The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, November 03, 1914, Page 8, Image 8

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Henrietta D. Grauel
Indians called this "The moon of
nuts" and tbe.v fought with the squir
rels to secure the rich harvest, for
ground and mixed with tnaiv.e they
added much to their meagre winter
We probably use more nuts than did
the Indians but iu a different form.
Ours we put in candies, in nut butter
and in the form of salted nuts. Only
a few of' these come from the forest
trees. Chinquapins, hazel nuts and
beech nuts, so sweet and tender, find
luit a limited sale in southern market.
They are scarcely ever seen in cities.
If it was not t'or our foreign resi
dents it i> not likely that chestnuts
would have become such great favor
ites as they have but the French and
Italian people know their value. It is
their demand for them that has made
us like them too.
There have been many books written
on the food value of nuts and recipes
for nut stuffing for poultry and nut
diets for vegetarians are often seen
but this food is too rich in oil or else
too full of starch to ever make a j>er
feetly balanced ration. Eaten with
other foods nuts are most wholesome
and their use should be encouraged in
every family.
The flavor of nuts depends upon their
oils; the chestnut ha« both a nutty
flavor and a distinct starchy taste.
Brazil nuts, butter nuts and the Phil
ippine cream nuts much resemble un
ealted butter but in walnuts the taste
is flavored by the bitter inner skin so
that though thev are very rich, the
oil is not so noticeable.
Whether it's a room, bouse, apartment, office, j|i
store, studio, parage, lot or farm, you will find it si
by placing a want ad in the classified columns of •*'
the |j
IHarrisburg's Great J
Home Newspaper
Call Bell phone 3280; Independent phone L'4s N
or 2A6. #
i; Satisfactory« Refreshing == Healthful |
Its delicious snappy flavor commends it to lovers f
j! of good beer. <
.<] Brewery thoroughly equipped. ?
Unexcelled for Purity and Excellence.
< j Ben sue l ORDER IT Independent 318 <
:| JSJJ "PRESENTED JSi By" the. ' I
( i \ The above Certificate •
;; Entitles bearer to this $5.00 Illustrated Bible}
! ! C °* ' ,b " X
II »f Packing, checking, eipr.a. from factory, etc., etc •
J! MAbnlrilcNl U>Ke illustration in announcements from day to day) is ♦
4» II | MCTDiTCn H n 'i j" tu " flexible limp leather, with overlapping covers 5
ILLUoIKAItU and title stamped 111 gold, with numerous full-page Z
!! "IMo« m color from the world famous Tissot collection, together ♦
l t ot ,be wl ' h six hundred superb pictures graphically illustrating#
BI BL E f" d P \ ,n tllC verse in the I'Bht 1 'B ht of modern Biblical X
!' . . . .. knowledge and research. The text conforms to the?
authorized fdition, is selt-pronouncing. with copious #
marginal references, macs and helps : printed on thin I» _ , _ . ♦
• bible paper, flat open up at all va? e 9;
(> readable type. One Free Certificate and tie * lteiT •
I rtSftS sT AUo *" I
! » uiiir r k- u 5 of. binding. Through an exclusive arrangement we ♦ j
oIoLE which IS in silk cloth; have been most fortunate in securing the i
! ' .. ccnta-ng all ot the iHu»- Catholic Bible, Douay Version, endorsed ♦ !
II trations and j 7"Z I b - v Cardinal Gibbons and Arcbbishoo i
J [ nißps. One free I Ql/% EXPFNSF (nOW Cardinal > Farley, as well as by the ♦
A , wrtlleste MD d Itemi various Archbishops of the country. The#
< ► illustrations consists of the full-page en- ♦ !
