Newspaper Page Text
Catarrh is Often
Local Congestions May In
dicate Much Internal
7nat because catarrh affects the none and
throat, few people realize how deep-seated
it be until It creeps into the bronchial
tubes and settles down Into the lungs.
The way to treat catarrh Is to recognize
the fact that it is In the blood.
And there Is only one blood purifier that
can be safely used. It Is S. S. S., the most
powerful, the most searching, the most
assimilative blood remedy known, today, for
it is not a mineral, but a vegetable remedy.
The medicinal components of 8. fi. S. ore
relatively just as esfxntlal to well-balanced
health as the nutritive properties of the
grains, meats, sugars and fats of foods.
Any local Irritating Influence is the blood is
rejected by the tissue cells and eliminated
by reason of the stimulating influence of
S. S. S. •
lou will goon realize its wonderful in
fhience by the absence of headache, a de
cided clearing of the air passages, a steadily
Improved nasal condition, and a sonse of
bodily relief that proves how completely
catarrh often Infests the entire system.
You will find S. S. S. on sale at all drug
stores. It Is a remarkable remedy for any
und all blood affections, such as eczema,
rash, lupus, tetter, psoriasis, bolls, and all
other diseased conditions of the blood. For
special advice on any blood disease write
Medical Dept.. The Swift Specific Co., 53'2
Swift Bldg., Atlanta. Ga. Carefully avoid
any and all substitutes for S. S. S. There I
is nothing "just as good."
TO QUICKLY DARKEN
GRAY, FADED HAIR
If You Use This French Receipt. No
One Can Discover It Hus Been Ap
plied, but in a Few Days You will
Have Soft. Dark, Glossy
If you want your hair to have that
youthful, vigorous appearance that
will compel the admiration of every
body, step into your pharmacist's the
firat chance you get and secure 7
ounces (a large bottle )of LeMay's
Cream of Sage and Quinine for not
more than 50 cents.
With a few applications your gray
or faded hair will be gone, instead you
will have a lovely even shade of dark,
lustrous hair and your best friends
won't know you are using anything.
Furthermore, your scalp will become
immaculately clean and free from
dandruff and Itchiness in less than a
This safe and sure French recipe is
not a dye and contains no lead or in
* BLUER BOTHER
Take Salts to flush Kidneys and
Kidney and Bladder weakness re
sult from uric acid, says a noted au
thority. The kidneys Alter this acid
from the blood and pass It on to the
bladder, where It often remains to
irritate and Inflame, causing a burn
ing, scalding sensation, or setting up
an irritation at the neck of the blad
der, obliging you to seek relief two
or three times during the night. The
suflerer is in constant dread, the water
jiasses sometimes with a scalding sen
sation and is very profuse; again,
there is difficulty in avoiding it.
Bladder weakness, most folks call
It, because they can't control urina
tion. While it is extremely annoying
Hnd sometimes very painful, this is
really one of the most simple ailments
to overcome. Get about four ounces
of Jad Salts from your pharmacist
and take a tablespoonful in a glass of
water before breakfast, continue this
for two or three days. This will neu
tralize the acids In the urine so it no
longer is a source of irritation to the
bladder and urinary organs which
then act normally again.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless,
and is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with lithia,
and is used by thousands of folks who
are subject to urinary disorders caused
by uric acid irritation. Jad Salts is
splendid for kidneys and causes no
tiad effects whatever.
Here you have a pleasant, effer
vescent llthia-water drink. which
ciuickly relieves bladder trouble.—Ad
This beautiful time of the year and
get for them one of our
for invalids or cripples think how
they would enjoy an outing the
same as you do.
We sell the very best chair that
can be procured.
Catalog Free. '
Forney's Drug Store
426 Market Street
f Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect May 24, 1914.
TRAINS leave Harrisburg—
For Winchester and Martlnsburg at
6:30, *7:50 a. m., *3:40 p. m.
For Hagerstown, Chambercburg, Car
lisle. Mechanicsburg and intermediate
stations at 5:03, *7:50, *11:63 a. m.,
*3:40, 5:32, *7:40, *11:00 p. m.
Additional trains for Carlisle and
Mechanicsburg at 9:48 a. m., 2:18. 3:27,
6:30, 9:30 a. m.
