Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 01, 1919, Page 5, Image 5

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    " When a Girl Marries"
A New, Romantic Serial Dealing With the Absorbing
Problems of a Girl Wife
Copyright, 1919, King Features Syn
dicate. Inc.
"Evelyn Mason," repeated Phoebe
through stiff lips.
1 turned to Hevtl'.a briskly ana
gave my orders.
"Please tell Mi3s Evelyn That I
u.u engaged now nnd will call her
in half an hour."
"Please go now, Anne. Please,"
urged Phoebe jerkily.
"It's too late. Bertha carries out
orders promptly," I replied, going
over to make a minute and un
necessary adjustment of the win
dow draperies.
That gave me an excuse to turn
away from Phoebe and gave her a
chance to adjust herself. Even
with my back to her I could
visualize her eyes—fixed far-away
and propped wide so the tears
shouldn't brim over. And her quiv
ering chin —1 could imagine that,
When I turned to Phoebe she had
risen and stood facing me. Kittle
as she is. she looked stately.
"You knew?" she demanded ac
"Yes," I gasped. "And as soon as
we had Dick West disposed of "
"You knew," she went on. "The
day I couldn't even drink my
lemonade because we always took
it. You knew and you let me
make a fool of myself!"
There was a note of the Harri
son pride in Phoebe's voice. Poor
little girl, she also was bitterly
proud. That would make things
harder for both of us. For the mo
ment 1 felt as if I were~again fac
ing the aloof Phoebe of the painted
lips and hard eyes who had shut
me coldly out of her heart the day
Neal returned from soldiering.
And T almost let it hold me off —
almost let it force me to stand
discussing the matter academically
when what Phoebe needed was
some one to take her In kind arms
anil mother her.
In a rush of pity and affection
I ran across the room, caught
Phoebe to me and pulled her down
on the couch with her head nestled
against me.
"Dear little sister. I wanted to
tell you this—decently. And now
you've heard it all in an ugly flash.
licM g Rashes
1 Soothed
With Cuticura
AH drotnrfntiij Soap %, Ointment 2> ft 50. Talcum *.
each free of "Cwtlror*. Dept. 1. BcuWa "
r reidberg s DISTRIBUTORS
Bell 2:14:1 Second & Cherry Sts. Dial 3519
Prompt Deliveries Both Phones
Garments of Quality WMMBBWIAIiiMMMI
Tuesday and Wednesday Specials
in Ladies' Wearing Apparel
Just the Things You Will Want for the Fourth
QO r\r\ New Waists-- Just Received.--Economically Priced
G tl FrenchWoileWaists BPljltHß
Ti -yoc CO O roll 11(1 and V necks, entbroid- I xUr
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nrj /~ii Variety of plain and novelty AJ / IhLß| I I
Wednesday Unly effects in assorted shades. I
A new shipment of neat aistS jl jjif |
street drosses in it variety Several smart models, plain // j j
You Will SURELY WANT One of These Skirts
$3.00 White $3.93 Silk Poplin
SEtSllii Gabardine Skirts Skirts
Wl aUgM Tuesday & Wednesday Only Tuesday & Wednesday Only
\ Belt, patch pockets, pearl >ajy and black, belt, pockets
' \ | _ ' 1 and cuff at bottom.
|, ,| j (1 button trimmings.
1 i j LJ-J $5.00 Wash Skirts $7.00 White
1 j Tuesday & Wednesday Messaline Silk
Only Skirts
sr. —. cs Tuesday & Wednesday
■-I JIE3 $2,95 (eTor
JUL-.—\\ X^j t 0 f „ cw model gabar- tp4ct/0
i (L dine and tricotlne skirts „ , , ...
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plain white, stripes and holt, pockets with buckles,
plaids. pearl buttons.
"TT ladies Bazaar' B, v"
W ° ly 8-10-12 S. FOURTH ST. For Less
| I'm sorry dear. Oh. Phoebe, I'm
| sorry enough for us." .1 cried, "but
J I'm twice as sorry for poor Neal."
