerful]
| sermon upon living in the open sun
' light. "Walk in the. light," and you i
will never fear a policeman's tread j
jor a gossip's tongue. A clean life is
j invulnerable armor. Graft investiga- i
| (ions hold no threat for the honest!
| man. Judgment days are the vindi- 1
cation of the righteous. "Beware of j
I the leaven of tho Pharisees, which is j
I hypocrisy," and you will welcome !
every ray of sunlight. No truth ;
needs to be more strongly impressed
upon youth than this: the dying
words of John B. Gougli were
"Young man, keep your record I
The "Dare-to-Dic" Chinese
What a person fears most tells I
what he is. Now these old Pharisees I
were afraid that the public would j
not think well of them. Had they j
lived in our day tho richest of them
would have employed press agents to j
secure favorable mention for them in [
the newspapers. They were afraid j
for their reputations, forgetting that, i
in the long run reputation is but an |
emanation of character.
Some persons are scared of dying. \
Our artificial day has multiplied this I
terror Do you recall how summer j
cottagers fled from the Atlantic coast;
when the approach of the Spanish j
fleet was rumored? Without being |
cynical it may be said that we are I
attaching an entirely undue inipor- j
tance to the mere matter of living, j
We have come to overvalue physical
safety and comfort. An inspiration
during the Chinese revolution were
the "Dare-to-die" bands of young;
men, mostly students who volun
teered for extra-hazardous service, j
They rightly perceived that their j
own lives were of relative unimpor-1
tance as compared with the freedom
of their nation This same reckless
braver}-, which put the assurance of
Paradise above all concerns of life or
safety, was what led the followers of
Mohammed to sweep onward in an 1
! tho ccrms and diseased tissues which
poison every breath!
Her* in the big point in the treatment by O
! Kondon's Catarrhal Jelly. It purifies tlie air
aa it enter* tho nos#. throat and mouth. ]ta y
action is simple, soothing and scientific. No /
harmful drugs Guaranteed right and we
prove it by a hi? free sampl*. 12c and 50c «s
i tubes—all druggists or diree'.
kondan Mfg. Ca., Mlaaeapolls. Mian.' X\
1/ONDON'S v\
H Catarrhal Jelly \\
Have Color inYourCheeks
Be Better Looking Take
Olive Tablets
If your skin is yellow—complexion j
pallid—tongue coated—appetite poor— '
you have a bad taste in your mouth—a '
lazy no-good feeling—you should take \
Olive Tablets.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets—a aub- I
stltute for calomel—were prepared by
Dr. Edwards after 17 years of study •
with his patients.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a
purely vegetable compound mixed with I
olive oil. You will kuow them by their
olive color.
If you want a clear, pink skin, bright
eys, no pimples, a feeling of buoyanc>
like childhood days, you must get at
tho cause. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets
act on tho liver and bowels like calo
mel —yet nave no dangerous after ef
fects. They start the bile and overcome i
constipation. That's why millions of,
boxes are sold annually at 10c and L'sc
per box. i,
Take one or two nightly and note the ! ■
plcasine results. The Olive Tablet
Company. Columbus, O. At all druß ''
Lists Advertisement. t
irresistible conquest of a large part
of the known world.
If we feared God more, we would ,
fear dying less. There is no warrant
in the words of Jesus Christ for pur- I
chasing life at the price of loyalty
and truth.
Why the Korean Pastor lU\-.tgnod
A man from Korea told me this
story a few days ago. as we were
talking of the so-called "conspiracy j
j trial," of Korean Christians by the ;
Japanese. As is well known, the
Japanese tortured the prisoners most I
fiendishly, in order to get them to j
confess that the charges of a Chris- I
, tinn conspiracy against the Japanese!
Government were true. Wild with
the agonies of torture, some of the i
men said "yes" to anything they '
; were asked. The sentiment of civil- i
ization forced Japan to liberate one i
hundred and nineteen of the Chris
! tian men against whom these pre- i
posterouß charges had been con- l
! cooted.
