Newspaper Page Text
Man's Affection Based on Monopoly
By DOROTHY DIX
presumably a wom
an, writes asking
me if there are any
pure signs by which
one may tell when
a man is in love.
According to the
old song, "men were
deceivers ever." and
there is nothing
more difficult than
to tell when a man
is in love for keeps
and when he is
merely toying with
the tender passion.
Still, there are cer
tain indications of
love that, while not
an infallible test, are valuable hints to
the girl who is trying to assay a man's
attentions and tlnd out whether they
are with intentions or not.
Of course, the first thing to take
into consideration is the regularity
with which a man visits you. A mere
casual call now and then means noth
ing. Too much stress, however, must
not be put upon the fact that a man
comes to see you every week, or even
twice or thrice a week. This may be
merely the force of habit, or because
he lias nowhere else to go, or you had
the wit to select comfortable chairs, or
Jour mother has a knack of brewing
Still, a man becomes a steady beau
at his peril, and if in addition to regu
larity he develops a particular night
tendency, and especially a Sunday
ninht habit, and manifests a dis
position to be morose and look injured
if anybody else calls, you have a right
to regard it as a premonitory symptom
Baso<l on Monopoly
A man's affection for a woman is
J-ased on monopoly, and as soon as he
The retail prices of the "princi
pal articles of food" in forty in
dustrial cities advanced sixty-six
per cent, in fourteen years. The
has remained the same, and it is just as
satisfying, strengthening and sustaining as
it was fourteen years ago a complete,
perfect food, supplying more real, body
building nutriment than meat or eggs, and
costs much less. Your grocer sells it
Two Shredded Wheat Biscuit* (heated in the oven to
restore crispness) eaten with hot milk of cream, will
supply all the nutriment needed for a half clay's work.
Deliciouslr wholesome with baked apples, stewed prunes,
•liced bananas or other fruits.
The Shredded Wheat Company, Niagara Falls, N.Y.
$5.00 Is the
Interest on SIOO
for one year at 5 per cent.
\ ou save $5.00 when you buy 10 tons of
coal at this month's prices for next winter.
10 tons of Wilkes-Barre Egg Coal will
Figure this out and you will find that the
money invested in this amount of coal will
earn you more than 10 per cent.
Resides you usually get better coal at this
time of year than is shipped during freezing
United Ice & Coal Co.
FORSTER A COWDES THIRD A BOAS
15TH AND CHESTNUT HUMMEL & MULBERRY
ALSO STELTON, PA.
Coal Is Cheapest and Best Now
To buy coal now la to buy It at the cheapest price for which It can
be obtained during the year. And then you gain in quality, too, for the
coal sent from the mines at this time of the year may be thoroughly
screened before delivery, a difficult matter in cold weather when frost
will cause the dirt to cling to the coal. 60 to buy Montgomery coal
now la to buy the best quality of the beat coal at the lowest prices.
Place your order. ,
J. B. MONTGOMERY
Both Phones Third and Chestnut Streets
begins to love her he begins to feel ho
has the sole right to her society.
The next sign of importance is when
a man begins to lecture you about the
way you dress and what you eat. As
long as a man feeds you on chocolate
creams and when you go to a res
taurant with him and he lets you
make your dinner unrebuked on en
trees and vol au vents and ice cream
he is not serious. But when he insists
upon your wearing high-neck dresses
to the opera and eating roast beef and
potatoes for dinner he is beginning to
take a personal interest in your phys
ical welfare and to think of assuming
your doctor's bill.
A third sign is when he begins to
talk to you about his business, because
that shows that he is beginning to
think of taking you in as a side part
ner. Girls don't know it. but there is
more in it when a man commences
telling them about the price of salt
codfish than there is in his quoting
reams of passionate poetry. As long
as a man's sentiments are up in the
air he talks generalities about the the
ater, the last party and "Shakespeare
and the musical glasses." but when he
is genuinely in love he discourses about
the subject nearest his work.
A fourth indication of love is when
a man begins presenting you with cook
books and moral essays on family life
instead of novels. This shows he ex
pects to have to eat vonr cooking. As
long as a man is merely fluttering like
a moth about the flame he likes a
woman to be frivolous and amusing,
but as soon as he thinks of her filling
the exalted role of his wife he desires
her to become serious and intense.
