Newspaper Page Text
IUADACHY. BIUOUS. STOMACH SOUR?
REGULATE YOUR BOWELS! 10 CENTS
Tou're bilious! You.have a throbbing
sensation in your head, a bad taste in
your mouth, your eyes hurt, your skin is
yellow with dark rings under your eyes,
your lips are parched. Xo wonder you
feel ugly, mean and ill-tempered. Your
sj'stem is full of bile and constipated
waste not properly passed off and what
vou need is a cleaning up "inside."
bon't continue being a bilious, consti
pated nuisance to yourself and those
who love you, and don't resort to harsh
Henrietta D. Grauel
Knives, Forks and Spoons
Sets of kitchen knives may sound
ertrav agant to the woman who has
managed to keep house for years with
one kitchen knife and that an indiffer
ently good one. Really, it is a saving
to have a "set." They eome in threes,
bread knife, eake knife and paring
knife, and range all along the scale
of prices according to whether they arc
hand-forged, drop-forged, or stamped.
Some are "made in America" and some
abroad, but the American made ones
are just as fine, if you will pay the
same price for them, as the imported
ones. Good steel knives and forks,
with fine temper and well made handles
are worth a good price and we should
pay it cheerfully for they last as long
as we need them.
Kitchen knives and forks have rough
wear at the best, for in cooking they
are subjected to extremes of heat and
cold and are left to lie in dish water
and sometimes put away without dry
ing. Then when they are found rusted
they are hrighteued by hardest possible
Tubbing with bath brick.
To get best results when cooking.you
need the set mentioned and a butcher's
knife and palette knife or spatula for
turning cakes and so on. A cahvas
or leather pocket divided like a travel
er's case makes a convenient holder for
the work forks and knives, and thev
are easier to come at than when kept
in drawers. A cork dipped into pow
dered pumice makes a good polisher for
THE DAILY FASHION HINT.
Over a Bruwwta net frock charmingly braided In a fine design to represent
s long coatlike waist and flounce beading a full oversklrt of filet net Is hong
from the waist at the sides and back. There is a touch of black velvet, the
band and cravat on the high collar.
% A Brewery construction which admits of perfect X
% cleanliness of floors, walls and ceilings. Perfect ven- *
% tilation and equipment. Best and purest Malt, Hops t
% and Ingredients. 1
* Skilled Brewmaster—Proper Management %
| RESULT } BEER I^1 ' 3 ' 6 Pro< * U ALE f
| DOEHNE B I
* 826 • Order It Independent 318 ♦
physics fTiat irritate anil injure. Re
member, that your sour, disordered
stomach, lazy liver, and clogged bowels
chu be quickly denned and regulated by
morning with gentle, thorough Cas
carets; a 10-eent box will keep your
head clear and make yon feel cheer
ful and bully for months. Get t'as
carets now—wake up refreshed—feel
like doing a good day's work —make
yourself pleasant anil useful. Clean up!
| Woodenware spoons are for stirring
| acid things and as they are light, do
not scratch and are noiseless, they are
j used wherever possible. The tinned
iron spoons are stronger and arc used
j for basting, heavy beating and wher
i ever strength is needed.
The salad mixing sets always contain
! a wooden spoon and fork, and some
times the spoon is slotted. This is
| a good idea as the salad mixtures
should be put together briskly and the
I holes in the salad spoon hasten the
Woodenware must*never be scraped
when it is cleaned but allowed to stand
'in water until whatever adheres is
easily removed. Too long soaking,
however, makes it crack; so, with all
j nice things, we must use it carefully.
Creamed 'Buttered Toast
Rjce Croquettes Fried Celery
Hot Wafers Tea
Fritters Fruit Conserve
; Spinach Egg Sauce Cottage Cheese
Tomatoes in Aspic Jelly
I Cake Marmalade Coffee
- ■ \\ _ •"» 1 1 WW 1 1 mm.
'■ '' -•* ./'• * ;4v.-" . v . v < ' y-' ,: • : ' '"■ v >v v -\
HARRTSBTTRft STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 5, 1915.
P/tifc PEG I
SHP* O my
A M HEART
By J. Hartley Manners
A. Comedy of Youth Founded by Mr. Manners on His
Great Play e? the Same Title—lllustration*
From Photographs of the Play
Copyright, 1915, by Doda, Mead Is Company
"Plaze. sir, take me with ye an'
send me bncle to New York. I'd rather
go home. InUnde I woulcK I don't
want to be n lady. 1 want me father.
Plaie take me with ye."
"Oh, come, eome"— Mr. Hawkes be
"I want to Kiel; to me father.
Ethel's expressive back; lastly at
Alaric fitting a cigarette into n gold
mounted holder. Her whole nature
cried out against them. She made one
last appeal to Mr. Hawkes:
"Do send me buck to me father!"
