Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, March 05, 1919, Page 7, Image 7

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(Copyright 1919, Star Company)
Having reached her decision, Hon
ora went slowly upstairs, summoning
her courage to perform the self
assigned task.
When ;she reached her room Mil
died was standing before her mir
ror arranging her hair. She turned
and smiled as Honora entered. Ap
parently the ypunger girl had for
gotten the recent dispute or was
eager to Ignore it.
Honora, however, was resolved
to confirm herself in her own con
"I do not think, Milly." she said
firmly, "that you were quite justi
fied in telling Tom Chandler that
he could come to see you—l mean
in encouraging his attentions while
you are engaged to some one else."
"I think I was. That's where you
and 1 differ," the sister responded
"He had a chat with me this evening,
1 see no reason why he should not do
so. I may not have the tender eon
science that you have, but since he
knows that 1 am engaged to Arthur,
and since he is an old friend, anyway
1 fail to see what your objection can
"Of course," Honora steadied her
voice, "you are going to tell Arthur
that Tom is coming?"
"Indeed 1 am not!" Mildred de
clared. In the first place, Arthur is
not at home. He's gone down to
Bridgeport on business and will not
get back until late this evening."
A Change of Tactic*
Honora changed her tactics. She
did not want to anger Mildred.
"So," site teased, " while the cat's
away this little mouse" -.
But Mildred interrupted, her eyes
flashing angrily.
"While the United States is at war,"
she 4 nn °unced, "I am going to do
everything 1 can to make things
pleasant for the men who are fight
ing for us. I do not feel that my
duty stops at knitting and Red Cross
work. Any man in uniform is going
to be welcome in this house when
ever I choose hfm to be. It is my
home as well as yours, please re
member. If Arthur objects to this
plan of mine, there is a very easy
and simple way in which he can alter
the present state of affairs."
"And that is" —Honora began.
But the excited girl interrupted her.
"That is by enlisting and play a
man's part!" she exclaimed.
Honora reddened, started to re
tort, then closed her lips. Picking
up a book from the table, she re
marked that she was going down
stairs to read until dinner time, and
left the room.
"I do not see," she muttered to
herself when she was again alone,
"why I should Milly
unless it is necessary so. If
she does not feel sufbeiet\ loyalty
to her fiance for her to sec matters
from liis viewpoint. I cannot make
her do it. But I do intend to pre
vent trouble if I can."
This determination was still up
permost in Honora's mind when, an
hour later, Mildred appeared at din
ner wearing a new frock—a light
blue creation, that enhanced the
brilliancy of her coloring.
Mrs. Higgins looked at the
younger girl with a playful smile.
"We are expecting a caller to-night,
I see," she commented archly.
" Yes," Mildred admitted, glancing
meaningly at her sister, who did
not return the signal—"we are."
"Then, Honora," Mrs. Higgins pro
posed, "you and I can have our little
Are you always successful on baking
day? Are your cakes light and spongy
and your biscuits white and flaky?
If not, let us help you with
Rush Orders
For Coal
SOME day you will suddenly find the
coal bin empty.
When this happens, just reach for your
telephone and tell us your troubles.
Our business has been built with a view
of taking care of these rush orders. Our
* I three large coal yards are placed at advan
tageous points for making prompt deliveries.
No. 1 yard Forster & Cowden Sts.
No. 2 yard 15th & Chestnut Sts.
No. 3 yard 7th & Woodbine Sts.
United Ice & Coal Co.
Forster and Cowden Sts.
loth & Chestnut Sts. 7th & nelly StH.
6th near Hamilton Sts. 7th & Woodbine Sts.
Also Steelton, Pa.
after dinner talk In my room to
t night."
Honora hesitated an instant, and
! when she spoke her voice was low,
I but calm.
