Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 21, 1918, Page 7, Image 7

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    I: " When a (}irl Marries"
A New, Romantic Serial Dealing With the Absorbing
Problems of a Girl Wife
| v , CHAPTER X.
(Copyright. 1918. by Kings Features
Syndicate, Inc.)
JTm's dinner was what t believe
' la called "a special success." Yet It
was a nightmare to me.
Once upon a timo I boasted as
proudly as the next one that I had
a of humor." Now I often
wonder where I've mislaid It—and
If I'd have any use for It if it were
Certainly It wouldn't apply to
the ugly changes I saw come over
my husband in the dice game and
In the excitement ,of the race on
which he had staked him money.
Nor can humor deal with this prob
s If Jim acts so nearly like a mad
man when he's winning, what will
he do when he loses?
And I challenge the hosts of all
' the humorists since the world be
gan to find anything laughable in
Virginia's manner at sight of her
husband —or of her treatment of
me thereafter. She acted as if I
had betrayed and deceived her and
Disturbed sleep usually
comes from some form of
indigestion. Strengthen
the stomach and stimulate
I the liver with a course of
. Beecham's
Lara.it Sal* of Any Madicina in the World.
Sold everywhere. In Boxer. 10c., 2Sc.
Slow if Can Be Avoided and Treated. Simple Rules to Be
Followed. No Occasion for Panic
No need of anyone being afraid | tonle and health builder. Phosphat
f the after effects and slow recov-ied Iron takes hold from the first
ering from Spanish Influenza, hard .dose. Results are seen and felt;
colds or Grippe, if they will use strength returns, food digests, appe
common sense and start In build- tite picks up, sleep is restful, there
Ing up their health and strength the lis a color in the cheeks and a spar
tight way. ,kle to the eye that only blood
The main thing is to get the blood arß ?<? wlth lron and
rich, red, and pure, so it can carry P. f .X* , . - _ .
life-giving oxygen and strength to .} <? th ® dut . y everyone who has
every part of the body. Impure £ ad SrJ,P5 r J, PP ® °. r a
blood is the cause of so many slow cold to build up their systejn
recoveries and set-backs. R is health protwt?on. Safety
Doctors say. Get the blood right fi rs t. The results will repay you
and the rest is easy, that nine-tenths man y times. Give yourself a show.
Dt all sickness is due to lack of Iron Special notice: To insure doctors
and phosphates; the healthy strong, (om j their patients getting the genu
vigorous man or woman s blood is j ne phosphated Iron we have put in
always loaded with these two life- capsules. Do not take pills or tab
giving elements". j ets insist on capsules.
Physicians also claim with fresh On sale by G. A. Gorgas, the drug,
air and nourishing food nothing gist, and leading druggists every
equals Phosphated Iron as a blood where.
Face eruptions are caused by
blood impurities, tvhich In turn re
sult from poor digestion, sluggish
liver and nervous debility. If your
skin shows blotches, pimples or
eruptions of any sort, do pot neg
lect it, but take Bliss Native Herb
Tablets and the result will be a
clear complexion, a healthy skin,
bri'ght eyes and general good
This condition is brought about
by the action of the tablets on the
blood, liver and kidneys. The blood
is purified, the liver becomes ac
tive, the kidneys are cleansed of
all Impurities, your appetite im
proves, your digestive orTans per
form their functions easily and
effectively and general good health
is yours.
"I have used Bliss Native Herb
Tablets far a bad condition of the
blood. When I commenced using
them I suffered from boils. Now I
am free from boils and 1 >el better
than I have for a long : >ne." In
ni^:acE]ai^=ii3i- —..." —IB □t=]at^=]B^^3at=ini == i[3i ==== jac==iQi===)aL==jGi === jQ
| |
| 308 Market Street |
| Another Sale of J /V/X j
j Feather Hats I yrt j
| For Friday at |
The last lot was practically sold out
| by 11 o'clock. * jl
| This lot is better than the last. jj
3 . ______ _____ p
V• - .