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( , book) and at the same Amount Expense Item,, with the necessary Free Certificate •
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i ! immt'to lnc?udlVor'V < p^ndU 1 " <~: '° T distance, ask your po.tma.iar J
600 Men in Reading and Birdsboro
Return to Employment
Reading, I'a* Nov. 3. After an
idleness of three weeks in the puddle
mili of the Heading Iron Company, re
sume.l operations yesterday, giving em
Nuts for Food
As for peanuts—taste a ray one
is not it just like a partly cooked bcanf
Really the peanut is a bean, or at least
a legume and it should be compared
with soy-beans and peas rather than
with almonds and other nuts. After
I it is roasted its oils blend with its
starch and produce a most wholesome
food. Cocoanuts and almonds are used
for eookesy but this is only because
thev arc easiest to prepare for pastes
and confections. Since the food chop
per and meat grinder have been per
t'ected all nuts can be used and many
delightful combinations have come to
Hickory nut taffy is much better if
walnuts are added to it. Vpple and
nut alads should have one starchy nut
and two oily nuts mixed with apples, iu
fact there is a groat difference in the
character of nuts and on accents the
, good flavor and quality of another.
Salt makes nuts more digestible and
I that accounts for so many salted nuts
of different kinds on our markets.
Now Orleans Pecan Pralines —
i Moisten two pounds of sugar with just
i enough water to keep it from burning
j before it dissolves. Boil this unti'. it
' falls from the spoon in ropes, or strings:
add five cups of the pecan nuts and
stir the mixture until it is cool. Pour
on a buttered pan.
The best way to roast chestnuts is
to put them in a corn popper and shake
them over wood embers. When thev are
! done wrap them in a thick cloth and let
them steam in their own heat. This
makes them very tender. |
pioyment to 500 hands.
The nail mill of E. and G. Brookej
Iron Company, Biriisboro, this county, j
also resume.! yesterday after a suspen-|
sion of several months. The sheet mill j
of the sam e concern started to-day.
About 100 hands will benefit through!
the resumption. '
A Story of Love, Mystery and a Private Yacht
Ctpyrigtt, 1913, if tkt \fcClurt PuHtttttf MI. /A*.
Capfrigkt, 1914, h Alary Kjktru 'Rimtikmt I.
Hp locked an .. . ...., »inr down fro.
lie wheel to do so. ami po -Isetiiig ill
icy Tile night was fairly quiet. H.
could lash tin* wheel safely. ami hi
had iu his favor the fact that Olesou
rhe lookout, was n slow Thii:l<tjtir
Swede who notoriously slept on ills
watch. H» found the ax. not whore
he had leu it. but back i:i the case.
But the case was only closed, not
locked—Singleton s error.
A ruled with the ax. .tones slipped
beck to the wheel and waited. He had
pleuty of time, lie bad taken his robe
from its hiding; place lit the boat, and
had it concealed uear hliu with the
as. lie was ready, but he was wait
lug for another signal. He sot it at
He admitted the sigual and the
time, but concealed its nature—l think
it was a shooting star. lie killed N ail
first, believing him to be Turner, and
making with his ax the four signs
of the cross. Then he went to the
Uausen girl's door. He did not know
about the bell, and probably rang it
by accident as he leaned over to listen
if Vail stiil breathed.
The captaiu, in the mean tiute. had
been watching Singleton. He had for
bidden bis entering the after house; if
he caught him disobeying he meant to
put him in irons. He was without
shoes or coat, and he sit waitiug on
the after companion steps for develop
ments. it was the captain, probably,
whom Karen Hansen mistook for
Turner, loiter he went back to the
forward companionway, either on his
way back to his cabin, or still with
an eye to Singletou's movements.
To the t'Hptuln there must have ap
pearod this grisly figure iu flowing
white, smeared with blood and armed
with an ax. Tbe sheet was worn over
Jones' head—u long, narrow silt serv
ing him to see through, and two other
slits freeing Ills aims. The captain
was a brave man. but the apparition,
gleaming in the almost complete dark
ness. had been on I'.lm before he could
do more than throw up his hands.