She Deride* to Stay
"I'm afraid not to-night," she said,
I "I think it would be better if you
|and 1 sluyed below-n"-o and he jd
i Milly entertain. Tom Chandler, who
iis in the army, you know, is in
I town. He has asked permission to
| call this evening:, and we girls have
: decided that we should make all
j men in the service welcome. And
|as we cannot begin too soon it
j would be kind, I think, if you and
| I added our welcome to Milly's."
| Taken completely off her guard,
| Mildred gasped and stared at her
sister in amazement. But Honoru
j only smiled and went on eating her
| dinner.
I "That's a very nice idea!" Mrs.:
! Higgins approved. "But, my dear, I
| I think that, if you will excuse me, I
I I'll go upstairs and leave you young
j folks to chat together. Poor young
j Chandler! I suppose he wants to
i talk things over with old friends."
j Conversation languished after this
' and the meal was finished in com-
I parative silence. It was evident to
Honora that Mildred was for the
time baffled, and at a loss as to how
to extricate herself from an embar
rassing position.
I "Honora." she demanded when,
| Mrs. Higgins having gone upstairs,
j the two sisters were left alone to-:
I getlier, "will you kindly explain this
j new idea *>f yours? What does it
I mean?"
"Simply thai if Tom Chandler
I comes here and you make him and
| other men in the service welcome.
]it is my privilege to do the same,"
was the gentle response. "If m,en in
| uniform come here we must show
: them that they are welcome. You
| said that yourself. Do you mind
my being here when Tom comes?"
' she asked suddenly?
But Mildred did not answer.
I At 8 o'clock Tom Chandler arrived.
In his close-fitting uniform he was
| better looking than ever before.
Honora admitted this to herself as she
rose to greet him. Out-of-door life
had cleared his face and straightened
| his shoulders. He seized both the
hands that Mildred extended to him,
'and shook hands formally with
j Honora.
j "This is an unexpected pleasure."
he declared.
I "It is one that all callers in unl
! form may expect," was the demure
I response.
Then, taking up her knitting, she
{ joinc din the talk of home and camp
affairs with so much zest that she
i compelled the surprised admiration of
t the caller and Incurred the resent
; ment of her little sister.
(To l>e continuedr
Advertising Man Speaks
Before Hershey Salespeople
' Antor. Benson, advertising manager
of Bowman and Co., delivered an ad-
I dress last evening to the executives
and salespeople of the Hershey Store
j Co., at Hershey, Pa.. on the subject of
"Advertising in Relation to Selling."
The association of employes have
iir.eetinge the first Tuesdav in everv
; month, with a program of talent from
i the store, and usually some out-of
town speakers, who talk on various
phases of merchandising. I.ast month
I the meeting was addressed by H. JC.
Provost, district advertising manager
| of The Bell Telephone Company, and
| next month William C. Alexander,
| sales manager of the Moorhead Knit
ting Company will speak before the
I association.
Bringing Up Father Copyright, 1918, International News Service By Mel!anus
"When a Girl "
A New, Romantic Serial Dealing With the Absorbing
Problems of a Girl Wife > .
"We'll telephone right down to |
the little inn where Mrs. Harrison
met Betty and Miss Moss." declared
Anthony Norreys so briskly that X
was saved from confessing how
little I knew of Miss Moss's where
"They'll be sure to have a for
warding address on their books.
Do you remember the approximate
date, Mrs. Harrison?"
1 felt a tide of crimson sweep up i
to my face again.
"I do remember; and the exact
date. We were on our honeymoon, j
It was last June," I cried, rejoicing I
that my "clue" was leading some- j
after all.
Anthony Norrey's blue eyes
swept my face for a second, and ;
they held so much of kindness and
real understanding that the hap
piest of my honeymoon' days seemed
close to my heart again.
Then he went into action.
Smoothly, quietly, and with no fuss
at all, he called our honeymoon inn, j
got the manager and secured the
address of Miss Adeline Moss. And .
five minutes later we were driving I
in his limousine to that address, j
It was a nurses' home. I found I
plenty to puzzlo over in that. Why
had Betty needed r nurse last sum
mer When she loo'ked so well and
beautiful? Furthermore, had it
been pride alone - that put little
Miss Moss in regulation clothes in
stead of in a nurses' uniform?