\ " 1 ' ' "* „ . ' .' ' i, i
t ' ' t
had led her Into the pocket of the
i crowd at the races,.where she and
Dalton came face to'face. Why
couldn't she see that Evvy was re
sponsible—that Evvy was hurting
me, too?
Now, Tom Mason's car was parked
not far from ours. We saw Pat
Dalton leap into the car and, throw
ing in his clutch, savagely drive
recklessly through the press of
Tom Mason laughed—was it rue
"Well, folks, will you have pity
on the lonely orphan?" he cried.
Jim took his cue quickly.
"Plenty of room in Captain Wins
ton's car, Tom. And a chance to
give you a rousing welcome home."
And he presented Tom Mason
formally to Betty and Terry. Tom
lqpked his admiration for Betty, but
turned quickly to me:
"Jove, what a beauty! But never
so sweet and lovely as —lilac."
His tone was full of meaning.
Then he greeted Virginia. She
was composed and icy again.
Her eyes were remote —like Jim's
when he talks of his days in the
flying forces.
Now the rest of our party Joined
us. Tom was introduced and we
got into the cars.
There was a look of quiet happi
ness on Phoebe's face as she took
her place at N'eal's side. And Neal's
copper curls were flung back in a
sort of triumph that made him ap
pear like a statute of the sun-god.
But Virginia didn't seem to per
ceive this—her eyes remained re
mote —and sad.
Mr. Mason took possession of me.
And In my bitterness at what Jim
had done, at the way he permitted
Ewy to snuggle up to his side, I
was grateful for the warm, friend
ly kindness with which Tom Mason
seemed to protect me from the tur
making this statement. Morris
Long, Freedom, Ohio, reiterates the
testimony of thousands of others,
who have been greatly benefited
by Bliss Native' Herb Tablets.
For over thirty years they have
been acknowledged as the only
standard herb remedy. They con
tain nothing of a harmful nature,
are used by old and young, and
have proved their value as a blood
remedy week in and week out dur
ing all that time.
If you suffer from constipation,
heartburn, sick headache, bilious
ness, bad breath, or rheumatism,
be sure to use Bliss Native Herb
Tablets. Thoy never disappoint.
They are put up in a yellow box
of 200 tablets, on the cover of
which is the protratt of Alonzo
O. Bliss. Every tablet is
stamped with our trade i/QJ
mark. Price $1 per box. Be
sure and get the genuine. Look
for our money-back guarantee on
every box. Sold by leading drug
gists and local agents everywhere.
Bringing Up Father Copyright, 1918, International News Service - By McManus
I AN I WELL-1 CAN'T 11 i T ** E S T &UT 1 OON'T 1 r 1 £1 n. ? 17/J 111 I HOW S3 NOT WITH.
I -
. moll of my own thoughts. I was in I
no mood to play "neglected wife" j
, while Jim and Evvy raved over |
the success of her "lunch."
This was my' husband's first party, j
and—Evvy serenely took charge of '
it. It was like Jim's generosity and |
gratitude to let her, but why
, couldn't he see how this belittled
1 me?
Evvy practically ordered the din
| ner. She made the seating arrange
ments. Jim was at the head of the
table—l at the foot. And stretch
ing between us were Betty, Terry,
. Virginia, Sheldon at one side and on
the other Evvy, Neal, Phoebe and
Tom. It looked natural enough, but
as I sat between Sheldon Rlake and
Tom Mason I wondered why Evvy
bad put her old friend Sheldon as
far from her as possible and had
chosen to place Neal on her right.
There was dancing in the big din
ingroom behind us. and without
even waiting for their clams, Neal
and Phoebe ran in at the first note
of a fox-trot and circled the room
happily in each other's arms. I saw
a quick flash of glances between
Betty and Terry, and then the hand
some English captain leaned down
the table and said coaxingly:
"Mrs. Jlmmle —first a toast to our
bride and groom—and then this
very dance with the bride herself,
Tom Mason replied for me, lifting
his glass high:
"We'll rise to your toast, Captain
Winston —but the dance is mine."