Among those freed, after more ;
than a year in prison, was tho pas- ;
lor of »thc Syen Chun church. He i
arrived home on Saturday. On Sun- i
day he resigned his pulpit. His ex- i
planatlon was simple: "I lied. I j
said that which wns not so. and I am ;
therefore not fit to be a minister of 4
the Gospel." Friends remonstrated I
that the untruth had been spoken In !
the agony of unendurable torture. ;
He sturdily maintained his position, i
"I could have died—though the trou- ;
ble was that they would not let me i
really die—but 1 need not have lied. 1
Jesus died for the truth. Paul would i
not have lied. 1 thereby denied my i
Lord, and I cannot stay in the pul- j
pit." And tho resignation .was ac- .
*eepted. a thrilling example to the
church everywhere. Could there
have been a more perfect illustration I
of the Master's words in this very j
lesson, about fearing not those who
can kill the body; and concerning
confession of His name before men?
The ringing lines of Charlotte Per
kins Stetson can scarcely be quoted
I too often:
"A man must live." We justify
Low shift and trick to treason high.
But is it so? Pray tell me why
Life at such cost you have to buy?
In what religion were you told
"A man must live?"
"There are times when a man must I
Imagine, for a battle cry
From soldiers, with a sword to hold— |
From soldiers, with the flag unrolled-
The coward's whine, this liar's lie,
' "A man must live!' "
Tlie Sparrow and tho Saint
Some truths are so bed-rocked that:
they suffice for sage and children.
They outlast all philosophies. Like
the love of a mother which can never
be out grown, they serve from in
fancy to the grave. They are always
the "truth for the time."
Such was the message of Jesus
concerning tho care of God! "Are
not five sparrows sold for two pence?
and not one of them is forgotten in j
the sight of God. But the very hairs
of your head are all numbered. Fear
not: ye arc of more value than many j
sparrows." God's power is only j
5 equalled by His love. His majesty Is!
matched by His fatherhood. ITis'
j loving kindness is made effective by!
| His almightine?s. As James C. Wal-1
| lace sings:
"There is an Bye that never sleeps ,
Beneath the wing of night;
I There is an 13ar that never shuts
When sinks the beams of light.
"There is an Arm that never tires
' When human strength gives way; j
! There is a Love that never fails
When earthly loves decay."
The Unpardonable Sin
In this compact talk to the throng- !
1 ing crowds Jesus uttered a sentence 1
j which has troubled thousands of sen
sitive saints: "Unto him that blas
phemeth against the Holy Spirit it
shall not be forgiven." Probably'
[this point will creat more discussion
| in the Sunday School classes than all
j the rest of the lesson. Have 1 com- :
, mltted the unpardonable sin, cry j
I worried spirits?
Nobody who is worrying about it
; has committed the unpardonable sin. !
The very spiritual solicitude Itself is 1
! proof of life. The spiritually dead, [
I who give no reaction to the concerns |
j of the soul —they are the ones who 1
J should be affrighted. If It were possi- j
j ble to interest them at all.
Over in Japan I noticed, especially 1
! at the hot sulphur springs of Kusat- !
| su, that the lepers were marked with j
■ polka dots, blackened by the sulphur. |
; Faces and legs and arms all showed I
[ these strange marks. Inquiry re-1
| vealed that the doomed ones had!
| burnt themselves with the moksa I
: plant, in an effort to secure sensa- j
! tion. It was the deadness of their |
flesh that they dreaded. Any sign of 1
life, even pain, would be welcome.
|So it is with the spiritually dead.
[ They have lost their feel of life. No j
1 concern about their present or future !
; state affects them. They are almost \
dead in soul, even as the lepers grad- !
i ually become dead in body. To bo J
1 alert to the state of one's spirit is the!
first sign of the presence of God's I
Spirit in the heart.