My questions were answered i
quickly enough. At the home we
were told that Miss Moss had gone
down to the coiyttry with a patient.
Her address was Greyfriars Hall.
"Greyfriars Hall?" You mean the
surgical hospital?" asked Anthony
The matron of the home nodded
eargerly. She was ready to talk of
the wonderful reconstruction work j
they were doing at. Greyfriars Hall,
but" she would say no word of Miss
Moss and her patient. Nor were any
of us anxious to stay and discuss
matters. Since we could not here
be assured that Miss Moss's patient
was Betty, our whole desire was to
be off at once and to follow this
promising yet terrifying clue.
"Oh, Tony, Tony; what can Betty
be doing at a surgical hospital?"
Virginia gasped. •as we rolled
smoothly down the street.
"We'll see, my dear—we'll see,"
he murmured soothingly as to a
child, but I felt that he was only
giving Virginia a little detached
corner of his attention.
"We're going straight down there
on the chance that it is Betty, aren't
we?" I asked.
"Oh, 1 think we might telephone
first before we swoop down on your
little 'poached egg' lady," replied
Mr. Norreys thoughtfully. "And
each of you girls will want a warm
coat and a few brushes and things,
in case we can't get back this even
"I'll take enough for both of us,"
volunteered Virginia.
But I wanted to go home first, to
leave a placating not for Jim, to
see if any message had come—just
to satisfy my own intuition that
' I'd feel better starting right from
home. Mr. Norreys seemed to un
derstand my tangle of motives and
desires almost without my explain
ing them. He had a way of under
standing everything and of making
one feel that he would excuse even
if he didn't understand. While Jim
—it seems to me that I'm always
having to explain myself and trans
late myself to my Jim.
But my desire to start from home
justified itself when I pulled a let
ter out of the Harrison box and
revealed the distinctive cadet-gray
paper and flowing yet ragged black
characters I had seen only once be
fore. but knew in a flash as Betty's.
"From Betty!" I gasped between
smiles and tears,.and there in the
lialiwav I stood and read the letter
to Virginia and Mr. Norreys.
"IJtt'e Princess:" It began— and
from that my eye roamed to the
right hand corner, where stood the
Spanish Influenza can
| be prevented easier than
| it can be cured.
i At the first sign of a
j shiver or sneeze, take
i Standard cold remedy for 20 yeara—in tablet
J form —safe, sure, no opiates —breaks up a cold
in 24 hours —relieves grip in 3 days. Money
back if it fails. The genuine boa has a Red top
: with Mr. Hill's picture. At All Drug Stores
time—Monday midnight. The night
Betty had dined with Anthony Nor- i'
leys and me. It seemed ages ago,
yet this was only Thursday. It '
took only a second to reacjt to that, I
and then 1 resumed my reading j
"What a cosy, friendly evening!
we had—you und Tony and 1, Three j
friends, and real friends, Pin happy j
to say. Maybe if they're very good, |
we'll introduce Jimmie and Terry |
to this inner circle of ours. But !
not right away. I'm going off on a ;
wee trip. A sort of rest cure and j
penance for my sins. Just as soon j
as I'm settled, I'll let you hear from [
me. Be good to Terry while I'm
gone; and tell Terry 1 said he
should big-brother my little Lilac I
Princess. And 1 want my Jimmie i
boy to remember always that she |
is a little Princess —and gentle and j
"How I'm mooning along. That's |
because it's midnight, the witching ]
hour; and I'm going away—and 1 j
love you. 1 do! So you might as j
well know it. Your Betty B."
"And it doesn't teil a thing," 1 i
moaned, as 1 finished reading—fin
ished with moist eyes.
"When's it dated'.'" asked Vir
"And this is Thursday. So she's
much further away than Grey
friars Hall—a three-hour motor I
"But it's mailed here in the city,"
1 said, puzzling over the strange
ness of that. And posted today—
this morning."