Terry bowed gravely, and stood
up for the toast to Jim and me.
Then there began a contest be
tween Terry and Tom Mason for the
"honor" of my society.
One side of me seemed to be
standing off and wondering why
the other side of me didn't enjoy'
this half-laughing, half-serious com
petition for my dances. But all of
me was a-tingle with awareness of
the situation of which I was part.
Neal was leaning over Phoebe so
intently that he seemed almost like
a tragic young Romeo—but a Ro
meo with all his boyishness gone.
Evyy, half turning her back to
Neal and bending toward Jim with
an almost audible call in her wide
blue eyes; Betty, grave and quiet—
missing, perhaps, Terry's usyal de
Virginia, cold and aloof, watch
ing Phoebe and Neal intently, al
most unaware of Sheldon's glances,
his ardor.'
There was a tension in the air
like the stillness before a summer
storm. Then, up spoke Betty;
"Anne, you two, honeymooners
have bluffed long enough. Now I'm
coming down to get acquainted
with Mr. Mason, and you are going
to stop being the belle of the ball
and come up here like a sweet, lit
tle old-fashioned wife and give us
one more beautiful glimpse of the
Jimmies as they are."
There shot through my brain this
question: "Can Betty be jealous of
But the thought went again, as
I Evvy lifted her eyes from Jim's
face, and set them on Betty's com
! posed features with a long look of
! undisguised hatred.
Jim rose to greet me, a smile on
j his lips. He took my hand in his
and made a little laughing speech
I that gave me my first moment of
J happiness in twenty-four hours.
"Friends, behold the happy Jim
mies reunited. And now to the one
dance this game ankle of mine
dares venture in an evening—with
m> Princess Anne!"
Quickly Evvy darted about and
! flung her command to Neal:
"Come, lad, here's the waltz I
I promised you." r
And as Neal stood up, manly If
j reluctant —I saw Phoebe's sweet lit
i tie face cloud over mistly like a
I rose In a 6hower.
(To Be Continued.)
A Series of Plain
Bay C. Deary, AJL,
President of the Parents Associations
(Copyrighted, 191S, by The Parents AaaoclaUon^lnc.)
Most of us have seen children who
were badly crippled physically as a
result of climbing too far above
mother earth. And sometimes we
meet a diasabled adult who tells us
that his handicap was caused by a
fall in early childhood.
So we need to be careful and we
should teach our children to be cau
tious, but it would be unnecessary
and unwise to prohibit all climbing
among children.
Let us take a case. A mother
"My two-year-old son is an active,
healthy child and has a large num
ber of toys of all kinds, but most
of all he delights in climbing. He
has had several hard falls due to his
climbing and surely I am not to have
,the /daily dread of a severe fall
which may leave him crippled for
life. I have given him lessons on
not touching things he climbs on
but he turns to something else and
wants to climb on it, perhaps a pan
or tumbler or the bed. Tell me how
to control this habit and what toys
to buy for him."
From your description you have
your boy under very good control.
When you tell your boy not to climb
up on a certain thing and he obeys
but soon turns to something else
and climbs on it, this result is con
sidered natural and good.
It would be very unwise to dis
courage all climbing, even though it
is true, as you say, that it keeps one
a little in suspense sometimes. Climb
ing is good for children and while
it should be made very clear to your
boy that he is not to muss the beds
by standing on them and that he is
not to climb certain other things
from which you fear ho may fall and
which you specify, it is wise to tell
him on what things he may climb.
Let him climb up and down the
porch steps in your presence. Have
him go down hands tirst, sidewise,
In other words, give him experi
ence in doing things while you are
near to make suggestions and teach
him' carefulness so that, when you
are not present, he will be in less
danger because of his experience.
Take him foi* a. stroll occasionally
and let him climb up and down some
hill. This sort of co-operation in the
thin# lie likos to do will simply win i
his confidence and make it easy for
you to control his climbing on for
bidden things.