"Nonsense, my dear Miss O'Connel'
You would not disappoint your fnthet
In that way, v.-ould you? Wait for n
month. I'll call on the Ist. and I ex
pect to hear only the most charming
things about yon. Now, goodby." And
he took her hand.
She looked up wistfully at him.
"Goodby. sir. An' thank ye verj
much for bein' so kind to me."
Hawkes bowed to Mrs. Chichester
and Ethel and went to the door.
"Have a cab?"' asked Alarlfc.
"No; thank you." replied the law
yer. "I have no luggage. Like the
walk. Good day." And Peg's only
friend in England passed out and left
. her to face this terrible English faml
! ly alone.
"Your name is Margaret." said Mrs.
Chichester as the door closed on Mr.
"No, ma'am," Peg began, but imme
diately corrected herself; "no. auut—l
beg your pardon—no, aunt—my name
Is Peg!" cried she earnestly.
"That is only a corruption. We will
call you Margaret," Insisted Mrs. Chi
chester, dismissing the subject once
and for all.
But Peg was not to be turned so
lightly aside. She stuck to her point
"1 wouldn't know myself as Mar
garet—indude I wouldn't. I might foe
get to answer to the name of Mar
garet." Slie stopped her pleading tone
and said determinedly. "My name Is
Peg." Then a little softer and more
plaintively she ndded; "Me father al
ways calls me Peg. It would put me
In mind of me father if you'd let me
be called Peg, aunt." She ended her
plea with a little yearning cry.
"Kindly leave your father out of the
conversation," snapped the old lady se
"Then it's all 1 will lave him out
of!" cried Peg. springing up and con
fronting the stately lady of the house.
Mrs. Chichester regarded her in as
tonishment and anger.
"No temper. If you please." and she
motioned Peg to resume her sent.
Poor Peg sat down, breathing hard,
her fingers looking and unlocking, her
stanch little heart arhlng for the one
human being she was told not to re
This house was not going to hold her
a prisoner if her father's name was to
be slighted or igjiored. On that point
she was determined. Back to America
she would go If her fnther's name was
ever insulted before her.
Mrs. Chichester's voice brtke the si
"You must take my daughter as
your model in all things."
Peg looked at Ethel, and all her an
ger vanished temporarily. The idea of
taking that young lady as a model ap
pealed to her as being irresistibly
amusing. She smiled broadly at Ethel.
Mrs. Chichester went on:
"Everything my daughter does you
must try to Imitate. You i-ould not
have a l>etter example. Mold yourself
"Imitate her. is It?" nsked Peg Inno
cently. with a twinkle In her eye am!
the suggestion of Implshness in her
"So fnr as lies In your power." re
plied Mrs. Chichester.
A picture of Ethel struggling In
Brent's arms suddenly flashed across
Peg. and before she could restrain her
self she had said in exact imitation of
"Please don't! It Is so hot this morn
Tt en Peg laughed loudly to Ethel's
horror nnd Mrs. Chichester's disgust.
"How dare you!" cried her nunt.
Peg looked at her a moment; all th«
mirth died awny.
"Mustn't I laugh in this house?" she
"You have a great deal to learn.
Your education will begin tomorrow."
"Sure, that will be folne," nnd she
Peg's Naw Surrounding*.
PEG'S little heart was craving for
some show of kindness. If she
were going to stay there she
would make the best of it. She
would make" some friendly advances to
them. She held her hand out to Mrs.
"I'm sure I'm very grateful to you
for takin' me to ' live with ye here.
An' me father will be too. But, ye see.
It's all so strange to me here, nn' I'm
so far away—an' I miss me father so
Mrs. Chichester, ignoring the out
itretched hand, stopped her peremp
"Go with him!" And she pointed up
the stairs, on the first landing of which
stood the portly Jarvis waiting to con
duct Peg ont of the family's sight.
Pep dropped a little courtesy to Mrs.
Chichester, smiled at Ethel, looked
loftilv at Alaric. then ran u» the stairs.
ludade I do." Her eyes filled with
tears, "no mightn't like me to stay
here now that me uncle's dead."
•'Why. it was your uncle's last wish
that you should come here. Tour fa
ther will be delighted at your good
fortune." He gently pressed her back
Into the chair and smiled pleasantly
and reassuringly down at her.
Just when he had negotiated every
thing most satisfactorily to have Peg
endeavor to upset it all was most dis
turbing. He went on again:
"Your aunt will do everything In her
power to make you feel at home.
Won't you. Mrs. Chichester?"