Jones had not finished. He went
baeU to the chart room and possibly
eveu went ou t'eck and y-ok a look at
the wheel. Then lie weni down again
and killed the liansoy woman.
tie was exceedingly cunning. He I
flung the ;;x into the room aud wr.s I
up aud at the wheel again, all within i
a few seoouds. To (ear o!T and fold up
the sheet, to hide it under nearby cord
age, to strike the shirt's bell and light
his pipe- all this was a matter of two I
or three minutes. I lmd only time to i
look at Vail. When I got tip (o the j
wheel Jones was smoking quietly.
I believed he tried to get Singletoi;
later and failed. But he continued Ills '
devotions on the forward deck, visible '
when clad iu his robe, invisible when j
he took it off. It was Jones, of course,
who attacked Burns and secured the j
key to the captain's cabin: Jones who ,
threw the ax overboard after hearing !
the crew tell that on its handle were
linger prints to identify the murderer:
Jones who while on guard in the after
house below had pushed the key to the j
storeroom under Turner's door; Jones
who hung fhe niariitiespike over the
side, waiting perhaps for another
chance at Singleton; Jones in his devo
tional attire who had frightened the ,
crew into hysteria and who, discovered
by Mrs. Johns in the captain's cabin,
had rushed by her and out with the
ax it is noticeable that lie made no
attempt to attack her. He killed only
In obedience to his signal, and lie had
had no signal.
The Sea Again.
P r ~~ ERHAPS the most curious thing
after the murderer was known
was the story of the people in
k_J the after house. It was months
before I got that iu 'full. The belief
among the women was that Turner,
maddened by drink and unreasoning
Jealousy, bad killed Vail aud then, run- j
ning amuck or discovered by the other :
victims, had killed them. This was
borne out by Turner's condition. His
hands and parts of his clothing were
blood stained.
Their condition was pitiable. Un !
able to speak for himself, he lay rav- ,
ing in his room, talking to Vail and
complaining of a white figure that
bothered him. Tbe key that Elsa Lee
picked up was another clew, and in
their attempt to get rid of it I had
foiled them. Mrs. Johns, an old friend '
and. as 1 have said, an ardent partisan,
undertook to get rid of the ax. with the
result that we know. Even Turner's '
recovery brought little courage. He
< ould only recall that he had gone into
Vail'B room and tried to wake him
without result, that he did not know of !
the blood until the next day or that <
Vail was dead and that he had a vague !
recollection of something white and
ghostly that night. He was not sure j
where he had seen it.
The failure of their attempt to get
rid of the storeroom key -was matched
by their failure to smuggle Turner's
linen off the ship. Singleton suspected
Turner, and, with the skillful and not
overscrupulous aid <>r his lawyer, had
succeeded in finding in Mrs. Sloane's
trunk the incriminating pieces.
As to the meauing of the keys, file
and club in Singleton's mattress, I be
lieve the explanation Is simple enough.
He «nw against him n strong cose. He
had little money and no influence,
while Turner had both. 1 have every
reason to believe that he hoped to
make his escape before the ship anchor
ed. and was frustrated by my dis
covery of the keys aud by an extra
bolt 1 put on bis door aud window.
The murders on the schooner yacht
F.lia were solved.
McWhirter went back to his hospital.
Hp day nVter our stn:s;i ; .o, wearing >
<trip of piaster ovc: - the bridge of lii.-
pose and n ne - .v »;:• of importance. The
Turners v.ont to New V»>rk soon after
and 1 was alone. 1 tried to put Elsti out of my thoughts. #s she had
cone out of my life, and. receiving the
hoped for hospital apixdntment at that
tittle. I tried to make up by hard work
for a happiness that 1 had not lost
because It had never been mine.
• • • « • * *
A curious thing hits hnppeued to nie.
I had thought this record finished, but
Turners health is bad. He and his
wife and Miss T.pp are going to Eu
rope. He has asked tne to go with him
In my professional capacity.
It Is more than a year since I have
seen her.
The year has brought some changes.
