Newspaper Page Text
\fr2owen /Al nreß^s
By ELLA WHEELER WILCOX
It The writer and his
t brother are presi
! dent and cashier, re
• spectlvely, of our
bank. We also con
duct an Insurance
business. In addi
tion, the writer is
president and man
uger of a telephone
company besides be
ing interested i n
various minor enter
prises. The writer
| goes to his office
, every morning at
, six. He happens to
I l>e so situated that
Jit does not incon
venience any mem
ber of ills family in doing so. I re
turn to lunch at noon, and stay at
home with the family until I have had
my full hour. We finish the day's work
at from live until six. The evening is
invariably spent with the family. In
<>lee weatl»er and good roads wo use
the automobile. Although a member
of lodges, It is very seldom that I go.
I allow no business of any kind to in
terfere with my evenings or Sundays,
as all of that time belongs to my fam
ily. Every other week 1 have one day
from business. My brother enjoys the
same privilege. Op these days we do
not go to the office, but spend the time
at home with the family, or take them
out for a ride, or spend the day in the
woods, or any way that we choose.
At any rate it is with the family.
Business men, as a rule, will sav that
they cannot take a day every two
weolcs from business. They can. Where
there is a will there Is a way. We do
it, and we are always busy. We have
5 Their Married Life]
j By R.ABEL HERBERT URNAR j
Pussy-Purr-Mew Is Temporarily Lost,
and the Search For Her Evokes
Warren's Derision ami Helen's Emo
It had stopped snowing and was
growing bitterly cold. The two
lighted globes before their apart
ment shone out cheerfully just ahead.
Helen released Warren's arm and
ran up the steps. Her thin evening
gown and wrap were inadequate for
so wintry a night. The hallboy
opened the door and Helen's drawn
lip shoulders relaxed under the grate
ful warmth within.
"No wonder you're cold," grum
bled Warren, as they went up in the
elevator, "with that flimsy little
"Oh, it's nice and warm here,"
when they entered their own apart
More steam had been put on and
the diningroom radiator was thump
ing resentfully. As Helen went out
to open the valve she noticed the
lighted transom of Nora's room.
Nora was always in bed and her
light out by 10. and now Helen turned
in astonishment when the door opened
and she came out fully dressed.
"Why, Nora, what's the matter?"
"It's the kitty, ma'am, I can't find
her anywhere. I ain't seen her since
you've been gone."
Then Helen realized that Pussy
Purr-Mew, who always came stretch
ing and yawning to ltieet them, had
not appeared to-night.
"She must bo shut up in some of
"I looked in all the closets —I
looked everywhere, ma'am."
"Well, she's here somewhere, of
Helen then began a hurried search,
but Pussy Purr-Mew was not in any
of her favorite hiding places.
"What on earth are you doing?"
demanded Warren, when Helen came
into the library and poked behind
tlio gas logs with his cane.
"They were not genuine cases of
firight's Disease." Then how about
cases like this? —
K. C. Pell, cor. Broadway and Battery
Sts., is the manager of one of San
Francisco's big corporations. His son
had Briglit's Disease. Ho called two
physicians, one of them an Army sur
geon. Usual albumen and patient swol
len with dropsy. The doctors declared
tile case incurable. The father there
upon ordered Fulton's Renal Compound
administered. Patient began to mend
and in six months was so well his
father could hardly credit it and had
two other physicians examine the pa
tient and analyze samples. Both re
Thus a jury of physicians decided the
patient had Briglit's Disease and was
incurable and another jury of physi
cians later determined his recovery.
As to permanence, this was nine years
ago and patient is in business in San
Francisco at this writing, (Feb. 1914.)