"Everything!" said Mrs. Chichester,
us If she were walking over her own
Peg looked at her aunt ruefully (her
expression was most forbidding); at
ind. following the footman's Index fln
fer pointing the way. she disappeared
from Mrs. Chichester's uuhappy gaz"
The three looked at each other.
"Awful!" said Alaric.
"Terrible!" agreed Mrs. Chichester.
"One thing is absolutely necessary,"
Mrs. Chichester went on to say—"she
must be kept away from every one for
"I should say so!" cried Alaric ener
getically. Suddenly he ejaculated:
"Good Lord! Jerry—he mustn t see
Peg Followed Jarvis Up the Stairs.
her. He'd laugh bis bead off at the
Idea of my having a relation like her.
He'll probably run in to lunch."
"Then she must remain in her room
until he's gone." said Mrs. Chichester
determinedly. "I'll go into town now
and order some things for her and see
about tutors. She must be taught and
"Why put up with tills annoyance at
all?" asked Ethel-
Mrs. Chichester put her arm around
Ethel as she said:
"One thousand pouyds a year, that is
"Wait a minute, mater," put in Alar
ic. "and I'll go with you as far as the
stallou road and see if 1 can head Jer
ry off. His train is almost due if It's
He was genuinely concerned that his
old chum should not meet that impossi
ble little red headed Irish heathen
whom an'unkind fate had dropped
dowu lu their midst.
At the hall door Mrs. Chichester told
Jarvis that her niece was not to leave
her room without permission.
As Mrs. Chichester and Alaric pass
ed out they little dreamed that the same
relentless fate wns planning still fur
ther humiliations for the unfortunate
family and through the new and un
welcome addition to it.
Peg was shown by the maid, Ben
nett. into a charming old world room
overlooking the rose garden. Every
thing about it was in the most ex
quisite taste. The furniture was of
white and gold, the vases of Sevres, a
few admirable prints on the walls and
Left to her reflections, poor Peg
found herself wondering how people
with so much that was beautiful
around them could live and act as the
Chichester family apparently did. They
seemed to borrow nothing from their
once illustrious and prosperous dead.
They were. It would appear, only con
cerned with a particularly near pres
The splendor of the house awed—the
narrowness of the people irritated her.
What an unequal condition of things
where such people were endowed with
so much of JJie world's goods while her
father had to struggle all bis life for
the bare necessaries!
Very much comforted by the reflec
tion and having exhausted all the cu
rious things in the little manve room,
she determined to see the rest of the
bouse. First she changed to another
At the top of the stairs she met the
"Mm. Chichester left word that you
were not to leave yapr room without
permission. I was just going to tell
you." said Bennett.
To Be Continued
They Are Always Prepared and l*«
Willing to Fight.
The popular western conception ef
the Turkish army la something In the
nature of a wild souave. marshaled in
battailous and fired with a fanatical,
homicidal mania. But nowhere In Tur
key will you And such a conception
The great majority of Ottoman regU'
lars are singularly plain, unpicturesque.
unpretentious soldiery. On their heads
they wear either gray basblyks wound
turbanwlse, or plain fezzes or "kal
paks" of a yellowish brown color cor
responding to their German made uni
forms of rough woolen cloth. Their
legß are wound In a bulky way with
the same material in a Turkish con
ception of a puttee, and on their feet
either short boots or the soft leather
moccasin-like shoes of the Balkans
give them a comfortable agricultural
Singly or in bulk, there is nothing at
all smart about them, but they look
exceedingly equal to the delivery of
the goods. Altogether they appear as
well able to fade Indistingulshnbly into
the landscape as anything human'
could. Many of them are Anatolians
and some are ruddy faced Kurds from
the Caucasus. Others come from the
Taurus mountains, back of Konla and
Aleppo, swarthy Syrians and Arab
Any one of them will fight at the I
drop of a hat. He would not have to j
chnhge anything. There Is nothing
about him to polish or to be kept clean. 1
As be stands he sleeps and eats, drills,
murches and goes into battle.—World's
WHEN A SHELL STRIKES.
Foarful Effects of tho Fire From a Big
A young officer of the Yorkshire
Light infantry has written to his par-'
ents n description of the effects of
German artillery Are. He says In part:
"I don't believe there Is a man living j
who when first Interviewing nn eleven ;
inch howitzer shell is not pink with
fright. After the first ten one gets j
quite used to them, but really they
"They hit a house. Vou can see the
great shell—a black streak—Just before
it strikes; then, before you hear the
explosion, the whole house simply lifts ]
up into the air. apparently quite si
lently; then you hear the roar, and tho
whole earth shakes.
"In the place where the house wns
tere is n huge fountain spout of what
looks like pink fluff. It is the pulver
ized bricks. Then a monstrous shoot
of black smoke towering up n hundred
feet or more, nnd finally there Is a
curious -willow-like formation, nnd then
—you duck as huge pieces of shell and
house and earth and haystacks tum
ble over your head. The broken pieces
of shell are horribly jagged, sharp
edged missiles—whatever they hit they
tear, cut, lacerate and destroy.
