Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, April 21, 1914, Page 7, Image 7

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    fl&OMen rg,lrneß&-s
4 "I have a full size
picture of Athene.
|intl am just placing
•in it. instead of the
[crescent moon, a fine
view of the Parthe
non. and hack of her
head in the distance
n view of our State
Capitol here: to
gether making a fine
scheme for the pur
pose I have In mind:
viz: to represent
Athene having come
to Nashville, and she
is shown in the pic
ture as admiring the
Jetty and the beauti
ful Parthenon in
Central Park.
"What I want to
Impress these modern mortals with is
the fact that Athene to the Greeks was
Rll the other goddesses, to all the other
nations, and is our own dear Madonna j
—the Mother of Jesus and that they
must not lose sight of the fact, and
as it were return to idolatry. You
have heard of the camp fire girls—!
hundreds of them here are forming
lamp fire clubs, and go tramping over]
the country, building tires—and going
through with their rites of tire wor- j
ship. Now these are young girls and '
may be led to take wrong views of j
such things which were only intended |
for a sort of outing in pursuit of health j
and pleasure; but they need to be |
gently reminded of the dangers of for- j
petting their own dear Lord and their I
t>wn Christ as the only one to adore now
md forever."
"Editor of a Southern Magazine."
Athena to the Greeks was the god- !
fless of all the sciences, arts and know
ledge. She represented the clear upper
Mr and clear mentality,
lun Worship the Oldest I<lon of Religion
to Be Fouud
She was the goddess of righteous i
war against wrong. Her robe was a
*torm cloud and her spear a shaft of
lightning. The Romans identified her!
with Minerva.
It requires a somewhat strained effort
Of the Imagination to identify her with I
This Afternoon and Night "The I
Blindness of Virtue."
To-morrow, Matinee and Night—Rich
ard Carle and Hattie 'Williams in
"The Doll Girl."
Thursday. Matinee and Night—"The
Trail of the Lonesome Pine."
Friday, Matinee and Night, April 24—i
Firemen's Minstrels.
Saturday, Matinee and Night, April 23 I
—"Way Down East."
The original London Little Theater
production opened a two-day engage
ment at the Majestic last night. There
will be a matinee to-day. This is
Cosmo Hamilton's four-act sensational j
play, "The Blindness of Virtue," The j
American tour of this organization is!
under the direction of William Mor- !
ris. It is said that the drama is a j
strong indictment against permitting i
children to grow up in ignorance of!
certain subjects. So great a sensation j
did Cosmo Hamilton's powerful play
Sick headaches! Always trace them j
lo lazy liver; delayed, fermenting food j
n the bowels or a sick stomach. Poi
sonous, constipated matter, gases and
bile generated in the bowels, instead
»f being carried out of the system, is
reabsorbed into the blood. When this
poison reaches the delicate brain tissue
It causes congestion and that dull, |
Let me send you FREE PERFUME
Write today for a testing bottle of
<3M^ED.PINAUD'S lilac
WJt I / . wor y,s most famous perfume, every drop as sweet
\ / Kw^i. IVln £ bl( ? SMn 2',. F ? r handkerchief, atomizer and bath.
\ \ / <L Fine after shaving. All the value is in the perfume—you don't
Vf >j£f J The quality is wonderful The
VMW lor 50 handkerchiefs. S today! " ttlC g h
[ ' ■
Coal Is Cheapest and Best Now
; be obtained K?uX7s!?£ T.
coal sent from the mines at this time of the year may be thoroughly
ifrn en A? re delivery, a difficult matter in colrl weather when fropt
I Both Phones Third and Chestnut Streets
a bmimmh■■■■■■■■■mmmwmmmm^
No Votes For Women!
You Are Cordially Invited
to Attend the Sessions of
Pennsylvania Anti-Suffrage Convention
Y. M. C. A. HALL
Thursday, April 30th, 1914
Afternoon 2:30 Evening 8:15
Addresses by Able Speakers at Both Sessions
■ Mary the Mother of Christ.
' Sun worship is the earliest idea of
religion which can be found in his
torical research.
In the lost continent of Atlantis sun
worship prevailed, and the remnants
of the 64.000.000 people who perished
in a dav by the great cataclysm which
swept away this continent found their
way to Kgypt and to Mexico and other
portions of the globe; and wherever
they went the worship of the sun was
It is not a very wicked worship
after all.