Singleton is ngaln a member of the
Turner forces, having signed a con
tract and :« temperance pledge at the
Bit me sitting. Jones is iu a hospital for
the insane, where In the daytime he is
a cheery old tar with twinkling eyes
and a huge mustache and where now
and then on Christmas holidays I send
him a supply of tobacco. At night he
sleeps in a rooru with opaque glass
windows through which no benvenly
And—l Kits H«r.
signals can penetrate. He will not
talk of liis crimes -not that he so re
gards thorn— but now and then in the
night he wraps the drapery of his
couch about him and performs strange
orisons in the little room lhat is Ills
And at siu li times an attendant watches
outside his door.
» • * • • . •
o;ice more the swish of spray against
the side of a ship, the tang of salt, the
lift and fall of the rail ngainst the sea
line on the horizon, and once more a
girl in white from neck to heel facing
into the wind as if she loved it. her
crisp skirts flying, her hair blown back
from her forehead in damp curls.
And I am not washing down the
deck. With all the poise of white flan \
ueis and a good cigar I am lounging in j
a deck chair watchiug her. Then— j
"Come here!" I say.
"I am busy."
"You nr.; not busy. You are dis- ;
gracefully Idle."
"Why do you want me';"
She conies closer and looks down at
me. She likes me to sit so she may
look superior and scornful, this being
impossible when one looks up. When
she has approached—
"Just to show that 1 can order you!
"I shall go back!"—with raised chin.
How 1 remember that raised chin and
how (whisper iti I used to fear it.
"You cannot. I am holding the edge
of your skirt."
"Ralph! And all the other passen
gers looking!"
"Then sit down, and before you do
tuck that rug under m.v feet, will
"Certainly no!."
"Under nay feet!"
Bhe does it under protest, whereon I
release her ekirts. She is sulky, quite
distinctly sulky. I slide my hand un
der the rug into her lap. She ignores
"Now." 1 said calmly, "we are even.
And you might as weli hold my hand.
Every one thinks you are."
She brings her hands hastily from
under her rug and puts them over her
head. "I don't know what has got
into you." she says coldly. "And why
are we even?"
"For the day you told nie the deck
was not clean."
"It wasn't clean."
"I think I am going to kiss you."
"!t Is coming on. About the time
that the bishop gets here I shall lean
over and"—
She eyes me and sees determination
in my face. She changea color.
"Yon wouldn't!"
"Wouldn't I!"
To Be Continued.
Artistic Printing at Btar-lndependeut.
Every Useful Feature Is Shown iu Bible
111 a Most Unusual and
Unique Manner
FiuJ t>he best way to do a thing am!
then do it that way. This is indeed a
good auotto for anybody to follow. It
seems to have been an established rule
with the publishers of the New Illus
trated Bible which The Star-Inde
pendent is now presenting to its read
The wonderful new educational helps
contained only in this great work com
prise exactly what everybody
-eeds and should have in a volume of
this kind. Most of the topics are of a
purely 'historical character, taking up
the people's and the lands of those days
and touching upon geographical data
and historical events of that time.
These original instructive helps consti
tute a complete educational course that
van be liad from no other source.
The correct pronunciation of ervery
proper name is indicated hv a system
of accents and diacritical tflarks, whi-ch
will enable you to read with albsoltite
certainty of pronouncing, with the ut
most. accuracy, even t'he most puzzling
Scriptural names of people and places.
The marginal references and variant
readings are more profuse than in other
The superb maps, iu brilliant colors,
; were engrave ! ami are not pro 'arable
! elsewhere. They are remarkable for
| their accuracy and mechanical exeeu-
I tiou, being artistically printed from
| perfect new plates. The colors are
1 tasteful ami artistically blended.
Then besides the unique feature of
illustrations printed in with the type
where thov belong, there are all of the
best, of the world-famous Tissot pic
tures. These are full-page plates in col
ors, and go to make t'his volume a rare
work of art in every res-pect.
On Hie whole, this New Illustrated
Bible which The Star-Independent pre
sents to its readers is a modern volume
in even r respect, and the splendid illus
trations alone make it superior to all
other editions. Present one educa
tional certificate and get this great
work at once. To-day's certificate is
printed on another page, where the en
tire plan is fully explained.