The ability of Fulton's Renal Com
pound to reduce albumen in many cases
of Bright's Disi*asi- is not a matter of
opinion but a FACT IN PHYSICS and
•we will mail formula for albumen test
that will show the percentage from
week to week. As the albumen de
clines improvement commonly follows,
recoveries having been reported in
thousands of '-ases. Formula find liter
ature mailed on request. John J. Ful
ton Co., San Francisco. J. H. Boher.
druggist, 209 Market street, is local
ugent. Ask for pamphlet.—Advertise
instead of sallow skin and face
blemishes she ought to possess
the clear complexion and the
beauty of nature and good
health. Any woman afflicted
or suffering at times from
headache, backache, nervous
ness, languor and depression
of spirits—ought to try
the safest, surest, most con
venient and most economical
remedy known. Beecham's
Pills remove impurities, insure
better digestion, refreshing
sleep, and have an excellent
general tonic effect upon the
whole bodily system. They have
a wonderful power to improve
the general health, while by
purifying the blood, Beecham's
Pills clear the skin and
Sold everywhere. In botci, 10c., 25c.
No nonun ahould fail to read the valuable
alirtctioat Kith every box.
a thorough system tn our business.
I Men owe it. to their families to give
| them more of their time, and to add
• to their happiness, which, at the same
time, adds to the happiness of the men.
There would be more happiness in the
world if they would do it.
' This expression of one man's views
of home life is interesting:, and must
come as a surprise to our foreign visi
tors, who are all, more or less, im
bued with the prevailing belief that
American men arc so absorbed In busi
ness that they never give any time to
Such Men Do Kilit, Dot They Are Not
In the Majority
In every part of the world one hears
this idea enlarged upon; hears the
American woman discussed as a bril
liant, extravagant, attractive and ne
glected being, and the American man
described as u slave to ambition,
chained to Mammon's car, dragged
through the world by the Tyrant Fi
nance, while his wife and children sit
at home, alone, or dependent upon
others for entertainment.
Such men do exist in our busy new
world, but they are not the prevailing
The writer of the letter quoted above
Is exceptionally devoted to his family.
Doubtless he has a wife who under
stands the art of keeping her hus
band interested. She knows how to
make herself so attractive and enter
taining that he enjoys himself better
In her society than anywhere else.
That is the greatest of all arts.
Such a woman must be of an amiable
disposition; she must have a sense of
humor; she hiust see the fun in things
"Dear, we can't find Pussy Purr-
Mew! Nora hasn't seen her since we
I Warren, who was having his smoke
and his paper before he went to bed.
answered only with an unsympathetic
| Then Helen went back to her own
room and looked through all the
drawers into which Pussy Purr-Mew,
being of investigating mind, loved to
, climb. She had a marked predilec- i
tion for fluffy lingerie, and more than j
once Helen had found her shut up
and asleep on her best "frtllkias."
Every drawer was opened, but none
of them disclosed a curled up furry
ban. Helen began to feel worried,
u hen had they seen her last?
Nora was positive that she had
been in the kitchen before dinner, but
could not remember seeing her after
wards. Helen thought she had felt
her rubbing against her dress when
they were at the table, though it
might have been last night—she was
"Warren, TRY to remember," plead
ingly. "Did you see her while we
were at dinner—or just before we
"How in thunder do I know? I've
got something else to do besides keep
ing tab on the cat."
Helen was now thoroughly alarmed.
Having looked in every possible hid
ing place, she and Nora now began a j
search of the impossible ones—inclutf
ing even the refrigerator and the*
i Then, woman-like, Helen repeated
I her search in circles, looking in the
same places over and over again.
■''he couldn't fall out the window,
could she, ma'am?" asked Nora.
In the summer Pussy Purr-Mew
kept Helen in a state of constant anx
iety because of her stubborn deter
mination to sit nonchalantly on the
very edge of the window sills. But
I only the bathroom windows and one
in the kitchen were open now.
A Horrible Thought
The window in Helen's bathroom
was high and narrow, and Helen
stood on the edge of the tub to peer
down into the 2 dark airshaft eight
flights below. Could she be lying
down there bruised and bleeding in
Impelled by this harrowing picture,
Helen interviewed the elevator boy.