The woman who is a sun worshiper
rises with the sun, saying: "When
Thou, God. risest. I too, rise from my
j bed.' Every morning a true Brahmin
stands with his hands held out before
him. and his face turned to the sun in
; a few moments of silent worship. How
many of our church members give as
j much time to God upon rising? The
: American Indians were almost all sun
! worshipers. They thought of the sun
as their father. Fire worship is a sort
i of outgrowth of sun worship, and both
: are based on the gratitude of the hu
man heart for light and warmth and
| An erudite man says Holy is a word
: which is derived from the same root
j as "Helio," and both refer to the sun,
and "Holy Books" are really sun books.
I All ancient Holy days were sun days.
I Long and long ago, thousands of
years before the Christian era, the week
beginning December 22 was set apart
I for festivals. That was because the
I ancient people knew that the sun
I reaches the farthest Doint in its de
| scent to what is known as the Tropic i
of Capricorn. There the sun seems to
' be delayed, because it is impossible to
obtain measurements of the actual re
j turn for three days, on account of the
( obtuse angle at this turn. The people
j of early times believed the sun was be-
I ing dragged into infernal regions at
! this point.
Symbols of Anvleut* Have Been Handed I
Down to Vs.
i They prayed and offered up sacrifices 1
to help the Sun God overcome his ad- i
| versaries. On the third day the re- '
i birth of the Sun God was celebrated I
create at the Little Theater in London
that William Morris brought over the
entire original company and produc
tion to this country, where it ran for
sixteen weeks at the Studebaker The
ater in Chicago and for ten weeks at
the Park Theater in Boston.—Adver
That dainty little bundle of femi
ninity, "The Doll Girl," will come to
the Majestic to-morrow afternoon and
night and there is sure to be a large
audience to bid her welcome and to
bask in the radiance of her innocence
and charm, to follow her from her
village home to the wicked Paris and
there watch the adventures that befall
her. There will be the tlery-tempered
Spanish girl, the handsome lover, the
naughty marquis, the strolling actor
and a whole lot of other people in her
train. Providing that you have not
heard of the little lady, it might be
just as well to remark right here and
now that she is the pivotal figure in
the new musical comedy in which
Richard Carle and Hattie Williams are
the stars. —Advertisement.
For rush of action and intensity of
sickening headache. Cascarets will re
move the cause by stimulating the
liver, making the bile and constipation
poison move on and out of the bowels.
One taken to-night straightens you out
by morning—a 10-cent box will keep
your head clear, stomach sweet, liver
and bowels regular, and make you
feel bright and cheerful for months.
Children need Cascarets. too.
with great rejoicing.
Therefore, it is easy to see that
Christmas Week has always had its
peculiar religious significance.
The symbols of the ancients were
! Zfry beautiful, and almost all our
Christian symbols and ceremonies can
be traced back to them.
Sufficiently studied to be understood,
it wll be found that these symbols and
customs of tlie people who worshiped
the starry heavens and the sun and
moon and elements of nature were all
moral uplifts. Industry, reverence,
morality, the adoration of beauty in
nature, and worship of the Great Un
j seen Power back of all thii, were
among these, and many more admirable
elements were included in the religion
of the "Idolaters."
If our Camp Fire Girl indulges in
| sun worshiping or fire worshiping rites
| and lifts her heart and soul to the
• same altitude of devout reverence which
marked the ceremonies of the true Idol
ater of those long gone times, she will
Ibe serving our God and our Christ
j quite as practically as if she attended
I church in some fashionable enclosure
and allowed her mind to be distracted
I by her neighbors' hats. Or went forth
i to indulge in criticism of her fellow
I creatures, or to adorn herself with
plumage of dead birds and skins of
j dead animals.
1 We Should Be Broad In Our Devotion
to Our Own Creeds
If in order to perform her rites to
5 the sun our Camp Fire Girl rises with
i that orb, is she not living a more
i wholesome life than if she remained
I in a darkened room until just time to
drink her coffee in bed, hurry into her
fashionable church clothes and proceed
| to service indoors?
Let us be reasonable, broad and con
sistent in our devotion to our own
All religious feeling, when sincere, is
caused by man's love and reverence of
Unseen Powers which created the uni
' verse.