Oh. how I wished that Phoebe
would lift her head and reply with
| a twinkle in her eyes that it surely
i was hardest on Neal since he had
jto marry Evvy. But she didn't
; She did nothing to help me. so I
j went on and told her about the
| day at Mason Towers when Neal
! had saved Evvy after she upset :
| their canoe, how that very night
I he packed his things and started
hack to the city—to her I was sure, j
| Then I told how Val had seen Evvy
i intercept Neal and how when I !
' went to circumvent Evvy she out
witted us by flinging herself into
Neat's arms and bursting out with
i an announcement of her engage
j ment.
I "I know Neal doesn't care for
her," I concluded. "I've an idea
he was telling her that when she
upset the canoe. He was worried i
about almost drowning her and !
you should have seen his relief |
! when I said he'd nothing to worry ;
| about because he'd been a hero j
1 and saved her. I remember how i
! excitedly, how pleadinglv he asked |
; me if I thought that made up for
everything " I
| For a moment there was silence !
, Then Phoebe pushed me awav and
I sat up stiffly.
"Why do you tell me this. Anne?" I
| she asked. "Tour brother is en- i
: gaged to Evelyn Mason. As they j
i were both once friends of mine '
: I can only wish they'll be happy." ;
"Phoebe, dear." I insisted, lean- |
; ing forward to take her hands in j
mine in spite of every rebuff. "He I
i isn't happy. He couldn't be with
1 her. And I love Neal so much this
[ almost kills me. Evvy's heaps too !
olr. for him—and she couldn't be
t a sweet, unselfish wife. She's too j
j cold and purry and calculating, j
. . And Neal cares for you. I j
, know he does. You should have i
| seen him when I told him that '
i I'd lunched with you," I finished
, lamely.
For as I swept along on the tide
of my eagerness T remembered that j
the eager Neal who had pushed me j
out of his room and had packed i
to go back to Phoebe had been |
evoked by my telling him Phoebe j
still loved him.
I could hardly tell Phoebe that. ;
Her pride couldn't he expected to ;
endure the thought that Neal knew
she still cared. Yet it was just
that which made my case complete, i
Then Phoebe did a brave, sweet j
thing which made me love her more \
than ever.
"Oh, Anne," she cried sadly. "I j
hope he doesn't still care for me. j
Bringing Up Father Copyright, 1918.. International News Service *- # * - - By McManus
' TAp^RArIT)— /9 s r °LLIN PINIS MOt)T Have Mlfrijir J\ h*V feuT IT-: I • s- I
[ fI^UFACTU^ —
Because he's engaged to her. And
if she fought so hard to get him
she must love him. So now he must
do what's right and marry Evvy.
I want him to do what is right and
to be happy, too. It doesn't matter .
about me. I can get over being |
hurt some day. But he couldn't |
get over it if he did what wasn't j
Whereupon Phoebe fcrgot her '
pride and her fine speeches and be- j
gan to cry sadly like any other
little girl whose heart is broken.
And perhaps I cried with her. I ;
think I'd be ashamed if I hadn't.
The sound of the door-bell sent j
us scurrying pell-mell into my bed- !
room to wash our eyes and powder j
our noses and to try to recapture i
some of the dignity and make-be- j
lieve we needed to see the situation t
"Mr. and Mrs. Cosby," announced |
Bertha a moment later. "I said ;
I'd see if you were still in but that j
Miss Phoebe Harrison had been to \
dinner and I didn't know but what .
you'd gone out."
"Oh, Anne! That dreadful Bertha! '
Now I'll have to see them, too." ,
cried Phoebe after I had sent the
maid to say I'll be out in a moment.
"That won't be bad, dear," I said
cheerfully. "Put on your hat and
we'll call a taxi and as soon as
it's announced you can run away." j
"Pine!" agreed Phoebe, and then J
she shook her head sadly. "No [
Anne, I can't go. I'll have to wait
and see Jim. I've got to learn to •
face people some time. And to- j
night I must at least know that
Jim has done about Dick West.