Hence no faith is to be put in the
youth who keeps you supplied with
light literature and who looks amused
and not shocked when you announce
that you would rather go to the mati
nee than darn stockings.
Cooking Wins Husbands
Indeed, when a man seeks to know
a girl s views on domesticity she has
a right to regard his inquiries as lead
ing Questions, and answer them with
discretion. A pronounced passion for
the cooking stove has gotten many a
B ! ! . 1 £° ot l husband.
Still another indication that things
are growing serious with a man is
when he begins to describe to a girl
the matrimonial felicity of one of his
iriends who is married and lives in a
flat on $4 a week. As long as a man
talks vaguely to a girl about palaces
and automobiles and things, and how
if she were his wife he would dress
her in silk attire and never let her
little white hands do aught harder
than soothe his weary brow, he is con
versing through his hat. He meuis
nothing, and never expects to have to
make good on what he is saying.
" lien a man tries to ascertain a girl's
views on being happy on a definite
amount of money a month he means
A final test that a man is hard hit
for keeps is when he develops a sud
den fondness for a girl's family. When
a young man maintains a smile of
absorbed interest while papa pours
forth his reminiscences of the Civil
War, and mamma relates her sorrows
with the cook, it is up to the girl to
decide whether she will say "yes," or
merely be a sister to him.
But All Signs May Fall:
It must not be forgotten, though,
that there are times in love, as in drv
weather, when all signs fail, and no
matter how many indications a man
has given of being in love, a girl has
no right to base any hopes upon them
until he tells her so. And even then
she should take his vows at 50 per
cent, discount until he comes and
reiterates them in the broad light of
day and asks her when he shall speak
MY. SAYS won
Issues Proclamation Enjoining All
Citizens to Pay Floral
"Mothers' Day" will be observed in
Harrisburg Sunday next. May 10. As
has been his custom, Mayor John K.
Royal to-day called upon the citizens
of Harrisburg to give a wide-spread
observance to this day. In his annual
proclamation Mayor Royal says:
"The custom now so general of cele
brating Mothers' Day is one of much
excellence, because the purpose is so
full of significance that we should
bring to it hearts filled with love and
veneration as a tribute not only to
motherhood, but to 'the best mother
that ever lived,' your own mother.
"Therefore, I, John K. Royal, Mayor
of the City of Harrisburg, do designate
Sunday, May 10, 1914. as 'Mothers' Day'
for our city, and ask each citizen to
Joyfully do honor to her, who unselfish
ly sacrificed so much; who wrought
and cared so much for us, desiring vet
more to bestow upon us. I would "re
quest the genera* wearing of the white
carnation, whose color signifies puritv,
its shape beauty, its fragrance love and
its lasting qualities fidelity—all of
which are embodied in our mothers
This do as an evidence that von hold
her in loving remembrance, if depart
ed. If living, do some special act of
Kindness to her as a token of your love
you appreclatlon of all she has' done for
"JOHN K. ROYAL.
FIRE AT REFORMATORY
Huntingdon. Pa., Mav 7. Fire
! > ,Ti O^ e T> 0 'i t at the Pen ns>'lvan!a Indus
™', Reformatory, where upwards of
900 inmates are confined, yesterday A
spark from the casting room of the
roundry was carried through a venti
lating pipe into an adjoining room
and caused the blaze. An inmate dis
covered the flames before they had
gained much headway, and turned in a
general alarm. Several streams were
placed on the blaze, which was extln
sustained * Ellght loßs had been
"It looks like new"
(you will say, when you
a piece of discarded furniture
and give it a coat of %
Beautiful shades that give
a rich, glossy finish to furni
ture, floors, wainscoting,
doors and screens. Try it
for yourself— you can get the
most beautiful results.
Let us give you a card of
10A-111 Market Mrcet,
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect November SO, 1818.
TRAINS leave Harrisburg—
For Winchester and Martinsburs u
6:03. *7:62 a. m.. *3:40 p m. * al
For Hagerstown. Chambersburg Car
lisle, Mechanicsburg and intermediate
stations at 5:03, »7:52, *11:53 a. m
•8:40, 5.32, *7:40. p. m. '
Additional trains for Carlisle
Mechanicsburg at 8:48 a. m 21a * • 7
5:30. 9:30 a. m. *• '*
For Dlllsburz at 8:08. *7:il and
•11:63 a. m„ 8:18. *3.40. tf:33 and «:80
•Dally. All other trains dally except
eundav. R A. RIDDLE,
J. E TONQEj Q. P A.
PREPARE FOR OFFICE~WORK
DAY AND NTOHT
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
la S. MAKKET SQ.. HARRISBURQ,
Harrisburg Business College
Day and Night. Business,
Shorthand and Civil Service. In
dividual Instruction. 28th year.