! It does not matter In what form it
! expresses itself, so long as it creates
love for the Maker and the Made in
I the heart which holds it.
surprise Eugene Walter's dramatiza
tion of "The Trail of the Lonesome
Pine" Is without dramatic compeer, it
is a vivid visualization of the most
widely read romance of the day, en
hanced by one of the most artistic and
realistic productions ever made, a se
ries of pictures of youth—dewy, vir
gin youth—in the rugged frame of
natural scenery. A story of primitive
love, it overshadows, in its stage pres
entation of tenderness of passion, the
story of the June of Mr. Fox's deiight
ful book. The play comes to the Ma
jestic Theater Thursday afternoon and
This will be shown at the Palace
Wednesday in Gold Seal two-reel mo
tion picture drama, "The Mysterious
Leopard Lady," featuring Miss Grace
Cunard as "My Lady Raffles," and
Francis Ford as "Kelly the Detective."
The detective and My Lady Raffles,
both clever to an extraordinary de
gree, match wits through a series of
incidents that hold one spellbound.
ICeliy is trapped by a band of crooks,
is bound and placed in a cage of un
tamed lions. My Lady Raffles has no
part in it; it is one time where the
detective went astray. This is one of
the biggest scenes of this drama. The
love story, the romance found in this
play, is delightful. A big dirigible
balloon plays an important part. In
fact this picture is the most sensa
tional, lavish, mystifying, thrilling one
in this wonderful series being done
by these unparalleled artists, Miss
Cunard and Mr. Ford. Also Arthur
Allardt and Edith Sterling in a fron
tier western drama, "The Girl Bandit,"
in which a girl turns bandit to test her
lover's courage. Four Crystal come
dies will be shown, "Snookum's Last
Racket," in which Snookunis thinks an
angel from heaven was worth kissing
—but! "Without Pants," in which
stolen pants brings reconciliation be
tween estranged lovers. "One Happy
Tramp,' in which a tramp occupies
the house while the owner lounges in
jail, and "Going Some," in which the
justice of the peace married an eloping
couple rather than continue joyride.
Powers comedy. "A Bad Egg,' will
conclude the bill, in wnich a missive
written on an egg lands portly maid
in jail.—Advertisement.
Plans are now under way for the
celebrating of the annual commence
ment exercises at the Harrisburg Hos
pital. Six student nurses, who have
been training in that institution for the
past three years, will complete their
courses on May 26. Professor M. M.
Reaser, principal of the Beechwood
School of Women, of Jenkintown, for
merly president of Wilson College at
Chambersburg, will deliver an address
to the graduating class. The class is
composed of Miss Anna Folk, Miss
Bessie Johns and Miss Carrie Shutter,
of this city; Miss Desse Kissell, of St.
Thomas; Miss Bessie Hammond, of
Youngstown, Ohio, and Miss Viola
Mary, of Cleartield.
Superfluous Hair
Disappears Like Magic
\eit Wonder Make* It l to
Cue Dangrroun, Disfiguring (Elec
tric .\eedlc or (turning Pastes,
I'onders or Llquoda
Everj- woman in this vicinity who
suffers the deep humiliation* and em
barrassment of superfluous hair and
who has used any or all of the worth
less advertised depilatories in a frantic
search for lasting relief, will rejoice to
learn that an entirely new method has
been found which quickly and painless
ly eradicates all signs of ugly repulsive
hair growths and produces positive,
complete and certain results in every
instance. This remarkable master
stroke of modern chemistry can now be
obtained by sufferers through the en
terprise of a well-known woman who
succeeded in permanently removing
every trace of her own hairy growths
after all else had failed. In her honor
it is called Mrs. Osgood's Wonder. It
is the only effective eradicatOr that
never fails to remove all signs of super
fluous hair smoothly and painlessly
and without Injury to the skin or com-
Elexlon. In a surprisingly large num
er of cases it has succeeded In killing
the hair roots, source of all growth, so
that It has never returned.
Kennedy's Medicine Store has been
j fortunate in securing a supply of Mrs.
i Osgood's Wonder which you can se
» cure on the guarantee of money-back if
it fails: or any other up-to-date Drug
or Department Store can supply you or
get it for you. Ask for It by name,
Mrs. Osgood's Wonder. A signed guar
antee comes with every package, but
do not forget that while there is no
danger of applying this amazing dis
covery to even the most sensitive skin,
it should not be used except where totai
destruction of the hair wherever ap
plied is desired.—Advertisement.
Aiß A The One Best Way
t\ 20 Co-Efficient Strength
A I * Destroys Infectious Dis-
M I M ease Germs, Tuberculosis,
| Bacteria, etc. Kills sll
" Odors. Leaves None. In blue
-1- packages. 10c, 3So, BOc, sl.
Y Demand It. All D*al»n
Heals Wounds
BKHrisburg telegraph!
Figured Foulards Are Given the
Preference For Summer
8206 Tunic Dress for Misses and
Small Women, 16 and 18 years..