For Dlllsburg at 5:03, *7:50 and
•11:53 a. m„ 2:18, *3:40, 5:32 and 6:30
•Daily. All other trains daily except
Sunday. H. A- ItIDDLE,
J. H. TONGE, G. P. A.
Plenty of Laughter at
Paxtang Park This Week
Harrlsburg's summer vaudeville
season opened at Paxtang Park last
' evening with a show that pleased from
start to finish. The Four Dunvettes
easily won first honors with a com
bination trapeze and casting: act that
furnished laughs, thrills and novel
acrobatic stunts galore. Wilson Frank
lyn and eompany, a man and woman,
were seen in a sketch, entitled "Our
Honeymoon," replete with witty lines
and clever comedy situations that kept
the audience in good humor for a
quarter of an hour. The Old Town
Quartet was particularly pleasing.
Their comedy was clean and up to
date, while the singing was better than
that of the average comedy quartet.
Bob Warren told humorous stories and
sang parodies entirely new to the park
audience. Bob got his share of laughs
and several rounds of applause. Dick
and Dixie started in one with a singing
act and finished full stage with some
very clever juggling and slack wire
The show will be repeated this even
ing and to-morrow. In an effort to
accommodate the crowds that usually
more than fill the park theater on
holidays, Mr. Davis will give twp mat
inees to-morrow, one at 2 p. m. and
one at 4.—Advertisement.
Luncheon Closes Season of
Mechanicsburg Woman's Club
Special to The Telegraph
Mechanicsburg, Pa., May 29. A
profusion of locust blossoms, flustered
overhead, and in huge bunches in
baskets and jardinieres grouped
around, gave a Japanese effect to the
porch at the home of Miss Katharine
Kough, West Main street, where the
Women's Club gave a luncheon, as the
closing event ol' the season, yesterday,
at 5 o'clock. Red candles and blossoms
graced the small tables where luncheon
was served. With Mrs. S. E. Basehore
as toastmaster. toasts were given by
Mrs. George Fulton and Mrs. C. C. Clen
denin. An enjoyable feature was the
report of Miss Ida G. Kast, who was
delegate to the convention recently held
at Irfiek Haven. A welcome was ex
tended to the nr->v president, Mrs. S. E.
Basehore, and regrets to the retiring
president. Miss Grace E. Witmer, and
a bouquet of sweet peas, in appreciation
of her work In the interest of the club.
The committee on arrangements for
the luncheon, which was a delightful
ending of the winter's work, included,
Mrs. R. Wilson Hurst, Mrs. N . W.
Hershner and Miss Caroline Saxton.
SABBATH SCHOOL CONVENTION
Special to The Telegraph
Mechanicsburg, Pa., May 2 9.—Yes
terday the spring convention of the
Lower District Sabbath School Asso- ,
ciation of Cumberland County was
held in the United Brethren Church,
the Rev. S. B. Emenhelzer, pastor,
Shiremanstown. With the president,
J. A. Witmyer, of Mew Cumberland,
presiding, a round table talk was given
in the morning following devotional
service perplexing problems in Sunday '
school work. The convention, which
was considered one of the most, suc
cessful and Instructive held by the
association, was attended by sixty dele
RESINOL Ointment is abso
lutely free from anything of
a harsh or injurious nature, and
can therefore be used with confi
dence in the treatment of skin and
scalp troubles-eczema, ringworm,
pimples, etc. Assisted by Resinol
Soap, it stops itching instantly
and speedily heals even severe and
stubborn eruptions. Doctors have
prescribed Resinol Ointment for
the past nineteen years.
Wherever drugs are sold you can set Resi
nol Ointment and Resinol Soap. For trial
free, write to Dept. J-S. Resinol. Baltimore,
Md. Avoid substitutes. They are NOT
"just as eood" and may even be injurious.
PUNCTURE-PROOF THE FEET
The children of days gone by stub
bed their toes an(l picked up nails with
their feet, but the child of to-day can
enjoy the pleasures of being bare
footed and yet be protected with a
I air of our barefoot sandals. Sizes up
to 11 years, 49c pair; larger sizes G9c.
20th Century Slioo Company, 7 South
COOIJ BREEZES AT WILL
All you have to do is to push the
button and the whir of one of
our electric fans will dispel the
intense heat and give you a whirl
wind of cool breezes to make you
comfortable. All sizes at various,
prices. Phone us your requirements.
Dauphin Electrical Supplies Co. 434
CHILDREN COME RUNNING
When they hear that ice cream is to be
served. The little folks may eat it
generously, though not too fast, If it's
Hershey's. It's a food and will do
them an immense amount of good.