But he had not seen Pussy Purr
alow heard any piteous cries.
Then Nora was questioned sharply.
Was she QUITE sure she had not
left the kitchen door open? Nora
stoutly maintained that she had not,
but Helen knew that when the stove
j smoked she WOULD open that door,
i Finally Helen went back to the
library with a desperate,
"Dear, she's NOT in the apartment:
Nora and I are going down to see if
she lias fallen out the window."
"Rot! Cats don't fall out of win
"Viell, she's gotten out some way!
She 11 freeze a night like this."
"Huh! Trust a cat to make itself
But Helen already had a scarf over
her head and was now getting into
a long coat. Warren threw down his
cigar with muttered profanity.
"Well, if you must make a fool of
yourself, suppose I'll have to go with
you. You and Nora can't be poking
around alone this time of night.
I Turn off those lights! You've got the
whole blamed show going."
They first searched the basement,
engine room, coal cellar and laundry.
Then out to the back courtyard,
where Warren used up a box of
matches peering into dark corners
and under some old scaffolding.
"Oh, we must find her—we MUST
find her," insisted Helen, frantically.
"She's gotten out to the street," her
mind filled with harrowing pictures
of Pussy Purr-Mrw half frozen under
some snowy loot'steps.
Grumpily Warren led the way back
through the basement, out the deliv
ery entrance and up into the street.
. "Oh, if it were only light, we might
see her tracks in the snow!"
"Now look here; we won't pull off
any Pinkerton stunts. We've carried
this thing far enough. Now you come
"Oil, wait, dear! There's a police
man stationed down there. Won't you
ask him ?"
"Ask him what? To call out the re
serves to find a cat?"
Unheeding his sarcasm Helen darted
down the street. Warren followed,
swearing under his breath. The big
officer, welcoming a break in the
monotony of his beat, met Helen as
she ran toward him.
"Have you seen anything of a cat?"
she panted breathlessly. "Not a
street cat —a real Persian cat—with
The policeman was most solicitous.
Had he been stationed on that corner
as a custodian of wayward cats he
could not have been more concerned.
But, unfortunately, not a single cat
had crossed his beat. Apparently a
snowy night was not a popular one
for a feline promenade.
"Now, that's enough of this tom
foolery," snapped Warren. "Here's
where you go to bed,' in answer to
Helen's pleading to "look around the
With an anxious face Nora met
i them at the door.
i "We're coming back to a catless
and she must possess enthusiasm, the
enthusiasm which makes her show her
appreciation for every little attention
and pleasure she receives. Then she
must have good health and good spirits,
and not be forever complaining of phy
sical or mental troubles. A man may
take a sick and depressed wife out oc
casionally as a duty, with pity and
kindness in his heart, but it could
scarcely be a constant recreation.
No doubt thiß wife expresses her ap
preciation of her husband's society, and
does not take all his attentions as a
matter of course.
And without question, she mokes her
self sufficiently attractive In his eyes,
so that ho is proud to be seen with
And she talks to him of things which
entertain and amuse him, and she
knows how to listen to him when he
Meantime, it is not wise for two
people to be perpetually in each other's
An occasional separation augments
love and increases the attraction be
tween a man wid a woman, and be
tween parents and children as well.
The most adored of beings needs at
times to be studied from a distance;
just as the artist needs to stand away
and look at his picture after being
closely with It for many hours.
Let Our Home-L,ovtng Bunluena Man Co
Away on a Little Trip
Magnetic vibrations are strengthened
and given new vitality by an occasional
Let our home-loving Business Man
go away on a little trip, or send his
family away for a brief outing and
discover the added joy life will possess
when the reunion takes place.
home," declared Warren, melodram
Helen turned to him sharply. "Oh,
how can you be so heartless?"
"Think I've been pretty darned
good-natured, poking around down
there after 1 o'clock. Now you get
ready for bed—quick—no dawdling!