I'll come in as soon as 1 can, Anne. I
I'd like—l'd like to be alone a min- j
ute, dear."
Her voice had an excited, fever- i
ish note. So, closing the door, I
went out and left Phoebe—alone.
To Be Continued.
"What has become of Senator
Flubdub? He used to be a small po
"He's where a small potato be
"In the soup."—Louisville Cour
By Virginia Terhune Van de Water
Desiree was non-plussed. Her
, maid's claims seemed fair enough,
i The mistress had at the moment no
ur<;i,r;ient with which to refute no
"Naturally, Norah," she began,
j Mr. and I know that
Smith is honest and a good driver.
| But as to his behavior in other re
| spccts, we know little."
"There's nothing to fear from
j him, ma'am," the girl affirmed
' quickly. "I've seen a good many
j men, and I know what they're like,
j And the minute I first seen Smith,
| I sized him up."
"Ah did you?" was the dry
; rejoinder.
j "Yes, ma'am." Norah detected
:no sarcasm in the question. "My
mother always told me there was
> certain things no girl should let a
man do —and that nice men aren't
going to attempt them until they
know a girl well—things like ary
ing to put their arms around her—
and free actions like that."
I Desiree gasped. "Norah!" she ex-
I claimed.
"Yes. ma'am." the girl admitted,
• "it is dreadful, isn't it? But there
I is fellows as will do the likes of
that when they first meet a girl—
, and don't mean no real harm in it
| neither. Now Smith, why, he's nev
j er so much as"
The sound of the doorbell reached
| her ears, and she stopped abruptly.
"Oh, there's the bell! I guess
Annie's in the kitchen. I'll just
run down."
"It's probably Smith with the
car" —Desiree began.
But the girl was already out of
hearing, speeding on her way
downstairs. She also suspected that
it was Smith with the car. Which
Desiree reflected frowningly, would
account for her haste.
She was baffled. She could say
no more on this subject unless she
forbado Norah to speak to Smith,
and she had no grounds for such a
sweeping interdiction. Norah was
a decent girl, Smith was a decent
man. Why should they not be on
friendiy terms?
Slio Hates tlic Thought
Moreover, and the thought made
Desiree feel slightly frightened at
j herself, Samuel Leighton could not
j possiblly understand his daughter's
| viewpoint were she to express dis
| approval of any friendship between
I chauffeur and maid.
So long asa neither neglected any
| duties whose business was it how
(good friends they were? That
j would be her father's argument.
| And Desiree knew that he would be
I right.
! Yet she hated the thought of
j Smith's chatting familiarity with
| her maid. Surely this was unrea
! sonable. She must overcome the
! ridiculous prejudice.
Downstairs, Norah was exchang
| ing a few hasty words with David.
; He had spoken a bripf good morning
' and announced that the car was
! awaiting its mistress. Then Norah
| had laid her hand impulsively on
: his arm.
"Smith," she giggled. "Listen,
i Miss Leighton says you can come
I to call on me."
l'ovid startled so violently as to
• dislodge the hand resting on his
i arm.
"What!" he ejaculated. "What do
j you mean?"
Daily Dot Puzzle
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58- '
Draw from one to two and so on
to tbe end.
| "Well, you needn't look so as
tonished," Norah said, bridling.
"I'm onlly telling you you can come
to see me any time you like—any
evening, I mean. I don't often usk
young men to come here. It's not
generally allowed. But with you
it's different. I ran some risk
standing outside with you last
night—and she didn't like it. But
when I explained to her that you
and me was friends, she looked at
it different.
"So if you don't coine to see me
once in a bit, it's your own fault.