Special to The Telegraph
i Gettysburg, Pa., Feb. 20.—Professor j
Aaron Sheely died at his home In;
West Middle street last evening. He
was 81 years old. In 1863 he was;
elected superintendent of Adams coun-;
l.v public schools and held that
for twenty-four years. In ISG7 he I
established n select school in (Jettys-1
burg for the training of teachers. He
is the author of "Anecdotes and Hu
mors of School Life'' published In |
1557, and contributed the historical |
sketch in Kgle's History of Pennavl-:
van la. published at Hnrrisburg in
1876. Mr. Sheely was one of the town's
oldest and most respected citizens.
During his early life he was promi- i
nentlv connected with the advance-!
tnent of education in Adam* county.!
Ho is survived by his wife and three j
daughters, Mrs. Rev. Diehl, of Clear
Spring, Md.; Mr. and Mrs. H. Y. But-!
torff, of Hartisburg. and Miss Sadie
■ Sheely, at home. Funeral will be held j
Sunday afternoon with burial In Ever-!
green Cemetery.
Special to The Telegraph
Newport, Pa., l'eb. 20. —Charlotto V*.
: Blatzer celebrated her ninth birthday
| anniversary by giving a. party at the
j Pastime Theater to her little friends,
after which refreshments were served
j at the home of her parents, Mr. and
1 Mrs. Lewis M. Blatzer. Those present
; to offer their congratulations wero
Elizabeth Liggett, Katharine Ickes
i Drue Keim. Ruth Smith, Katharine i
Mattlack. Carolyn Matlack, Louise
Watson. Louise Kiokes, Helen Besom
Mary Flurie. William Morrow, Wal
ter Kepner, William Wilson. William
Knisely, Donald Wagner, Ralph Sau
cerman and Charles Barton.
Dillsburg, Pa., Rob. 20. On Thurs
day Mrs. Wiley, wife of Lewis W.
Wiley, of c.irroi township, had her
riwht arm broken at the wrfst when
jshe fell on an ice-covered board. I
Uo=morroW== I
Marks the end of the greatest clothing clearance i
in the history of the LIVE STORE. I
' When started We lost no time in 1 I
this sale we were con- any attempt to makeprices
RM fronted with the biggest c ° nform ™f h tr " e value
/tML L 1 . „ We juggled no figures in
iMWi problem in all our years an effor t to ma k e printed
of successful merchandis- figures give the impression ,
fHMlll HI fS * a ' ar S er stock an B rea * reductions when
JM ill Ly ever before demanded u \. a cut was
SU IS drastic action to effect rea yma e *
llf 111 II * ts ent * re disposal; aWe took our entire
111 I 11111 l sluggish season, having stock including even our
I 111 hel(J back tlie usual " ow exclusive Kuppenheimer
II IIP seasonable selling, gave styles, and without regard
W"* little promise of our being l ? c L ost j value °f P roflt . we
11 US ii . i .1 ji slashed original true values
If 111 able to clear the decks . . L i- ®.l •11
II i i ire- • to the limit, thus quickly
Ii ill before Spring excepting turning the tide of purse
|jS& through offering our w j se buyers into our store
Ips known greater quality at for the greatest bargains
Opjrrif ht 1913 The t loum of Kup{*nh«im4 the mostcompellingprices. they ever enjoyed. j I
One Day More and a Larg
We have previously stated that this sale would positively close on *
Saturday, February 21 st and it will—
B U T:~
We intend to make to-morrow one of the biggest days in the history of this
store and we will do it; by offering the most startling, the most compelling
values in good clothes-by doing more for you than has ever been done
by anyone anywhere.
$15.00, $20.00 or $25.00
Remaining in the store at
$10.75 $14.75 $18.75
Spread the news---let every man know of this great
opportunity—remembering that its like will not be seen for many many seasons.
To-morrow, Saturday, February 21st, will positively be the last day of the
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