Death in Day's Sport
'Mifllintown, Pa., Nov. 3.—Koy Lan
der, aged 22. son of William Lauver,
of McAlisterville, while hunting yester
day, shot himself in his abdomen get
ting over a fence. His body was found
by Kural Delivery Carrier Moyer.
Cafaso Anti-Pain Tablets
1 are sold by all druggists. The
Safe and Sure Remedy for Headache
j and Neuralgia.
12 Doses 10c, 36 Doses 25c
Write for Free Sample Package,
| enclosing this ad.
Prepared for over 10 years by
I the
York, Pa.
' V ' '
■ ■: * H H I W'i!* fr
= When In Philadelphia Stop at. the I
Broad and Locust Street* (
Reopened after the expenditure I
g of an enormous sura In remodel- M
= Injr. redecorating and refurnishing. 8
i «me tfNifi of mm* jj
g Near all Stores, Theatres and B
W Points of Interest. ■
Every Modern Convenience Hj
H #o* Elegantly Furnlnhed "'la ,
European Flu *
■ Rooms, without bath ....$l5O ap jfi
■ Booms, with bath $2 np . 1
II Hot and cold running 9
water In all rooms ||
| I'OUls Lukes. President Munnger. 9
i amtmrn ■ Hi wiiiMiMiiifb.'»*ai^|
Inbti,, fifi i.i. .r.
Market Street
Fall Term September First I
Day and Night Sessions
Positions fur All Graduates
Enroll Next Monday
15 S. Market Sq„ Harnsburg, Pa.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect May 24, 1914.
Trains Leave Harrlaburx—
For Winchester and Martlnsburg, at
5.03, *7.50 a. m., < '3.4« p. m.
For Hagerstuwn, Chambersburg and
Intermediate stations, at *5.03. *7.50,
•11.63 a. m„ »J.4U, 5.32, •7.4U, 11.00
p. in.
I Additional trains for Carlisle and ;
; Mechaniesburg at 9.48 a. m„ 2.18, 3.27.
| t> JO, 9.30 p. m.
For Dlllsburg at 3.03, *7.50 and *11.53
a. m„ 2.18, *3.40. 5.32, 6.30 p. m.
•Dally All other trains dally except
Sunday. J H. TON'GK,
1 H. A. RIDDLE. Q. P. A. Supt.
You Should Worry If
it were difficult to find a safe and reliable remedy for the
ailments due to irregular or defective action of the stomach,
liver or boweis. These ailments are likely to attack
anyone; likely, too, to lead to worse sickness if not relieved
Beeepaitfs Pius
J amoU i. e w °r'd over, for their power to correct these
the ho Bafel ~ v \ They cleanse the system, purify
the blood and act as a general tonic upon bodv, brain and nerves
& « biliousness, constipation might, indeed, cause you uro
longed suffering and expose you to danger if Beechara's Pills
Were Not On Hand
Th * Sal ® ? f A »1 Modicine in the World.
Sold «»®rywher«. In boxes, 10c., 25c.
Almost Two Hundred Members Added
Through Campaign
Carlisle, Nov. 3.—The Y. M. C. A.
membership campaign was closed with
almost 200 members added to the rolls.
The Bed Army, under the leadership ol'
General Howard Uhland, defeated the
Blue Army, under General Zang, by the
score of 123 to 70.
The first prize, consisting of a very
fine Tiffany electric clock, was award
ed to Edward Eyler who secured 36
members, mostly from the Lindner shoe
The second prize, consisting of a
year's membership privileges anil a
large locker, was awarded to James
McCleaster, who secured 27 votes.
George Kramer, of the Bedford
Shoe Company, secured 26 members,
just one less than McCleaster. Quite
a large number of men secured ten
members or more.
Chambersburg Pastor Leaves
Cliambersburg, Nov. 3.—The Rev. J.