329 Market St. Harrisburg, Pa.
RUDOLPH K. SPICER
Funeral Director and Embalmer
na Walaat It, Mi Pkrat
HARRISBURG *§£s&& TELEGRAPH
Alonzo Souslin a Visitor to Harris
burg This Week
His is One of the Most Surprising
Caseß Ever Known in Sur
fit % lHj§|
Who Sustained a Broken Neck "While
Mr. Alonzo Souslin, of Dayton, Ohio,
Is in the city. for a few days. Mr.
Souslin is selling post cards to make a
living for his wife and eight-year-old
son as well as himself.
Back of this simple announcement
lies an unusual story, which is the
wonder of the modern surgical world.
Seven years ago. October 23, 1906, to
be exact, he had his neck broken while
at work in the plant of the National
Cash Register Company at Dayton,
and he is one of the few who have
suffered a broken neck who have
lived. Mr. Souslin has not only lived,
but by hie undaunted courage he has
maintained his little family in com
fortable circumstances and at the
same time has retained his cheery
disposition which spreads sunshine
ith all with whom he conies in con
Mr. Souslin was born on a farm, for
twelve years was a railroad trainman,
three years a sailor and has worked as
boilermaker, painter, decorator, car
painter, coal hauler and ditch digger—
ail these on the heroic presumption
that "there is no labor too hard for
the man who is determined to work."
Once he had three ribs broken, later
was afflicted with locomotor ataxia,
typhoid fever, rupture of the sciatic
nerves and a broken right leg.
His greatest affliction, however,
came seven years ago this month,
while engaged in decorating an office
building in Dayton. He was stooping
to remove some rubbish when a six
foot plank fell, striking him edgewise
on the back of the neck. He was
taken to the hospital unconscious and
there remained eight days in that on
"When J finally came to and my
physician to!d me that I was suffering
with a broken neck, I wondered if God
would spare me to get back to my
Willi OFFICES HERE
Delegation Instructed to Do All
Possible to Bring National Head
quarters to Harrisburg
At a meeting of the State camp of
Modern Woodmen of America at Al
toona yesterday, the movement to
move the national headquarters of the
organization from Rock Island, 111., to
Harrisburg, was launchei. Jesse J.
Lybarger spoke at the meeting yester
day morning, pointing out the advan
tages of bringing the headquarters to
One of the main reasons for want
ing the change is a recent Illinois law
which places a tax on the reserve
fund. Mr. Lybarger pointed out that
Pennsylvania's laws are favorable to
beneficiary orders. Definite instruc
tions were given to the ten delegates
from Pennsylvania that they should
make every effort at Toledo next
month to land the headquarters for
Harrisburg. This city must compete
with Detroit and several other large
cities. Tte delegates who will have
the tight in charge were elected yes
terday, and are as follows:
Harry C. Kepner, Alientown, E. T.
High, Reading; M. H. Myckoff, Har
risburg; B. G. Walter, Sunburg;
Thomas Carrig, Susquehanna; H. H.
Shumaker, Rockwood; J. Allen Craw
ford. Dawson; E. J. Seyler, Erie; R. J.
Sharp, Kane, and M. W. Cargo, Turtle
TAKE UP ' US QUESTION"
Washington . May 7. The
question of wh there should be a
caucus of Hon.- i>' mocrats to deter
mine the party policy on the Hobson
resolution for national prohibition
through an amendment to the Con
stitution was being discussed in the
Rt*'' of Ohio. City of Toledo, fount.v. at.
Frank .T. Cheney make* oath that lit- I* senior
fiartnor of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., (lo
ng builuoss In the City of Toledo. County and
State aforraald. and that aaid firm will pny
the aum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every ease of faturrb that cannot be
cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
PRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed In my
presence, tills 6tb day of December. A. D.. 18X9.
Seal. A. W. GLEASON.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally and
acts directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Send for testimonials,
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by 811 Druggists, 7."> c.
T«ir« Tilly P'Hr 'a' ccistlnstlon.
| Don't be Misled!