"Then 1 think we ought to drive
right down to Greyfriars—don't
you, Tony?" asked Virginia.
"I'm still in favor of telephoning
first, Yee. But wait. Our little j
princess has an idea, I can see that. !
Did it come from the other letter — j
the one you're crooning over like a |
little mother?" asked Anthony
I folded the little note T was al
most unconsciously "crooning over"
and looked up to answer Anthony!
To bo Continued.
[Continued from First Page.]
to Congress in criticising the Ilepub
licans for defeating the general
deficiency bill.,
"I hope that Congress lins passed
the deficienoy 1)111. including the rail
road appropriation, for this is not a
time to piny small polities, either by
Republicans or by Democrats," said
Governor Sproul, after outlining the
financial need of the railroads seek
ing govcri ment assistance.
Governor Sproul urged economical,
efficient and prompt administration
in Washington as an encouragement
to the states, and he wanted to know
whether the conference Would work
out any plan or whether it was to
be handed a cut and dried program
outlined by the administration."
"We huve not gone far into idcnl
ism In Pennsylvania." said Governor
Sproul, "but we are working hard
with our feet on the ground to do
things that will make life worth
while for the i>oor people whom we
are trying to serve, and we nrc going
ahead trying to encourage our com
munity renters to do tilings, arrang
ing with our lioroiighs and our small
incorporated cities that If they will
lutrc the full width of their streets,
I we will pay for twenty feet in the
center of them; and we are doing a
whole lot of other things I'or which
we have no absolute warrant of law.
hut which I am safe In saying we
will get.
Business Needs Boost
"Our business people need encour
agement. The peQple of Pennsylvania
will pay to the federal government
this year a little more than one bil
lion dollars In taxes; that Is our
share. Our state revenues, as they
ure running to-day, from forty mil
lion to forty-five million dollars, will
just about pay the Liberty Bond
rate of interest on the taxes that we
have to give to the federal govern
ment this year.
"We are not Jeremiahs, however,
we are glad to have the substance,
>.he patriotism and the devotion to
pay those taxes, and to pay them
promptly, and to help in doing the
things that we want to have done,
hut our business people do want to
be relieve from too much super
vision overlapping supervision.
Three dicerent Inspectors from
three different departments come to
one plant that I am interested in.
We have fire protective organization*
In our cities and a fire marshal de
partment In the state, and we do
not need men from the Department
of Labor and from the War Depart
ment and from the Navy Depart
ment besides to come In and tell us
to do impracticable things which we
know ourselves are not worth while
Harassed by Poor Service
"Our business men are harassed
by a very much restricted railroad
I service—u mighty poor service, If I
[ may suy the wo(d. They ure also
restricted by an express service that!
goes beyond my powers of descrip
tion. They are afflicted by the worst
telegraph and telephone service that;
anybody ever knew anything about.!
And it takes a day and a half for a
letter to get from the town of Clhes-1
ter, where I live, on the main line!
of the Pennsylvania railroad, 124
miles north of Washington, to the
governmental departments here in
this city. It used to be possible to
get a reply back the following day, ]
"Now the tilings that I would es-I'
pecially urge'upon you are prompt,!'
careful, economical and efficient j ;
administration by the government j
at Washington to give our people
encouragement and hope, and an ex- .
ample of judicious expenditures in .
the states."