A. Better and family to-day moved to
Roaring Springs, where the Rev. Mr.
Detter becomes pastor of the Chrfrch
of God. Who will succeed him has not
been determined. The Rev. Air. Det
ter preached his final sermon here Sun
day evening to a crowded church. His
subject was "A Minister's Retrospect."
The Rev. J. A. MacDannald, of Ship
pensburg, had been assigned to the lo
cal church but the Eldership has de
cided to permit him to remain as pastor
of the Shippensburg church.
Acquitted of Murder
llagerstown, Nov. 3.—After being
on trial for two days before Judge
Prank I. Duncan and a jury in the
Circuit Court at Towson, on the charge
of the murder of her husband, Edgar
McCauiey, formerly of Beaver Creek,
on June 23 last at their home, 4114
Groveland avenue, Arlington, Airs.
I Alary Otto McCauiey was found not
guilty. The jury had been out but half
an hour. Only one ballot was taken.
Hunter Shot in Eye
Gettysburg, Nov. 3.—Struck in the
eye by a glancing shot, fired by one of
two companions, Carl Kuhn, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Kuhn, of Cash
j town, was the first, victim of the rabbit
; hunting season in Adams county. The
| accident occurred early yesterday
| morning and Kuhn was rushed to the
j Chambersburg hospital for treatment.
I The shot pierced the eye lid and lodged
jin the eye ball. The sight was not af
| fectcd.
! Shot 3D Rabbits and » Quail
! Waynesboro, Nov. 3.—A party of
| Waynesboro hunters, —R. W. Evans,
t . P. Wiedman, Chester Kepner and
Charles Kautfman, —spent yesterday
1 hunting in Adams county and before
the afternoon whs half over had shot
! 39 rabbits and 9 quail.
Lancaster County Gunner Also Wound
ed by Own Weapon
Lancaster, Pa.. Nov. 3. Aiiss Sar
|ab Andrews, of Willow street, was
shot by a careless gunner yesterday
morning. Her injuries are serious.
[ While Carl Bauer, of New Provi
dence, was taking a rest and a smoke
I while gunning yesterday afternoon, his
gun was accidentally discharged and
the shot lodged in his arm and hip, in
flicting serious wounds,
j No fewer than 8,426 gunning li
! censes were taken out in Lancaster
; county this season, and most of the
i gunners were out yesterday. Rabbits
and quail were plentiful. Half the
farms are posted with trespass notices.
Stricken Woman May Die for Her Mis
take in the Dark
York, Pa., Nov. 3.—Stricken with in
digestion at an early hour yesterday
morning, Airs. George Gratz, of this
• city, arose from bed and going to a
medicine cabinet, obtained what she,
j thought was the tablet she needed. In
mistake she swallowed one that was,
poison and her error was not discovered ■
J until her condition became alarming. .
She was taken to the,
where the physicians stated that there I
was very little hope for her recovery.
i Woman, More Than Ceutury Old, Be
lieves Allies Soon Will Win
I White Plains, N. Y., Nov. 3. —Mrs. j
i Hester Pullen, the oldest resident of |
Westchester county, yesterday celebrat
ed her 101 st birthday at the home of!
her daughter, Mrs. E. R. Phelps.
Although Mrs. Pullen is over a cen
tury old, she is able to walk about and |
climb stairways unassisted. She delights j
in talking about current topics, and b:'-:
lieves that the European war will re- j
suit shortly in a complete victory for J
the allies.
Big Parade in Shamokin
Shamokin, Pa.. Nov. 3. —Twenty-
nine clubs from all parts of the anthra- |
cite region marched here last night to :
the music of seven bands in a Hallow- I
een celebration. Ten thousand people
lined the sidewalks. Thirteen cash
prizes were distributed from a fund left
over from the Old Home Week last
Motor Club Meets To-night
A regular monthly meeting of the i
board of governors of the Motor Club]
of Harrisburg will be held this even- j
ing at 8 o'clock in their rooms in The j
Patriot building.