You ought to like me," with another
giggle, "after the scrape I most got
into last night all on account of
you. I had to make her think you
had something special that you
wanted to speak to me about, and
that you'd asked me to come out
side for a few minutes. If she knew
1 went out of my own self-—well,
she'd be that mad! She's awful par
ticular. Sh—h! Here she comes
Everything Goes Wrong
Then, to make matters worse the
girl lurned hastily away and hur
ried intj the diningroom.
But quickly as she had gone. De
siree caught a glimpse of her in her
flight and called her back.
"Norah! Where are you going?"
"Oh—l—l was just going down to
i the kitchen," Norah said, reappear
"You seemed in a hurry," was
Desiree's grave comment. "Here,
put this fur around me.
David stood, hat in hand, by the
XjM jL
2860 —Here is a comfortable
"warm weather outfit" which will
please any little girl who likes to
play or work out in the sunshine.
Gingham, percale, seersucker, linen,
drill, pique or poplin could be used
for both the bonnet and dress. With
bloomers under this drata, petti
coats may be dispensed with.
The pattern is cut in 5 sizes: 2, 3,
4, 5 and 6 years. Size 4 requires
2M yards of 36 ir.-ch material for the
dress and % yard for the bonnet.
A pattern of this illustration mail
ed to any address on receipt of 10
cer/ts in silver or stamps.
Telegraph Pattern Department
For tho 10 cents inclosed please
send pattern to the following
Size Pattern No
City and State
Lemon Juice
For Freckles
Girls! Make beauty lotion at
home for a few cents. Try Itl
Squeeze the Juice of two lemons
Into a bottle containing three ounces
of orchard white, shake well, and
you have a quarter pint of the best
freckle and tan lotion, and com
plexion beautlfler, at very, very
small cost.
Your grocer haa the lemons and
any drug store or toilet counter will
supply three ounces of orchard
white for a few cents. Massage
this sweetly fragrant lotion Into the
face. neck, arms and hands each
day and see how freckles and blem
ishes disappear and how clear, soft
and rosy-white the skin becomes.
Yes) It la harmless and never Irri
front door, too much dazed to know |
just what to say.
Desiree looked at him severely. I
"Smith," she remarked, "it is not
necessary for you to stand in here j
! waiting for me. Go out to your car. j
! I will come when I am ready." :
As the chauffeur obeyed she spoke ]
j once more to Norah.
"I wish, Norah, that you would j
not detain Smith talking to him I
\ when he comes to the door to an- i
Inounce that the car is ready for
I me. It is not his place to come in. i
j Ho should simply deliver the mcs- |
sage to the maid who opens the \
door, then go out again."
"Very well, ma'am, 1 will tell j
him," the girl said meekly.
"You will do nothing of the
kind!" Desiree retorted. "I will '
give him orders of that kind my
After which she went from the j
house, without so much as a back- '
ward glance.
Norah stood still for a full minute |
after the door had closed upon her ;
| young mistress. Then she drew a
long breath.
"Whew!" she whistled softly to
herself. "Whatever ails her? She
certainly is in a bad temper to-day,
all right!"
Sncrnmento.— The State Board of ;
Health has added "Lethargic Enceph- I
nlitis" (sleeping sickness) to the list:
of reportable maladies in California, j
Data obtained will be used for fur
ther study of the new disease. The
first cases appeared In California
shortly after March 21, and ten were
reported In April, according to sta
tistics collected by the board. They
were widely scattered.
H -order your case of y*.
| NOW— to have it home if
| over the "Fourth" i
H sane drink first on the Fourth and every other
Rjl Hlkj day of the year. Phone >your grocer, druggist or Vw
g. J K a " y ea ' cr se " s quality "drinks" and have 63
■1 l| 111 |l||j him send a case of 24 bottles to your home. ROT
Bfl Iff 'll i There is no "age limit" when it comes to enjoying MaS
Jll I |l|fil CLOVERDALE GINGER ALE young or old,
"ItDoesn't Bite" |
Sparkling and bubbling with goodness, CLOVER
e'I'InS! DALE GINGER ALE is the ideal home beverage— Of ft
tj i Ijgfl jalways a welcomed refreshment because it is de-
■/////■lf iPjffiHßlimlHH'W lightfully cooling, a thirst-quencher without an La
I illiff I IfS^HlllimlltOlil e q ua L and a drink that's good for you. HI
CLOVERDALE GINGER ALE has a distinc- Bw!