Give him a reasonable amount of
freedom. Do not discourage his
standing on old pans or any objects
which do not take him far off the
ground, because even if he did fall
Daily Dot Puzzle
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Draw from on. to two and so on
to th end.
he very likely would not hurt him
self seriously.
It is not necessary for you to buy
many toys for your boy. He will
enjoy almost any toy which he can
handle, and which will give train
ing to his senses. A soft rubber
ball is a very good plaything. He will
get much pleasure from a string of
empty spools. A little box four feet
square and a foot high partially
filled with bright sand and some lit
tle tin vessels, such as a small pan,
a few bright tincups and spoons
would be fine for him. He should
have plenty of large blocks which
he can build and experiment with
in various ways.
You might make him a large
stuffed doll and call it, "Jack" or
some boy's name. He can imagine
he is playing with a real boy, which
will give him much pleasure.
Avoid the very common mistake
of letting your child know that you
are worried about his transitory de
sire for climbing. Worrying about
a boy almost invariably has a wrong
The better way is to show him
that you like to see him have fun in
whatever form he wants it. Then
you are in a position where you can
most easily influence him about be
ing cautions.
(Copyrighted, 1918, The Parents As
sociation, Inc.)
York, Pa., Nov. 21.—As the result
of swallowing a pin, which, it is
said, was embedded in a piece of
bread, a suit for damages for per
sonal injuries, brought by Mrs. Jesse
Kohr against the Fox Baking Com
pany, was placed on trial in common
pleas court here. Mrs. Kohr swal
lowed the pin and some time after
ward was forced to Undergo an oper
ation for appendicitis. The pin was
found in her appendix.
1 Look, Mother! See if tongue is
coated, breath hot or
stomach sour.
J "California Syrup of Figs" can't
harm tender stomach,
liver, bowels.
Every mother realties, after giving
her children "California Syrup of
Figs," that this Is their Ideal laxa
tivo, because they love its pleasant
taste and It thoroughly cleanses the
tender little stomach, liver and
bowels without griping.
When cross, irritable, feverish, or
breath Is bad, stpmach sour, look at
the tongue, mother! If coated, give a
teaspoonfu] of this harmless
laxative," and It a few hours all the
foul, constipated waste, sour bile
and Undigested food passes out of the
bowels, and you have a well, playful
child again. When the llttlo system
is full of oold, throat sore, has stom
aohaohe, diarrhoea, indigestion,
oolie —remember, a good "inside
cleansing" should always be the first
treatment given.
Millions of mothers keep ."Califor
nia Syrup of Ftga" handy 1 they know
a teaapoonful to-day saves a sick
child to-morrow. Ask your druggist
for a bottle of "California Cyrup
of Figs," whloh has directions
for babies, children of all ages and
grown-ups printed on the bottle. Be
ware of counterfeits sold here, so
don't be fooled. Get the genuine, ,
made by "California Fig Byrup Com- {
pany," j|
* - - . . . * ' f . .
Womeii Question
Men In Congress
St. Louis, Missouri—Women prom
inent in the club life of St. Louis
and Missouri have addressed o letter
to the newly-elected congressman
of Missouri, asking their views on
various questions, among which are
those dealing # with their attitude
toward a League of Nations and to
what degree they favor disarmament.
The 'questions follow:
"Do you believe in a League of
Nations as outlined by President
"Do you believe in an interna
tional parliament which shall be
something more than a court of ar
bitration? How do you believe the
decrees of this parliament should
be enforced?
"To whom do you believe this
parliament should be responsible?
"Do you believe in putting Ameri
can foreign policies under direct
cogressional control?
"Do you believe in government
\ . |
Ladies' Bazaar 8-10-12 S. Fourth St. Ladies' Bazaar
Women Who Seek Extraordinary Value
Will Be Quick to See it in These
Smart Coats, Suits and Dresses
i Serge Suits Velour Suits
$21.95 $29.95
fofr. Values to $29.95 Values to $39.95
All-wool, mannish Serge All-wool Velours, pleat
yZfr Suits, detachable plush col- ed flare-back, belted mod
yEi lar, flared coat, belted cls sel f collar, silk lined.