Have till I'er font, of Aliens
"Twenty per cent, of the foreign |
immigration to the United States'
stops in Pennsylvania, but somehow
or other our people have had a wayj<
of mixing with those people and
taking an interest in them, not look- |
ing at them as social students I
through shell-rimmed spectacles, but j
getting down amongst them and do- I
ing things for them and convincing!
them that the people of the state and |
that the communities and the state
ithelf are their friends, and that the |
state is there to protect them and to :
cherish them and to make them un- j
derstand that they are a part of the I
community," said Governor Sproul. I
"I will try now, in a moment or|
two, to sketch some of the things |
that we have been doing. In the j
ltrst place, we have been going ahead I
with a big public construction pro- |
gram. While the legislature has not I
authorized all the tilings yet that we !
expect to accomplish—and I have I
been in the Legislature for twenty-1
two years and huve some knowledge!
of what it may be expected to do—
-1 am confident that all of the things
which w e desire will be done. In
the first place, we shall have $lOO,-
000,000 to spend in Pennsylvania In
road improvement. Part of that will
be covered by the issuance of bonds,
and part from current contributions
from the state and from counties.
We expect som e Federal aid, of
course. The state gives the public |
schools $10,000,000 a year." We are
trying to facilitate the payments to
the districts, with the understanding
that they shall go ahead quickly with
their construction work in connection
with their schoolhouses and other
improvements. We believe in Penn
sylvania that thrift is judicious pub
lic spending. are also planning
other public works. We are going to
build in the Capitol at Harrisburg
office buildings and other things
which will be of great value in stabili
zing conditions there, and we, are
trying to encourage our communi
ties—instead of erecting monuments
to our heroes on which to place
wreathes and giving high prices, may
be $50,000, to an architect; although
we appreciate their art—to give that
money to the building up of com
munity centers and spend $500,000 or
$1,000,000 in the creation of places
whore there will be light and warmth
and some of the joys of life for the
people who live in the various locali
ties, which will give employment to
bricklayers and stonemasons and
carpenters and roofers and to other
trades that go into buildings.
Slinre $1100,04N1 Dally
"The Governor of Ohio touched on
one subject which is of the utmost |
importance. Th e railroads of this
country spend a billion and a half
or two billion dollars a year in sup
plies. In Pennsylvania, judging by
the mileage of the railroads and the
density of traffic, our share will
amount to about $BOO,OOO a day in ex
penditures. Now, if the railroads
could he encouraged to go ahead, if
the $381,000,000 which Is owing by
the Government of the United States
to the railroads of this country for
rentals for last year had been paid,
the Pennsylvania railroad, which up
until last year had the best credit in
this country, would have by this time
at least paid the businessmen of our
state and the other businessmen of j
this country its October bills. The
railroads have discharged 50,000 men '
in Pennsylvania. That is the largest j
single item. There is a constructive |
suggestion for the gentlemen down
here who are administering things to]
get busy with. I hope that Con
gress lias passed the deficiency bill,
including the railroad appropriation,
for this is not a time to play small
politics, either by ItepubKcans or by
The annual visitation of Bishop
Darlington to Mount Calvary Kpiscopai
church. Camp Hill, will take place to
morrow evening at 7.30 p. m., at which
I time the sacrament of confirmation will
be administered and an address will be
given by the Bishop.
A feature of the music will be a
first rendition of an original setting,
hitherto unpublished, of "Just us I
am" and a responsive prayer; "Father
in Heaven, guard us by night and guide
us by day" both by Krnest C. Hand,
deceased, the son of Charles H. Hand,
a former Harrisburger. The rector,
Dr. O. H. Bridgman, has invited all
interested friends to attend this ser
Ash collections during the first
two months of 1919 under a munici
pal system conducted by the Bureau
of Ash and Garbage Inspection cost
$1 1,848.84, Harry F. Sheesley, su
perintendent of the bureau, report-
[Contlimed from First I'agi'.]
eral strike movement to Southeast
ern Saxony.
Thirty Civilians Killed
Government troops occupied the
city of Halle, between Berlin and
Weimar late Monday, after sangui
nary street lighting in which thirty
civilians were killed, according to
an aviator who has arrived here by
airplane from Halle.
Basic, March s.—Government
troops have been gathered in Berlin
to the number of 28,000, according
to advices received here. Tt was an
nounced at Monday's meeting of the
Berlin Workmen's Councils that the
railway men in Central Germany and
declared a general strike.