Delicious with berries and sliced
peaches, In halved cantaloupes, on pie,
and in many other ways. Hershey
Creamery Co., 401 South Cameron
AN SCO AND CYKO
The first is the best film that makes
a good picture possible, and the second
is a dependable paper that produces
the visible result—a beautiful print.
These are the best for amateur photo
graphers. Satisfaction is wrapped up
in every package. Cotterel. 105
North Second street.
NATURE'S WARNING SIGNALS
Trust your health to your physi
cian. He has studied your physical
being with scientific knowledge de
signed to promote your health. Trust
us with the filling of your prescrip
tion. Every drug or chemical in our
stock is fresh and full of strength;
our clerks are competent and ex
perienced. E. Z. Gross, druggist and
apothecary, 119 Market street.
ARE YOU MARRIED?
Or are you going to be in June, or
are you going to have a wedding in
your family? Do you entertain? Re
member that we are headquarters for
everything in the line of delicacies
for luncheon or banquet. Let us make
suggestions—our varieu assortment of
toothsome dainties will be a revela
tion to the connoisseur. S. S. Pome
roy, Market Square Grocer.
: IRE Hi row
Sunday School Lesson Is on Lake's
Story of "The Grateful
VOICE OF ENTREATY LARGE
Ellis Tells Why Helpers Are Dis
couraged; Chill Ingratitude
Tlie International Sunday School Les
son For May 31 Is "The Grateful
Samaritan."—Lnke 17: 11-19
(By William T. Ellis)
Riding one day in a crowded Tokio
street car, I chanced to see at my
feet several coins, aggregating in
value perhaps fifty cents. I picked
them up and, by signs, asked tha
woman beside me, with a baby on
her back, if the money belonged to
her. With evident amazement she
looked and found her money gone,
and was evidently trying to thank me.
My stopping place had been reached,
and as I rose and left the car and
started up toward Uyeno Park, I heard
the clattering of clogs behind me.
Suspectinp the cause, I looked around
and saw the woman to whom I had
rendered this trifling service—al
though that amount of money was not
trifling to her.
Walking slowly I let her catch up
to me, and she hastening in front of
me and facing me, made a series of
elaborate bows, almost imperiling the
baby on her back. I recognized the
Japanese word for "thank you" re
peated in what she was saying to me.
The trifling incident has remained
long in my memory, because it is not
often, in traveling about the world,
that one finds anybody taking the
pains to say "thank you." I could re
call, if I cared to, literally hundreds
of experiences of doles given to beg
gars and the needy of the Orient, with
never a return token of gratitude.
Recently I made an address before
a men's club in a Baltimore church.
To my astonishment, I received short
ly a telegram, more than one hundred
words long, signed by the officers of
the club and others, thanking me for
the address, and this was followed by
numerous letters. I cite the fact sim
ply because of what it shows about
one company of men, in contrnct with
scores of other committees, who lose
all interest in a service rendered them
after it has been completed. One re
grets to say that oftener than not a
public speaker fails to receive any ac
knowledgement of his services. The
mails are full of urgings to deliver ad
dresses but few are the "thank yous"
The editor of Association Men told
me repently that he had heard a
stranger preach an excellent sermon, |
and wrote him a little note expressing
his personal gratitude. To his amaze
ment the minister replied that this
was the first letter of the sort he had
ever received in all his ministry. An
editor or writer could tell piled up
stories of the persons and causes he
has served with never a word of ac
knowledgement or gratitude in return.
A man recently issued, in response to
a considerable demand from pastors,
a pamphlet containing samples of cer
tain church methods that had been
found successful. He spent one hun
dred and fifty dollars in preparing the
pamphlet, not to speak of postage. The
requests for it numbered hundreds.
The men who said "thank you"
amounted to less than » dozen.
So modern versions of the Master's
story of the ten lepers who were
healed, of whom only one returned to
gave thanks, might be repeated almost
indefinitely. The voice of entreaty is
loud. It is surprising when the voice
of gratitude is heard at all. Of ten
helped, it is rare that even one comes
back to say so.
Why Helpers Are Discouraged
Ingratitude chtlls benevolences.
Everybody who has had experience in
securing funds for philanthropic pur
poses has met frequently the man
who refuses to give further, because
of the ingratitude which he has met
in the past.
Of course, this is unreasonable, but
it is an existing fact, none the less.
We should not rprider service for the
sake of receiving praise, but solely
from a motive of love. Anybody who
Don't Hide Them With a Veil; Re
move Them With the Otlilne
This prescription for the removal of
freckles was written by a prominent
physician and Is usually so successful
in removing .reckles and giving a
clear, beautiful complexion that it is
sold by druggists v der guarantee to
refund the money if it fails.