I'll not be kept awake for all the
cats in Christendom."
Helen's mind was still torn with
pictures of Pussy Purr-Mew, terrified,
shivering, and possibly injured. War
ren went promptly and unfeelingly to
sleep, but she lay awake, planning
the morning's search and wording nil
advertisement for the papers, until
her thoughts grew confused.
It was dawn when she awoke, con
scious of a vague sense of trouble.
What was it? Then like a Hash it
In an instant she was up. It was
almost light now; she would make
another search of the basement before
the house was astir. Being careful
not to awaken Warren, she went
softly into her room. But hardly had
started to dress when he called
"What are you up to now?"
"Oh, dear, I didn't mean to awaken
you! I just want to look through the
basement again before the delivery
"You come right back here to bed!
You've got a cold already, and I'm not
going to stand for any doctor's bills,"
and muttering something about want
ing to "wring that blamed cat's neck,"
Warren himself got up.
Helen protested, but he was firm,
and unwillingly she crept back to bed.
Without waiting to shave, he dressed
with grumbling haste.
As he slammed out the front door
she longed to follow him, for she felt
he would not look carefully, if only
he had not awakened—and she could
have gone herself!
She could hear Nora moving around
in the diningroom, so she, too, was
awake, though it was only a little
It was hardly ten minutes before
the hall door again opened and closed.
Helens heart leaped. Had he found
her Would he be back so quick if
h ® .' 1 1 acl " ot - Shc sat up in bed
athrill with expectancy.
Then Warren strode into the room
gripping, none too gently, a strug
gling, wriggling, terriiied, coal-black
"On a ladder in the coal bin," as he
flung her on the Bed beside Helen.
It was a dramatic moment. Helen
felt vaguely that in some way she
must live up to it, uo as she took
Pusy Purr-Mew into her arms, she
burst into tears.
But Pussy Purr-Mew failed wholly
to respond to this emotional recep
tion. She in no way "acted up" to
her part of the returned prodigal.
Her violent wrigglings to get away
showed a woeful lack of appreciation.
"Touching scene," sneered Warren
as he slammed into the bathroom to
wash his hands.
Left alone, Helen felt suddenly
rather foolish, her tears ceased, her
hold relaxed, and Pussy Purr-Mew
The combined unresponsiveness of
both the cat and Warren had a de
cidedly chilling and repressing effect
on Helen's emotionalism.
Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns.
TO HOLD EXAMS FOR
FOURTH CLASS POSTMASTERS
In compliance with an executive or
der issued by President Wilson with
respect to competitive examinations
for positions as fourth class postmas
ters, the United States Civil Service
Commission announces that an exami
nation will be held in the principal
cities and towns of Pennsylvania for
the purpose of testing the fitness of
applicants for the position of fourth
class postmaster. In all cities of this
class the annual compensation of
which is SIBO or more. This exami
nation will be held in Harrisburg and
other cities and towns enumerated in
the commission's list on April 18, 1914.
Information may be had from the
secretary, local board of civil service
examiners at the Harrisburg post
JEWISH SOCIETY FORMED
A local branch of the "Asrudas Jis
roel." a society whose object is to solve
Jewish problems, was organized in this
city at two meetings held at the Kesher
Israel Synagogue yesterday and Satur
day. More than 500 Jewish pe<M>le of
this city became members of the or
ganization. Rabbi Devenberg, of Jer
sey City, manager of tile American So
ciety ami Rabbi Click, of N'ew York
City, conducted the meetings.
PLAN MEMORIAL SERVICES
Arrangements are being made by the
members of Post 68, Grand Army of the
Republic, for the holding of the an
nual Memorinl Day services. Francis
H. Hoy, chairman of the Memorial Dav
committee, will call a meeting of the
three local posts with!n the next few
weeks to arrange plans for the affair.