The bourgeoise committee in
l.eipsic has issued a manifesto de
claring ihat the bourgeoise strike will
be maintained until order is com
pletely restored. The doctors of the
city announce that they will refuse
to perform services until the lighting,
heating, water, food and street- car
services are guaranteed. The work
ers councils, it is stated promised to
make every effort to restore the gas
and electric services.
Grave incidents, including looting,
are reported from Magdeburg and
Paris, March 5. —A Havas dis
patch from Berlin says a Spartacan
attack on the Northern railroad tcr
nervous or u - - I jyH j
fron ne defic°i r
ency. Ninutid
Iron taken _
three times a day after meals will increase
yourstrength and endurancein two weeks'
time in many cases.-Ferdinand King.M .iy
Manufacture' Mots: Nwfcttd Iron, worn- M A
mended above by Dr. King, can be obtained MM
\\ from any good druggist on an abaolata MM
guarantee of aueeeea or money re- MM
Yk.X funded. Doctore usually prrecribe MM
\\two Dee-grain tab Mar to be taken MM
per day after mtalf. MM
Be Better Looking— Take
Olive Tablets
If your skin is yellow—complexion
pallid—tongue coated—appetite poor—
you have a bad taste in your mouth—
a lazy, no-good feeling—you should
take Olive Tablets.
I Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets—a sub
stitute tor calomel—were prepared by
Dr. Edwards alter 17 years of study
with his patients.
Dr.Edwards'OliveTabletsare a purely
You will know them by their olive color.
To have aclear, pink skin,bright eyes;
no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like
childhooddaysyoumustget at the cause,
i Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act on the
liver and bowels like calomel —yet have
no dangerous after effects.
They start the bile and overcome con
stipation. That's why millions of boxes
are sold annually at 10c and 25c per box.
All druggists. Take one or two nightly
j and note the pleasing results.
More Heat at Less Cost
jA Long Flame Furnace Coal
Hot an Experiment—a Fact
Oar Patrons Unasked Tell Us
"One load of Pea Coal lasted .' Thc only coal that ever kept
3 weeks. A load of Long Flame, ' v
4 weeks." m y steam plant hot all night."
Have You Ordered Yours?
Just Phone Bell 600, Dial 2345
No Coal Cards J g Montgomery Suburban
Nded Third and ChesTnut Sts. ' DeUveries
MARCH 5, 1919.
minus last night was repulsed and are reported to have taken a large
five rioters were killed. amount of city funds with them.
The government, the dispatch adds, The government troops have pro
has taken the most energetic meas- claimed a state of siege in Halle,
ures. Three divisions were rushed to
Berlin and other reinforcements BOARD 10 Mtkl
continue to pour in. The attitude of The monthly meeting of the board of
the troops, however, Is uncertain. A directors of the Methodist Deaconess
naval division is openly hostile to wlrk wlll be held tovvorrow „ ft ernoon
the government but the government
believes it can count on half the | at 2 0 clock nt st - raul 8 parBonaKe ' 118
Berlin troops. j Vine street. Rev. r. D. W. Howell secre
-Ihe Spurt acan bureau in Wil-.tary of the General Diaciss Hoard will
lielmstrasse was occupied but all the , , „ ~ „
leaders escaped. Two Russian 80l- bo pre Ben also Rev " Dr ' Kdßar *•
shevlki have been arrested and j Heckman, president of the local board.
numerous important documents
seized. Government troops at Span- PIES IN HOSPITALi
dau hate occupied the artillery de- Mavberrv Scott, admitted to the
pot containing great quantities of , , ... . , , ,
arms and munitions, which the in- ,los P |,al at 6 ° clock last evening,
dependents counted upon seizing. died at 8 o'clock of uremia. He
During the fighting, the aviator lived at 18 North Eighteenth street.
reports, the rioters drowned officers
of the government forces in the : ROBBED l\ YORK
river Suale. There was much looting , Robert Reed, of this city, was held*
before and during the lighting, and j U p and lobbed of $ll5 in York on Mon
property loss is said to be heavy, 'day night, according to information
The Spartacan leaders fled and made before a York alderman.