• ocucous. HCAtTHFUI iivfw.i tive. "different" flavor—neither too sweet nor too Ej
m J •> tart —the result of adding real Jamaica Ginger, Hraj
fvlOVClrQe) 1 A Limes, Lemons, Sugar, etc. to the truly healthful
mineral water that trickles pure and clear from the
famous Cloverdale Springs at Newville, Pa.
Mmt ~ mYMftil co-i'J BLg
jtuiuko "yjiwfvy " fl M ■■
L Drink a Bottle of Cloverdale Every Day\ U
contains . It's appetising.with your meals and will materially aid Ml
highly carbonated digestion. Just before retiring, i ti a soothing and agree- IHV
able, and the Cloverdale Mineral Water in this superior
SS2S*LTs "m'wmSSfSSS TriA Ginger Ale will keep you free from constipation. MM
| 2 Full-Sized Glasses to a Bottle J
I Wholesale Distributors For Harrlsburg) HI
U.S.A' Kvans-Hurtnett Co.
Distrlbntor For Carlisle!
HI |g H Copyrighted 1010, by Cloverdale Spring Co. _MH
JULY'I, 1919.
Ex-Ballot Dancer
Entertaining Soldiers j
lirMaus, July I.—How Fred Bo- j
! manoff, former instructor in the Im- !
I pcrial Russian Ballot at Pctrograd
| and later with the Metropolitan |
Opera Company, "put one over" at i
| a soldier entertainment in the war I
' zone recently, is told by J. W. Nash, |
j of San Francisco, a Y. M. C. A. sec- j
1 retary.
| Nash was putting on a soldier I
j show at Souilly, when an insigntti
| cant little soldier, who had been
i watching rehearsals asked if ho
I might put on a "stunt."
"If you can get by with it, yes,"
replied Nash, rather curtly.
I A few nights later, Romanoff,
j whose riftht name is Charles M.
| Snyder, born in Hacine, Wisconsin,
I put on a dance that took the house
jby storm. So much did Nash think
; of the dance and the dancer that he
| obtained permission for the soldier
ito take up Y. M. C. A. work. Ro
i manoff has since handled the big
I water carnival at Cannos.
Fully Accredited
Troup Building 15 S. Market Square
Bell 485 Dial 4393
(Clip tlil* rind Rfnil It nt once for full Informntlon)
I Gentlemencnd me complete information üboot khe n
subject* I linve checked.
Typewriting .... Shorthnnd .... Stenotypy .... I
Hook keeping .... Secretarial .... Civil Service... •
Name Addreaa ••••...
jTo Reduce Your Weigh
Quickly and Easily
j If you are too fat. or if your figure
I has become tlabby and you are carry
j ins around a burden of annoying un
! healthy llesh, the cause is, ten
I chances to one, lack of oxygen carry
ing power of the blood and faulty as
similation of the food. Too little of
I the food is being made into good
| hard tissue and muscle and too much
I into little globules of fut.
1 Every man and woman reader of
j this paper who is too fat, whose flesh
j is soft and flabby should try the new
preparation, Phynola, a simple, but
remarkably efficient formula put up
for convenient home use.
Go to Gorgas, the druggist, stores.
16 N. Third St., Third and Walnut S.ts.
and Penna. It. R. Station to-day and
get a box of these wonderful Phynola
tablets; take one after each meal and
one at bed time. They are pleasant to
take, entirely safe and give splendid
results quickly and easily. No dieting,
strenuous exercising, drastic mas
saging or appliances. Just a simple
Phynola tablet four times a day and
in a short time your weight is reduc
ed on all parts of the body to what
it should be.