That which is lacking in vitality,
debilitated, weak and thin, can
not poMibly give proper nourish
ment and .strength—it must be
purified, built up and vitalized by
HOOFS SA RSA'PA RILL A,
LEAST HI STORM
rContinued from First Page]
Winds shrieking through the city
streets at a speed of 38 miles an hour
swept the inch or more of snow which
fell this morning into every corner,
drifting streets and nearby country
roads into almost Impassibility. The
lowest temperature last night was 12
The cold . weather and high winds
closed twelve of the city schools to
day, including Central High Scnool.
In other cities traffic and business
were at a standstill. In this city, how
ever, curs were running on most lines
although they were from five to fifteen
minutes behind schedule time. All
telephone, telegraph and electric light
wires were reported in good shape,
except in a few outlying districts. A
polo belonging to the Independent
Telephone Company fell across the
tracks of the Kockville trolley line,
but was removed.
' Storm General on Seaboard
The storm howled about its fruits
of suffering and destruction to-day
from Eastport, Maine, to Savannah,
Ga., while a cold wave, rolling down
from the great lakes country, over
spread the Atlantic States as far south
as Florida. Lowest temperatures ever
recorded in March were registered in
Charleston and Macon and other
points in the Southeast. Centering
over Southern New England to-day
the storm brought heavy snows north
of Maryland and caused shifting gales
all along the Atlantic coast. No ma
rine disasters had been reported. Still
colder weather in New England was
predicted to-night but a warmer wave
moving on from the plains States to
day promised relief for the entire
coast by to-morrow and Wednesday.
The delivery wagon of the Bricker
bakery of Lemoyno was overturned
early this morning on the Walnut
street bridge by the force of the wind.
Bread, pies and cakes were scattered
everywhere, but the driver, Harry
Kockenderfer. was not injured.
The wind turned the wagon complete
The police ambulance skidding down
the driveway of Capitol Park at Third
and State streets, collided _ with a
Third street trolley car about 7 o'clock
this morning. A woman who had be
come ill whileat work in the Capitol
was being taken to her home. No
one was injured, but the front part
of the ambulance was so badly dam
aged that it will have to be put in
the repair shop for a day or two.
A maple tree six inches in diameter
standing in front of the home of
Charles Bishop at Washington Heights
was torn from its roots by the heavy
winds last night.
Man lSlown From Car.
Adolpli Hain, 33 years old, of 2343
North Front street employed in the
Marysviile yards of the Pennsylvania
railroad was Dlown from the top of a
box car In the yards and seriously in
jured. At the Harrisburg Hospital
where he was taken in a shifting en
gine his right leg .was found to be
broken. Many bruises covered his
Twelve City School
Buildings Are Closed
The storm hit the Harrlsburg school
district the hardest of any interest in
the city. Twelve of the city school
buildings were wholly or partly clos
ed because of the cold. Central high
school was closed early this morning
because the high winds interfered
with the heating of the building. The
other buildings wholly or partly clos
ed were Woodward, Cameron, Susque
hanna, Reily, Melrose, Penn, Harris,
Vernon, Stevens, Maclay and Webster.
Four teachers who have been visit
ing schools in New York city since
Wednesday were held up last night
when the Manhattan Limited was
snowed in near Bristol. They were
Miss Grace McLaughlin and Miss Flora
Bentzel of the Stevens building and
Miss "Caroline Patterson and Miss
Edith Bentzel of the Cameron build
ing. Two teachers were injured by
falls on the way to school this morn
ing. They are Miss Margaret Latham
of 119 Locust street, and Miss M.
Katherine McNlfT, of 605 North Second
street, both of the high school faculty.
Neither was seriously hurt.
A barn and house back of Summer
dale, belonging to B. Frank Shuman,
a State fire marshal was burned last
night in the driving gale, and the Shu
man family driven out into the storm.
They were given shelter at an ad
joining farm belonging to a brother
in-law of Mr. Shuman.