1 Demand and Use the Genuine
iIHgL Kilb** D Roaches,
i Moths, Fleas,
l Bed Bugs, etc.
10f. tsc * *I.OO Mxo.
4»» Helium Dealer Sella "/hmllm"
ATTENTION ! 1
THE ROYAL SHOE REPAIRING
Have Opened at
B GRACE AVENUE
Best Workmanship and Material.
Shoe Shining Parlor. Open 7 a. m.
to 8 p. m. United phone 896 Z.
wife anil little one before I died," said
Mr. Sousltn yesterday In speaking of
his misfortune. "I could hardly real
ize that my neck was broken, It didn't
seem that X could possibly be alive if
such were the case; but the doctors
said so and then and there I deter
mined to make a game tight for life.
My boy was a baby then, and some
how, all I could see as I lay on my
hospital cot was that wife and bright
faced boy back in the other part of
the city, and I knew if I ever went
back to them.again it would be noth
ing short of a miracle.
"Finally a plaster cast was placed
about me and for weeks I lay, silently
waiting for the time to come when I
could return to my loved ones. At
last the oast was taken off and a brace
substituted. In a short time T went
home. Many a night I have lain
awake wondering how I was to pro
vide for my wife and child. Finally
1 thought of a plan whereby I could
have different views taken of myself
and family ard perhaps sell them. I
took up this plan, and with the help of
my fellowmen I have been able to pro
vide for my own."
Mr. Souslin wears a jourymast and
headgear, which tits about his body
and extends to the top of his head. A
large cup-shaped piece of leather en
closes the chin and helps to hold the
head In position. He has no free
movement of his head whatever. The
only time the headgear is removed is
when he Is shaved. Then he takes his
headgear off, steadies his head with
his hands while the barber places
cloths at the back of his head and
turns the chair flat down. The bar
ber shaves him, raises the chair, re
moves the padding and places the
headgear back in position.
"I cannot chew hard food," he said,
"and all the time there Is a continual
dull ache at the back of iny head.
Sometimes it gets unbearable, but
seven years of that ache have sort of
hardened me to it. When I lie down
in bed I am the most comfortable of
all. The rod which runs up and down
my back will not permit me Ho lie
down flat in bed, so I have to sleep
on my right side.
"Oftentimes my head seems to be in
clined to go backward, but I have no
desire to turn my head. My left arm
and leg sometimes have a feeling:
which I cannot describe. They be
come numb and stinging and at those
times the back of my head aches un
Mr. Souslin is a member of the Day
ton Y. M. C. A. and usually stops at
these institutions. He carries high
recommendations with such signatares
as Governor James M. Cox and offi
cials of Dayton. One. of his booklets,
containing his own story, also contains
a story written by Howard L. Burba,
a reporter on thq Dayton News, who
"covered" the accident in which Sous
lin sustained his fractured neck.
Burba's article points out the features
of Souslin's treatment at the Dayton
hospital and the incidents of his re
Souslin claims to be of exceptional
habits. He is well dressed, clean and
tries to meet the best people of the
city in which he stops.
The dedication of his little booklet.
"My Own Story," is significant of. the
sentiment ind purpose which underb
ills motives in traveling about the
country. "It says, "To my wife and
boy—the ones that I believed God
meant me to live for—and to my many
friends who are enabling me to make
a living for them, this little booklet
Is sincerely dedicated."
Mr. Souslin says he was dismissed
from service by the Panhandle Rail
road because he refused to go to Chi
cago and take part in breaking up the
•V. R. U. strike. —Advertisement.
GIRLS WANT TUIiICS
JUST LIKE MOTHER'S
Pink or Blue Materials Are Pretty
With Bandings of White
8213 Girl's Dress, 10 to 14 years.
WITH STRAIGHT SKIRT. ELBOW OR
The pattern of the dress 8213 is cut in
sizes from 10 to 14 years of age. It will be
mailed to any address by the Fashion De
partment of this paper, on receipt of tea
Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns.
News Items of Interest
in Central Pennsylvania
\ Hazleton. Preceded by four State
troopers, the first car was run yester
day Into McAdoo, the southern termi
nus of the I.ehlgh Traction Company.
Cars are now bclns operated over the
entire line on which the union motor
men and conductors struck the first of
the year. Troopers are stationed at
Freeland, this city and Audenrled to
see that no disorders occur.