"Yet, do you know, it is really re
markable how little damage they do
against earth trenches. They seem
much less destructive in soft sand or
soil than when striking against a
building or a masonry wall."—London
At Our Boarding House.
The Star Boarder— What Is this
thread In the steak? The Waitress
You asked for a steak two Inches thick
and we had to sew three regular stenk>
together, sir —Philadelphia Ledger.
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In EUact May 24. I>l4.
Trains Li«»f HarrUburu—
For Winchester and Martlnsbura. at
5.03, *7.50 a. m- *3.40 p. ru.
For Hagurstown, Chambersburg and
Intermediate stations, at *5.03, *7.60,
i 1..3 a. ni.. '3.40, i.3i. •7.40. U.Otf
Additional trains for CarllaU ana
Uechanlcsburg at 9.48 a. m. 2.18. 1.27.
>, 30. 0.30 D. m.
For Dillsburg at 5.03, *7,60 and *ll,ll
It. m.. 2.18, *3.40, 5.32, 6.30 j>. m.
•Dally AH other trains dally excas'
Sunday. J H. VONGB,
H A. RIDDLK. O. P. A. Supt.
GET IN THE GAME
Success is won by preparing in
DAY and NIGHT SCHOOL
SCHOOL of COMMERCE
' fcLHU,. B(Ja.iiN£aS OOJUultiii
329 Market Street
Fall Term September First
May be had at the business office of the Star-Independent for 10$ or will be \
sent to any address in the United States, by mail, for 5 cents extra to cover
cost of package and postage.
The Star-Independent Calendar for 1915 is another of the handsome series,
featuring important local views, issued by this paper for many years. It is 11x14
inehes in size and shows a picture, extraordinary for clearness and detail, of the
"Old Capitol," built 1818 and destroyed by fire in 1897. It is in fine half-tone
effect and will be appreciated for its historic value as well as for its beauty.
Mail orders given prompt attention. Remit 15 cents in stamps, and ad
dress all letters to the
18-20-22 South Third Street Harrisburg, Pa.
FOR DANDRUFF, FALLING HAIR OR
ITCHY SCALP —25 CENT DANDERINE
Girls! Girls! Save Your
Hair! Make It Grow
If you caro for heavy hair, that
glistens with beauty and is radiant witto
life; lias an incomparable softness and
is fluffy and lustrous, try Danderine.
Just one application doubles the
beauty of your hair, besides it immedi
ately dissolves every particle of dan
druff; you cannot have nice, heavy,
healthy hair if you have dandruff. This
$6.00 for 2,000 lbs.
Cheapest and Cleanest Fuel
Coke makes an intense heat with practically no
smoke and very little ash.
One ton of Coke occupies the space taken by two
tons of coal, that is a wagon that holds two tons of
coal will only hold one ton of coke.
It is very good for Hot Air Furnaces.
"We shall be glad to furnish directions for the use
United Ice and Coat Co.
Forster & Cowden Third ti BOM
lOth ft Chestnut Hummel & Mulberry
ALSO STEELTON, PA.
Advance Spring Styles
Obtainable only in McCall Patterns
THE NEWEST «-
1% FLARE FROCKS
Smart New Flare Frock The Newest Style
McCall Pattern 6jj,. One ~T , , ~ „ Fl "« Skirl
of the 44 new February Ue- \\ atcll tilo hjlO" McCall Patterns 6?sß
- Piece-Goods &'• >l7
Sales *' ebruary dcsigns
and make, at home yourself, the stylish but economical
clothes which are accurately described and beautifully
illustrated in the new McCall Fashion Publications.
Get the New McCall Book of Fashions To-day
If It's Stylish It's McCall—lf It's McCall It's Stylish
E. M. SIBLE, 1300 Market Street
A. H. FRAIM, 2032 Sixth Street
Read the Star-Independen
destructive scurf robs tho hair of its
lustre, its strength and its vory life,
and if not overcome it produce* a fever
isliness and itching of the scalp; the
hair roots famish, loosen and die; then
the hair falls out fast.
If your hair has l>een neglected and
is thin, faded, dry, scraggy or too
oily, get a 25-eent bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine at any drug store or toilet
counter; apply a little as directed and
ten minutes after you will say this was
tho best investment you ever mada.
We sincerely believe, regardless of
everything else advertised, that if yon
desire soft, lustrous, beautiful hair and
lots of it—no dandruff—no itching
scalp and no more fulling hair--you
must use Knowlton's Danderine. II
eventually—why not now?— Adv.