; Thought Warden McKenty Would Re
member Him; and He Did
Philadelphia, Nov. 3.—Sam Woomer
j "drifted in," hungry, from New York
i yesterday. He cast about him for a
| meal, and, after several failures, be
thought him of the Eastern Peniten
tiary, where lie once hail sojourned. He
knew that Warden McKenty would re
member him.
Warden McKenty did. When WOOlll
| er called to present his request for a
I ineal tlu- warden had just, received a
! letter from Thomas P. Van Zant, sher
' itV at Lewistown, Pa., asking for a pho
i tograph of one Sam Woonier, wanted at
i Lewistown in connection with three
| burglaries.
Warden McKenty notified the police
|of the Twentieth and Buttonwood
streets station, and WoomeT was placed
under arrest. He will be sent to Lew
istown to-day.
Boy KiUed Under Train
Lancaster, Pa., Nov. 3.—While Earl
Shay, 17 years old, and Charles Kis
eadden, a companion, both of Lebanon,
were riding on a box ear on the Corn
wall and Lebanon Railroad yesterday
they were swept off by an overhead
j bridge near Manheim. Shay fell be
neath the cars and was cut to pieces.
Kiscadden fell beside the track and es
caped with slight injuries. They were
coming to Lancaster.
You Need This
Great Nerve Tonic
For Over-Eating, Drinking, Smoking or
Overwork of Any Kind Causing
H. C. Kennedy is having a lively
sale of Wendell's Ambition Pills these
days because the people of Harrisburg
who have tried them know that they
tone up the entire system and impart
vigor and energy into run down people
in a few days and because they are
guaranteed to do exactly as advertised,
and H. C. Kennedy is authorized by
the maker to refund the purchase price
if anyone is dissatisfied with the first
box purchased.
If you feel blue, have lost confidence
jin yourself, are despondent, weak and
J tired out, a 50-cent box of Wendell 's
1 Ambition Pills is all you need.
Finest . prescription for headaches,
nervous troubles, poor blood, kidney
and liver complaints, malaria, neu
ralgia, trembling and loss of appetite.
They never fail to end constipation.
Get them at H. C. Kennedy's and
dealers everywhere for 50 cents. Mail
orders filled, charges prepaid, by Wen
dell Pharmacal Co., Syracuse, N, V.
Directory of
Leading Hotels
of Harrisburg
Hotel Columbus
Absolutely Fireproof
90 Rooms and Baths
European Plan
Maurice E. Russ, Proprietor
Third and Walnut Sts., Federal Square
The Lochiel
Corner Market and Third Streets
Entrance on Third Street
Rooms provided with Heat, Hot and
Cold Water. Baths free to guests.
W. H. BYERLY, Prop.
European Plan. Hates SI.OO per day and
up. lioonis single or en suite, with
private batlis.
Luncheon. 11.30 to 2 p. m„ 350
Dinner daily, 5 to 8 p. m„ 50c
Special .Sunday Dinner, 12 noon
to 8 p. in., 7fle
A la carte service, t', a. m. to 12 p. m.
IIOHTI.NU &, Proprietor*
The Metropolitan
Strictly European
For something good to eat. Every
thing in beason. Service the best.
Prices the lowest.
No. 25 3outh Fourth Street
Directly nppoKltc I nlou Mil (lon,
equipped Mktlt all Modern Improve
ment**; runninx "liter ID ever) rooaii
line hutli; perfectly sanitary; nlceljr
lurnlnlied throughout. Ratten moderate.
KCuropeao I'IMD.
JOSEPH aiasTl, Proprietor.
Market Square
Largo and convenient Sample Room*.
Passenger and Baggage Elevator. Elee
tric Cars to and from depot. Electrie
Light and .Steam Heat; Rooms en suits
or single with Baths. Rates, $2.50 per
day and up.
J. H. ot M. S. Butterworth, Props.
423-425 Market St., Harrisburg. Pa.
At the Entrance to the P. R. K. Station