Mauch Chunk.—'Samuel D. poster,
chief engineer of the State Highway
Department, is making an investiga
, tion of the State highways in Carbon
1 county, and will at once proceed to re
-1 pair thsro. He says the work will be
: pushed ahead whether the department
has the money or not,
i Shamokln. Henry H. Kaseman
brought suit yesterday against the Rt.
Rev. John W. Shanahan, of the Har
risburg Roman Catholic Church, and
Martin Koveleskt, of Shamokin. trus-
I tee of the local Polish Catholic Church,
for $6«6 he alleges is due him on the
contract to put a roof on the church, j
MAY 7, 1914.
' "THE QUALITY STORE"
FOR. FRIDAY'S SELLING ONLY
VERY SPECIAL —ladies' Wash "RIPPLKTTK"—the cloth tlmt
Silk Waists; a spc<4al value now— requires no Ironing after wasting
when you ami them most. Mad© a very serviceable all arori^M
i>r high grade Habutal Silk; shirt material—woven styles of hllV^
effect; all sizes: a regular $3.25 to pink, liello. tan and pray. Sells foPt
8:1.50 value.. Special Friday at. 1«h? regularly. Special for Friday
pach $2.50 at ' " pr » anl 10yrf.
Ladles' Fancy Coat, made of high Heavy all-linen toweling in plain
(trade Brocaded material In two- white and neat colored borders;
loned Copenhagen blue, tlirec-qunr- strong, serviceable clotli and rcgu
tor length and beautifully lined larly sells at 15e. Special Friday
with blue Mcssallnc. Just this one at, l»cr yard I I i/A
,oat—the size is 86 and the price
was $20.00. Very special Friday at
HsIOOO RATINE" Suitings, 30
ipilf.UU inches wide in pink, tan, tango,
— wistaria, rose, brown and taupe—ls
Another lot of IMPERIAL Silk our rcgulnr -Vic quality. Special
Petticoat—this is the last lot we Friday at, per yard ....... >)(),<,
will have; all colors. These nre the -, ' v
regular Si.so values and not $2.00
values. Special for Friday at, each, Full bleached table damask. 70
,nchc * wide; all pure linen in a
* splendid range of patterns—heavy
» —77, T ■ m , j Hid medium weights—sl.oo value.
Indies and Misses rubberized pedal tor Friday at, ikt vard
raincoats that arc guaranteed not *
to get hard or crack for 3 years. A $5
value. Special for Friday at. each. ——
$3.08 FLEXO-FORM Corsets, boned
with spirit bono unbreakable side
EXTRA SPECIAL —3xS Saxon .nrf 1 ,ow >»» st
Rugs—an excellent porch rupr, but norfor «. K \ Ul«r«i.l 5 . ,,p "
win lie used for otlicr purposes as <lul , - rCJS' ' . value,
well. Iu blue, brown and green. A ' ' Friday at. each.
good value at $2.00. Special for
Friday at, each .39 Ladies' Summer ribbed vests, low
neck, no sleeves, made of line
Table covers—A tai>estry table '"ontbed Kgyptian cotton, neatly
cover of excellent quality, 1 yard , "J 11 " , ; A good 25c value. Spe
sqnure; values 35c to 50c. Special ''' n ' *' rlday at, each -i >j,
for Friday at, each .
40-lncli Curtain Swiss in all the made or cotton taffeta with satin
latest patterns. Just the thing for edge. A nice assortment of plain
sash or full length curtains. Worth mission, carved and trimmed
25c. Special for Friday at, per yd., handles with neat tassels. Regular
1 "7(l*. $, - r> value. Special Friduy at. each.
Another new lot of Velvet Rugs,
"tataS" Theirs $?!™ S ,Cs M, " ,s r,'." lK ' d EKV " ,lan
colorings. iiicm art 91.511 rugs. slltts a f u u Bize we || ma( | e Sl| «,
Special lor Friday at, each. aitb closed crotch. A 75c value.