Small women and young girls are sure
to welcome this design. It is essen
tially youthful in its lines and effect, it
is in the very height of style, it is adapted
to a very generous variety of materials and
it requires so little labor that it need not
daunt the busiest woman. The blouse
is in peasant style, all in one piece drawn
up at the neck and front ed#es, and the
one-piece tunic is joined to it. The skirt
is separate and attached to a bolt.- The
frock of foulard illustrated is very attract
ive and very useful but it is easy to think
of such a model made from any one of the
fashionable silks or a pretty cotton ma
terial, or again, the blouse and tunic
could be of one color and the skirt of an
other, as plain or striped color over white
or any effect of the sort. As shown here,
the frill of the tunic is simply hemmed
but a pretty effect can be obtained by
lining all the frills with a contrasting
For the 16 year size, the dress will
require yds. of material 27, 5 yds. 36,
3J-8 yds. 44 in. wide. The width of the
skirt at the lower edge is 1 yd. and 16 in.
The pattern of the dress 8206 is cut in
sizes for 16 and 18 years. It will be
mailed to any address by the Fashion
Department of this p«i£er on receipt of
tea cuiU.
Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns.
Madame Ise'bell
Write 1 of the Beautifying
and Tonic Effects of
the Bath
Aa we learn more of the scientific prin
ciples underlying beauty hygiene many
old time ideas lose their value. The
beauties of the Middle Ages placed great
value on baths of wine and aisei milk,
believing that they made the skin fair
and white. The slightly stimulating and
whlteing effect of a wine bath we could
better get today with an alcohol rub, and
there are emollient creams more benefi
cial to the skin than a bath of milk. The
true place of the bath In beauty culture
Is In keeping the body clean, shedding oIT
of dead skin and promoting circulation.
A dosen to twenty years ago baths of
hot air or steam were In great favor with
beauty devotees, and the Turkish and
Russian baths have their adherents to
day. In moderation and under certain
conditions they are beneficial, but not to
the extent once' believed.
A prolonged bath at a high temper#/-
ture Is cleansing by reason of the actlvitf
It promotes In the sweat glands, but It Is
also very drying to the skin and should
be avoided by the woman whose skin Is
Inclined to wrinkle easily. A thick, sal
low, dull skin may be improved by thla
Turkish Bath Not Reducing.
The belief that the Turkish bath Is re
ducing has proven to be a fallacy. The
hot hath will only relieve the body of
water which Is renewed as soon as the
patlect begins to drink. We are inclined
i to drink as we perspire, and that is why
1 the system needs much more water In
1 summer than in winter. To reduce we
; must get rid of fat. or turn fat to muscle
I and this can only be done by exercise or
changing the diet, not by any form of
, bathing.
Special to The Telegraph
Annville, Pa., April 20. —Miss Kate
Walmer, of Railroad street, and Mor
ton Tarbet, of Kansas City, Mo., were
married on Saturday evening by the
Rev. Paul D. Wltman, of .the First Lu
theran nhtirch. The ceremony was
performed at the home of the bride.
MWV stains vanish before I I I
w/ Use it for washing all dishes and
(Jf> kitchenware and this drudging work > /ijjp
(j will *be done in half the time. It JM W
The first pay since the recent in
crease of one cent an hour in wages
was issued to employes of the Harris
burg- Railways Company to-day.
The increase took effect April 1 and
to the 230 motormen and conductors
approximately S4OO more than was
paid out previously will be distributed.
The proposed convention of Rexall
druggists of Pennsylvania, which was
to have taken place here in May, when
| Prices^
APRIL 21,1914.
it was expected about fifty men would
be present, lias been postponed, it was
announced to-day, owing to national
conventions scheduled about this pe
riod. The convention will probably be
called for Harrisburg in the Fall.
Special to The Telegraph
Annvilie, Pa., April 21. At the
meeting of Quittapahilla Lodge, No.
33 5, Independent Order of Odd Fel
lows, it was decided to give the dis
trict deputy grand master, Dr. George
H. Bender, and his suite, a receptiot
that befits the rank of the office whel
that official comes to Annvllle thlk.
evening to install the members for
the coming six months. It will be the
last visit of the district deputy as an
official and the kindly esteem in
which Dr. lJender is held by the mem
bers will be shown. William E.Oollam,
the present noble grand, will become a
past grand, and the Rev. A. A. Koch,
pastor of the United Evangelical
Church, will be installed as noble
grand, and John A. Sload as vice»