Don's hide your freckles under a
veil; get an ounce of othine and re
move them. Even the first few appli
cations should show a wonderful im
provement, some of the lighter
freckles vanishing entirely.
Be sure to ask the druggist for the
double strength othine; it is this that
is sold on the money-back guarantee.
for Old Folks
Sweet Lax Links
Old folks must be very careful In
using laxatives which gripe or cause
pains. Lax Links, those delightful candy
laxatives, exquisitely flavored with the
oil of spearmint, are well adapted for
old folks or Invalids, as they do not
contain any habit-forming drugs, nor
will they cause any Inconvenience. They
will assist the liver In relieving and
preventing constipation. They are mild
In their action, but they are sure in
every case. By reason of their composi
tion they aTe endorsed by physicians.
For all who become easily constipated
by eating pastry and sweets they are
Ideal. Use them and your blood will
stay pure and you will be free of head
aches. Sold by all druggists. 10c and
25c. boxes. Write for free sample. Boro
Sallclne Co., Philadelphia. Pa.
THE ROYAL SHOE REPAIRING)
Huvc Opeuetl at
S GRACE AVENUE
Beat Workmanship and Material.
Shoe Shining Parlor Open 7 am.
to 8 p. m. United phone BD6Z.
■T Golden Juice
—the juice from SUNKIST Oranges.
And Sunkist Oranges never were better than now—never so heavy
'yi uice » ncver sweeter or more luscious. - f
-a® Highly flavored, tender-meated—oranges probably will never grow
Sunkist are tree-ripened, glove-picked, tissue-wrapped, and shipped right from
thC tree—so are alwa 7 8 fresh. What other fruit is so good and good for you?
dealers now have them, and prices are low.
ISL Sunkist Oranges ■
IRKHL Sunkist Lemons 1]
Try Sunkist Lemons, too>, madanr. These are practically IE
seedless, the best looking lemons, the richest in juice and li
in flavor - *Jse Sunkist Lemon juice where you have been MM
llpp•'vfe&""*•*'■ VMV U8 " lg vinegar. See what delicious tang it adds. mlI
V Beautiful Rogers Silver is obtainable in exchange for the wrappers
W£y .y from both Sunkist Oranges and Lemons. Write for our 40-page Recipe
Ks;'." ') Book showing 110 ways of using both fruits. We'll send
jfc-'-V . our Premium Book too, showing what you can
get for wrappers and telling how to go about it.
SS&V-'- California Fruit Growers Exchange SSL .j&MM
goes into the business of philanthropy
because the music of gratitude sounds
sweet in his ears, will soon declare
the business a failure and retire in
disgust. Every helper of his fellow
men, whatever his line of service,
should at the beginning make up his
mind that he will not expect gratitude
and that he will not be daunted or de
terred by its lack.
The Ceremonious Fast
In the Orient the business of com
munity-life has been reduced to a
science. People there have had a
long time in which to test the best
methods of getting along with one
another. That is why ceremonious
ness prevails in the Orient. The peo
ple are politer than we brusque west
erners can understand, because they
have found politeness removes the
friction of life and oils the wheels of
human relationship. Even though
much of their politeness is insincere
and purely formal, it does neverthe
less prevent irritation and promote
the smoother running of spclety's
Of all the stereotyped injunctions
that are laid upon children, few are
more important than the exhortation
to "mind your manners." The people
of this western world are prone to
forget the place of gratitude. Favors
and courtesies go unacknowledged.
The paying of dinner calls is a disap
pearing fashion. In our prayers we
give more time to pleading than to
praise. One small boy known to me
has ingeniously formulated a compre
hensive phrase, which disposes of the
whole subject, by saying nightly in his
prayers, "Thank you for all the things
we have to be grateful for.'
The clear teaching of the Old Tes
tament and the New, and of every
modern philosophy of life, is that a
symmetrical and beautiful and effec
tive character needs the grace of
The Lepers by the Wayside
The episode upon which this lesson
is based, was a typical Oriental scene.
The traveler to Jerusalem to-day may
find a group of lepers, seven or eight
in number, sitting by the little bridge
that crosses the Kedron, between the
city and the Mount of Olives, near the
garden of Gethsemane.