Doctor Tells How to Strengthen
Eyesight 50 per cent In One
Week's Time In Many Instances
A I'ree I' ri'svri pll •> II You Can Have
Pilled nnd t'se lit Home
Philadelphia, Pa. Do you wear
glasses? Are you a victim of eye
strain or other eye weaknesses? If
so, you will be glad to know that
according to Dr. l.ewis there is real
hope for you. Many whose eyes were
failing say they have had their eyes
restored through the principle of
this wonderful free prescription. One
man says, after trying it: "1 was al
most blind; could not see to read at
all. Now I can read everything with
out any glasses and my eyes do not
water any more. At night they
would pain dreadfully; now they feel
fine all the time. It was like a
miracle to me." A lady who used
it says: "The atmosphere seemed
hazy with or without glasses, but
after using this prescription for fif
teen days everything seems clear. 1
can even read fine print without
glasses." It is believed that thous
ands who wear glasses can now dis
card them in a reasonable tune and
multitudes more will be able to
strengthen their eyes so as to be
spared the trouble and expense of
ever getting glasses. Bye troubles
of many descriptions may be wonder
A Vigorous, Healthy Body,
Sparkling Eyes and Health-Col
ored Cheeks Come in Two
Weeks, Says Discoverer o£ Bio
World's Grandest Health
Builder Costs Nothing Un
less It Gives to Women the
Buoyant Health They Long
It is safe to say that right here
in this big city are tens of thou
sands of weak, nervous, run-down,
depressed women who in two
weeks' time could make themselves
so healthy, so attractive and so
keen-minded that they would com
pel the admiration of ail their
The vital health-building elements
that these despondent women lack
are all plentifully supplied in Bio
feren. ,
fully benefited by following the
simple rules. Here is the .prescrip
tion: Go to an active drug store and
get a bottle of Hon-Opto tablets.
Drop one Hon-Opto tablet in a fourth
of a glass of water and allow to dis
solve. With this liquid bathe the
eyes two to four times daily. You
should notice your eyes clear up per
ceptibly right from the start and in
flammation will quickly disappear.
If your eyes are bothering you, even
a little, take steps to save them row
before it is too late. Many hopelessly
blind might have been saved if they
had cared for their ey eh in time.
Note: Another prominent. Physi
cian to whom the above artidle waf
submitted, said: "Bo'n-Opto is a very
remarkable remedy. Its constituent
ingredients are well known to emi
nent eye specialists and widely pre
scribed by them. The manufacturers
guarantee it. to strengthen eyesight
50 per cent, in one week's time in
many instances or refund the money.
It can be obtained from any gqod
druggist and is one of toe Very few
preparation I feel should be kept on
hand for regular use to almost eve-y
family." It is sold in Harrisburg by
J. C. Kennedy, Croll Keller, J. Nelson •
Clark and other druggists.
If you are ambitious, crave suc
cess in life, want to have a healthy,
vigorous body, clear skin and eyes
that show no dullness, make up
your mind to get a package of Bio
feren right away.
It costs but little and you can get
an original package at any druggist
Take two tablets aftpr each meal
and one at bedtime —seven a day
for seven days—then one after meals
till all are gone. Then if you don't
feel twice us good, look twice as
attractive and teel twice as strong
as before you started, your money
is waiting for you. It belongs to
you, toi the discoverer of Bio-feren
doesn't want one penny of it unless
it fulfills all claims.
Note to Physicians: There Is no
secret about the formula of Bio-feren,
it is printed on every package. Here
It Is: Lecithin; Calcium, Glycero
phosphate; Iron Peptonato; Maug-'
anese Peptonate; Ext. Nux Vomica;
Powd. Bentlan; Phenolphthaleln;
Olearesin Capsicum; Kolo.— Adv.