While Mr. Shuman, his wife and
three children were sitting about the
fire at the house last night, smoke be
gan to till the room. When Shuman
reached the second floor, flames were
leaping from the ceiling. A bucket
brigade formed by neighbors who
were attracted by the flames was
unable to save the house, and burning
timbers carried by the wind ignited
the barn. Several men climbed to the
roof of the barn and tried to extin
guish the tire, but soon the hay was
ignited. The cattle in the barn were
saved with difficulty. The total loss is
estimated at $12,000.
Roof Blown From Houses.
At Marysville, the roof was blown
from a double house owned by E. B.
Leiby. The house is occupied by two
families, —those of Merle King and
Theodore Shakespeare. They were
awakened in the night by the tearing
of tin and wood, and found their
house open to the sky. They spent
the night at the home of neighbors.
Both couples are newly married.
Trees were blown down at many
places and walking in the city streets
was dangerous last night as flying
signs, blown from in front of business
places literally filled the air.
The Susquehanna Fire Company
saved the home of Daniel Ceeley, 504
Shaffer street, last night during the
height of the gale when they were
called out to extinguish a blaze started
by a defective flue. Chemicals were
used with good effect, and the (lames
were kept under control and soon ex
Windows were broken* in many
l homes uuU business places, chimneys
were thrown Into the street, and the
' air was filled with flying branches.
Part of the scaffolding at the Y. W.
C. A. building. Fourth and Walnut
I streets was blown down and fell to the
! street, but no one was passing at the
The streets were practically desce
nd all last evening and this rr.orn
mg e\ ery person who possibly could
stay inside did so. It was dangerous
walk through the streets. In manj
places arc lights were blown out b>
the wind, th globes being shattered
li" ""'n'berr' street br l ' l -e was e
»?!♦' 'MMV 'W' WN.'i •
,;EHCH«Vr* A MINKf! I'UAs- <<)
'• FLORIDA BYSi^A
BALTIMORE nncl FHILADELniU
Savannah and Jacksonville
Through tickets to principal points
including meals and stateroom accom
modations on steamers. Best route to
Florida, Cuba and the South. Fine
steamers. Best service. Low fares,
ilarconl wireless. Automobiles carried.
Rooms do Luxe. Baths. For booklet
call on local ticket agent or address,
Cltj Ticket Office, 108 S. Uth St., l'liila.
tt . P. Turner, j», T. St., BnHlmorr, MU.
"Cave of the Winds." It was almost
impossible to cross it during the
night. The force of the storm which
howled through the railroad yards
and the bridge broke many of the
light shades on the bridge.
Telegraph communication with New
York and Philadelphia was very un
certain. few wires remaining open.
I The railroads are having their great
lest troubles on the New York and
I Philadelphia divisions of the Pennsyl
vania and on the Heading between
here and Allentown. The middle divi
sion is drifted in some places, and on
ithe Philadeplhia division at Downing
! town a drift nine feet high is re
ported. Trains are running from one
to fourteen hours late, and some of
] the New York trains due here last
night came in at noon. They were
snowed up between New York and
Kxtrn Signal Men
An extra corps of signal men Is doing
duty at Rutherford, Enola, Marysyllle
and Harrisburg yards, with instructions
to keep the signals In working order.
Trainmen were ulso ordered to take
special precautions and to signal by
hand. All trains were under orders to
run slowly and not faster than ten
miles an hour unless the tracks were
Only one train was moved over the
Kockville Bridge at a time. The Penn
sylvania Railroad is having most of Its
trouble between Harrisburg and New
York. It was almost noon before the
Philadelphia papers arrived in Harris
Kellef Train Stalled
On the Heading the workmen's relief
train was stalled near Rutherford for a
time. Those on night turn who were
not ordered to remain on duty, came to
Harrisburg two hours late. The Read
ing is having trouble between Lebanon
and Reading and on the other branches.