Of all the abject figures on earth
the leper if the most pitiable. The
memory of them remains with the
traveler as a nightmare, as he sees
them still putting their fingerless
hands to their foreheads, bending low
and crying, as in India, "Salaam,
Sahib." The Mission of Lepers is one
of the most appealing of all Christian
The gentlehearted Master Himself
could not resist the call of the group
of ten lepers whom He met outside
of the village, as He traveled south
toward Jerusalem along the Jordan
Valley. They cried with raucous im
portunity, bowing themselves to the
earth as they spoke, or holding forth
their maimed members, "Master, have
mercy on us." Of course Jesus heard
and answered. In a brief word He
bade them "Go and show yourself
unto the priests," which was accord
ing to the Mosaic law.
The lepers took Him at His word.
They didn't, wait for written instruc
tions, or for formal credentials; they
set forth, in the selfishness of need,
each of his own priest. In the act of
faith they received the reward of
faith. "As they went they were
cleansed." If they had sat still, they
would have remained lepers until they
died. Obedience in action brought de
A Literary Classic
Only one, however, and he a Sa
maritan whom good Jews regarded
as a heathen, returned to thank the
benefactor who had delivered him
from a living death. Luke's own
words tell the story most vividly:—
"And one of them, when he saw that
he was healed, turned back, with a
loud voice glorifying God; and he fell
upon his face at Hlg feet, giving Him
thanks; and he was a Samaritan. And
Jesus answering said. Were not the
ten cleansed? but where are the nine?
Were there none found that returned
to Rive glory to God, save this
stranger? And He said vinto him.
Arise, go thy way; thy faith hath
mad.e thee whole."
There never wag a father who was
not pleased when a child showed ap
preciation fur fatherly deeds of lova
and bounty. God is like other fath
ers in this. The tremendous truth is
written large over this lesson, that the
gratitude of man is desired by God
and pleasant to Him.
Yet the way Jesus rose to the
higher significance of every occasion
is shown by His comment on the
grateful leper. He praised Him for
his gratitude, but more for his faith.
"A grateful mind is a great mind,"
wrote old William Seeker; a mind of
faith is still greater. The highest ex
ercise of any human faculty is the
ability to take God at His word, even
when His word seems against reason.
The lepers had no token that the dis
ease which had smitten them beyond
earthly cure and which had made
them an outcast from their fellows,
could be healed by Jesus, yet they
were wise enough to do the seem
ingly foolish thing, by accepting the
plan of Christ; in that acceptance they
proved it. Then, as ever, faith was
the victory that overcame he world.
.t^..?" Demand the genuine by full name—
w Nickname* encourage substitution.
Linen Shower Is Given
For Miss Grace Shroeder
Special to The Telegraph
Mechanicsburg, Pa., May 29. Miss
Sue B. Hummel was hostess last even
ing for a well arranged linen shower
for Miss Grace Schroeder, whose mar
riage to Paul Hertzler, of Mechanics
burg, will be a.summer event. Included
in the party were the members of the
Sunday school in the Trinty Lutheran
Church, of which Miss Hummel is the
teacher. The affair was planned as a
surprise to Miss Schroeder, who was
showered with a quantity of beautiful
gifts of linen, following a short talk
by Miss Hummel on "Showers." Among
tlie guests were: Miss Grace Schroeder,
Mrs. William Schroeder, Mrs. H. Hall
Sharp, Mrs. H. <\ Brown, Mrs. Corliss
Hurst, Mrs. S. J. Zufall, Miss Kate Kun
kel, Miss Anna W. l-ionjysdorf. Mrs.
Houis A. Diller, Mrs. Charles Wilson,
Miss Edith Moser. Mrs. H. Wilson
Hurst, Miss Catherine Hummel, Miss
j Mary Hummel and Miss Sue Ilummel.
CELEBRATE 51ST ANNIVERSARY
Special to The . elegraph
Lebanon, Pa., May 29.—Mr. and
Mrs. Gideon Boyer, of 707 Hill street,
yesterday celebrated their fifty-first
wedding anniversary with a family re
union, in which four children, seven
grandchildren and one great-grand
child participated. Mr. Boyer, who is
all hut eighty years of age, is a car
penter by trade and helped to build
some of Lebanon's most prominent
buildings, among them St. Mary's
RUNAWAY HORSES KILL BOY
Special to The Telegraph
Mifflintown, Pa., May 29.—William
11 art, a young son of James Hart, a
farmer, near McCoysville, -was killed
when a team of horses, which he was
driving, ran away. The boy was
thrown under the wagon.