•"1 .Oil Special Friday at. each 50C
18x30 inches Rubber Door Mats 15c nickel skirt sauces
of an unusual quality; a regular special for Fridav at each
SI.OO value lor Friday at, cacli. 1 y '' ,aon "Otf*
7 iic ——
1 Camisole Laces in very pretty
r» > j in j patterns. The regular 25c nualitv
Bleached pillow cases, made of sneeiul lor Fridav «t
sort finish medium weight muslin 1 a> at ' ,)cr
with 3-lncli hems.. In sizes -12x72 1!)('
and 45x72; sell regularly for 35c
and 37 Uc. Special for Friday at, Somerset initial pa|ier with en
wicli »>()/, velopes to match. (Jood grade of
" * v stationery with very pretty gilt ini
■>■ i i „ ■ .... , . Hals. A regular 40c value. S»c-
I lain band aprons. .$« Inches ~|„1 f or Friday at. per box OIU
long, made of Amoskeag gingham. '
blue checks only—one pocket: ——
worth 25c. Special Friday at, cacli, With every 10c package or
J "T(' Reiser Hooks and Kyes, sold on
• t l-'riday we will present you one
, , , . package FREE, making two pack- ]
sixiio unbleached seamless ages for , i
Sheets, made with 3-inch hems— I * UJU
splendid medium weight even cloth —— »'■
—sells regularly at 50c. Special Parisian Vanishing Cream >£l
Friday at, each I ()a large size jars. A regular t?SI^
value. Special Friday at. per jar,
Fngllsli Nainsook. S6 inches wide. B^*
In a soft mull finish, suitable for
children's wear and underwear—a Verbena peroxide soap; large 10c
20c quality. Special Friday lor, fakes. Special for Friday at, per
L. W. COOK
Ml ll—lll ■■WW 1■ 111 l 111 I mil 11 ■!!!■■ II 11l 111
Washington Official to
Address the G. U. 0. 0. F.
The Grand United Order of Odd
Fellows will have annual thanksgiv
ing services at 7.45 Sunday evening at
TXTHERE one mother gave
her baby Nestl6's seven
f _V years ago, five give it today.
WAnd why? Simply because in the
V l last seven years mothers have
Wj. g tlearned more about keeping their
jT babies than ever in all the thousands
V VUSMBKBIK years that went before.
, First they learned these wide-
Sp | ||l awake mothers—that the babies who
(J I 111 left them one in six died from the
I I/ J wrong food—that that great terror
* of mothers summer complaint—
came from cow's milk.
And then they learned that many of our dairies (11 out of 12) are dirty—
that one cow in three carries sickness. They learned that even if the milk
came from a clean dairy and a healthy cow —no little baby stomach could
digest it. Keep your baby away from the sickness and the indigestion that
may cost his life. Give your baby your own milk as long as you can.
Then wean him slowly on
that ft clean—and free from sicknesa, and ao packed, that It la free aa mother** milk
fresh, that does not grow sour—• whoil from germa and impuritlea.
mlikltLtt Bend z* h « coupon. It brings a bo. of
IteSmMtfl u IJir tiTiS if* v™ NESTLE*S (enough for 12 fecd'ngs) and
it cornea to you In Ita air-tight can. Yon n TL u„ c n „i n iu». MI
add no doubtful cow', milk to prepare it, jn Important Book by Specialists, full of
but only fresh, clear water. Give your thlne • ,ou oug " to know "
baby Nestl£'s once a day. Then twice— r— —————
and gradually Increase till the baby Is T~~~~ ~~~—————-*
weaned and both you and the baby will NESTLE'S FOOD COMPANY
be better and stronger. Woolworth Bid,.. N.w York
Nestle a brings to your baby all the pi.-.. RP x?xr
good of cow's milk and none of the harm. trial pack age? j
In Nestles the beat cow's milk from
healthy cowa In sanitary dairies, Is so Name.
changed that it contains just what your
baby needs. The milk Is so purified, and Address.•••••••
IYomr complexion needs
DAGGETT & RAMSDELL'S
PERFECT COLD CREAM
JJsed by tln elite of New York Society for hraaty-tkra* rear* and atill their
favorite Imparts health and bouty to the akin, smoothes away the marks of Tijaa,
Brian Nature's bloom to sallow cheeks, d scourages
£- T J«3-. aad wrinkles. Improve your look*
|aUb**loc..2sc.. 60c. In jar. 35c.. 50c , 85c„ #I.BO,
When you tn*Ut upoa D & Rjrou eet
like bett cold cream in the Eton,
'the Dauphin county courthouse. Th
lodges will march in a body from th
hall in South street to the Courthousi
The oration of the day will be delivei
ed by Henry L. Johnson, deputy gran
master of the order, of Washingtoi
D. C. Harry Burrs will preside,
big chorus will also be a feature.