Between Harrisburg and Pittsburgh
the Pennsylvania Railroad Is running
trains by the block system, one train at
a time and at very slow speed. No at
tempt will be made to pick up schedule
time until the blizzard has passed, the
tracks cleared of snow, and the drifts
eliminated from the cuts. Only perish
able freight will be moved until further
Traveling Men Held Up
! Hundreds of traveling men operat
-1 ing from this city weer held up to-day
by the storm and few left for their
various fields of operation. Cars and
: trains ordinarily crowded with drum-
I mors were almost empty. Liverymen
! reported that those men who drive
into the country districts from Harris
burg made absolutely no calls to-day
I for teams.
Officials of the Philadelphia division
of the Pennsylvania Railroad say the
i storm resulted in the worst tie-up in
several years. While most of the
trouble is on the New York division,
I trains from Philadelphia were held up
'awaiting New York connections. Ex
press trains due here this morning at
j(i o'clock, which bring large supplies
of bread to local dealers, had not
i reached Harrisburg at noon.
READING TRAINS HEM) UP
I Harrisburg passengers en route
from New York to Harrisburg. via of
Allentown and Reading, due here at
10.10 last night, were held up between
Reading and Allentown and reached
Harrisburg at 4.30 this morning. On
the New York division there are many
snow drifts and several trains were
cancelled. Between Harrisburg and
Reading several freight trains were
stalled which helped in making traffic
| The Cumberland and Northern Cen
tral lines were hard hit by the tsorm,
but trains were moved more regularly.
At the Philadelphia offices of the
Heading railroad at noon to-day the
following information was given out:
"No trains are running between
Philadelphia and New York since late
yesterday except between Philadelphia
"The Bethlehem branch was opened
at 10 a. m. Trains are running be
tween Philadelphia and Reading. The
road to Harrisburg. Shippensburg and
Gettysburg Ims not been blocked. The
line between Philadelphia and Potts
ville and Williamsport was opened at
10.30 a. m,
"The road to Atlantic City is open.
"Telegraph and telephone lines are
prostrated, but the company expects to
have all lines open by to-night."
WHY 1900 DRUGGISTS
Guarantee and Recommend Vinol
If any one should know the value
of a medicine It is the retail drug
gist who sells it.
Therefore, when over seven thou
sand of the best retail druggists in
the country recommend Vinol, our de
licious cod liver and iron tonic with
out oil, as the greatest tonic recon
structor and strength creator they
have ever sold, it must indicate the
value of Vinol.
We could publish columns of such
testimony as the following:
J. C. Brady, druggist, of Fall River,
Mass., says: "In cases where col
liver oil, emulsion i ' other tonics
fail, Vinol will heal, strengthen- and
C. A. Potterfleld, druggist, of
Charleston, W. Va.. savs: "It. is a
pleasure to sell Vinol as it gives such
Hunter & McGee, druggists, of
Jackson, Miss., say: "We have great
confidence in the strength creating
and curative value of Vinol."
We ask every run-down, nervous,
debilitated, aged or weak person or
any person suffering from chronic
coughs, colds or bronchitis, to try
a bottle of Vinol with the understand
ing that their money will be returned
If It does not do all we claim. George
A. Gorgas, druggist, Harrisburg,Penna.
Vinol is sold in Steelton by T. Prowell.
i P. S. For itching, burning skin try
our Saxo Salve. We guarantee it.—
p- * r
GOItUAS' KRXAIX #TOKhis
IB ft lr« at— fruiaa. H. U. aiailoa
V. mmmm J
Day and Night School
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
15 S. Market Square
Harrisburg Business College
Day and Night, Business,
Shorthand and Civil Service. In
dividual Instruction 2*th year
329 Marke St Harrisburg. Pa
f TANGOING AT THE |
UO A At 10-., Y'
the » a. :• rs
Renfax iviusi.al Motion
Will positively lie Hliown to-ilny
only. .llovled tbnt tnlk, wing anal
duller. Vour only ehunee to nee The
Tunmi with muale nx danced nlghtly
nt Sliunlej'M lij HISS I'KltO'r iinii
•UK. HOWLAXD, Including the reg
THE PLAY'S THE THING, li Acta.