Say mode!l, button trimmed. < j c..zi
W Navy only. $29 95
Hi Q£ Values to $39,95
JPJ High - grade Broadcloth
Values to $29.95 Suits, cuffs and detach
American Poplin, detach- ... g guaranteed sflk
able plush collar, flared "rung, belted model, but
coat, beltc'd model, pock- ton trimmed, variety of
ets, button trimmed, all shades ~ an exceedingly
colors. ' £° od value -
Silvertone Suits Oxford ClotJi Suits
$34.95 to $59.95 $29.95
/ A number of attractive Values to $39.95
' Suits in a dozen different Mannish models, strict
models in fine quality ly plain tailored, braid
' Silvertone in a variety of and button - trimmed are
shades. unusually smart model.
New Skirts New Blouses
Many models in Serge, Christmas stocks in
Poplin, plaids, silks, bngene Georgetfe, and
and Novelty Weaves, Cre P e d ® , Chine ' Sat,n '
priced at, n " model j' °l° st e X e 7
shade, modestly priced.
3.95 to 24.95 95c to $18.95
sl2 95 All Wool Kersey and Velour Silvertone Coats
Serge Dresses dfnnr $29.95
tori r\i r Jpiy.yD Values to $39.95
In / ... . „ Silvertone Cloth Coats, full
tp I • \JrJ Values to $29.95 lined belt models, pockets,
„i, . large buttons, variety of
Unusually good bargain— Choice °* a i"3£'S?® Jl shades, an exceptional value,
pleated model, braid trim- , can Kersey and Velour Coats Other Silvertone Coats, at
med. Navy only. l n , thre ? dlf . forent . models (33.95 to 949.93.
belt and pockets, half and
full lined, in a variety of o*f* it r 1
shades. Silver Tipped Velour
Other Serge Dresses Pom Pom Coats Coats
in many models and * $1 7 34.95 to 69.95
variety of Shades tpXl.a/tA Garments of elegance In
A _ Made of Pompom cloth, full belted models, pockets, lined
Q: I*7 UK T/Y is xQ QS lined belt, pockets, large but- throughout, plalji and fur
tpXJu.a/U l/U tp£ji/*t/t/ tons, In taupe and burgundy trimmed in a variety of new
only. shades.
Buy Here T J# T) Buy Better,
Ana you ladies Da^aar
Goods Here
Buy Wisely 8 "10-12 S. FOURTH ST. For Lest
or private ownership of munition
"Do you believe in universal mili
tary service in time of peace?
"Do you believe in government
support of private Investments in
foreign countries? ,
"What degree of military disarma
ment would yyou consider feasible?
25,000 Yanks Will Marry
French Girls, Officer Says
Chicago, Nov. 21.—Lieutenant Fer
nand Catois, of the French military
mission to Siberia, in Chicago yes
terday, and who by the way is engag
ed tof be married to a New York de
butante—asserts that 25,000 Ameri
can boys will have married French
girls beforo the troops return to the
United States.
"You see," said the lieutenant,
"the French girl has verve, elan, es
prit, what you call temperament
She is like the rainbow, like the
elfqui dance. I predict a quarter of
a million of your Americans will
marry in France."
London, Nov. 21.—Tho magistrates
of Glasgow have unanimously agreed
to entertain 300 officers .and men of
the flagship New Yorkat a reception
and dance when they are visiting
Glasgow on December 16.
Keen interest in Orrlne, the scien
tific treatment for the drink habit,*
now on sale at our store, continues
Orrine has saved thousands of
drinking men, and is sold under a
guarantee to refund the purchase ,
price if, after a trial, it falls to ben
Orrlne No. 1, secret treatment;
Orrine No. 2, voluntary treatment.
Costs only 51.25 a box. Ask us for
G. A. Gorgas, 16 North Third