THE OKA \<j!E IIAMJIT.
The wise man of business leaves
the management of his home to
his real "General Manager"—the
wife who knows the daily needs
j of the family. The housewife
has already solved the servant problem
and the problem of the high cost of living.
With Shredded Wheat Biscuit in the
house it is so easy to prepare in a few
moments a deliciously nourishing and
wholesome meal in combination with baked
apples or sliced bananas.
Two Shredded Wheat Bitcuiti (heated in the oven to
restore criapneaa) eaten with hot milk or cream, will
aupply all the nutriment needed for a half day'* work.
Deliciously wholesome with baked apples, stewed prunes,
sliced bananas or other fruits.
The Shredded Wheat Company, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
H 3-In-one 6as been for 18 year* the 0!d Reliable, lareest-sellinj home and office on. H
H It is light enough to oil a watch; heavy enough to oil a lawn mower. On a soft cloth It H
H becomes an ideal furnltun poliihtr. Makes a yard of cheeso cloth the best and cheapest ■
■| Dustiest Dusting Cloth. H
M And 3-in-One absolutely prevents rust or tarnish on all metal surfaces, indoors and out, ■
■ in any climate. ■
M Free 3-irs-Onc. Write for generous/rx sample and the Dictionary of uses—io/A fntta H
■ yon. i-in-One is sold everywhere in 3-siza bottles: 10c (1 oz.), 25c (3 ox.). 5Cc C 8 oi., % Pint for IB
H }£ Dollar). Also in patented Handy Oil Can. 25c (3'» oz.). D
■■■■ 3-IN-ONE OIL. COMPANY
OA B>o«D»*y WKW VOWK C'-V
h D.B. on drop
Chestnut Street Auditori am
AIiL THIS WEEK
Evenings at 8.15 Wednesday and Saturday Matinees, 2.15
The Harrisburg Telegraph
By arrangement wttli Tlios. M. Henneberry, presents
A series of visits to interesting countries pictured in beautifully col
ored vews, realistic motion pictures and vividly described by Mr. Arthur
From the Black Sea to Siberia, n tour of striking interest from one end
to the other.
TO-MORROW NIGHT f . .FRANCE—Uic beautiful
WEDNESDAY, MATINEE AND NIGHT SPAlN—don't miss it
THURSDAY NIGHT EGYPT—the mysterious
FRIDAY NIGHT AFRICA —the weird
SATURDAY, MATINEE AND NIGHT IRELAND—the wonder
General Admission, including scut when a coupon from 4 _
the Telegraph is presented at the Box Olllce 1 w
Admission without coupon, 23c
Begin to-night with Russia and see them all.
' MAJESTIC THEATER T.r.T." J "*"■
_ . | IMPORTED I.ONDON COMPANY IN
' u7im« "CHANGE"
* . FOUR ACT PLAY PRODUCED WITH THE LON
-- . *1 en DON HAYMARKET THEATER CAST AND PHOUUC
-25c to $1.50 |"|o>—'THE SEASON'S lIHST IMPORTATION.
TO-MORROW NIGHT—WEDNESDAY, MATINEE AND NIGHT
« I / k ij In Their 3 Act Musical Comrdy
i CarllS 0 fc IKS "George F rady's Dream"
... I1H„ 200 LnuicbH Beautiful Seeuery—Gorgeou. Gown*—Come
»n.lI * How the Carlisle Elk. Look a. Socletj l adle.. Seal Sale Now.
PItICESi UOe to SI —Matinee, i!se and 50e.
Blow in To-day n Z£tS e :J'"
and .ee CLIPPER THREE
n CORA HALL
Colonial Days e„tr) c
ami the reat or the good .how,