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The Best Remedy For AD Ages
and proven so by thousands upon thousands of tests
the whole world over, is the fambus family medicine,—
Beecham's Pills. The ailments of the digestive organs
to which all are subject,—from which come so
many serious sicknesses, are corrected or prevented by
Try a few doses now, and you will KNOW what it means
to have better digestion, sounder sleep, brighter eyes and
greater cheerfulness after your system has been cleared
of poisonous impurities. For children, parents, grand
parents, Beecham's Pills are matchless as a remedy
For Indigestion and Biliousness
S«M everywhere. In boxes, 10c. t 25c. «
The directions with every box ere very valuable—especially to venen,
Henrietta D. Grauel
A reader requests a recipe for mak
ing Viennr. bread, and as this is some
what celebrated and justly popular the
writer has secured the really Viennese
directions. It seems there are three
reasons why this bread is so excellent,
it is; the oven, the bakers and the
The yeast is called "St. Marxner
Pressheffe,' its composition is differ
ent from our yeasts. Perhaps some of
our readers will be in possession of its
secret and share it with us. As for
the ovens; they are heated hours be
fore the baking commences and then
they are wiped out with wet straws
and the bread is put into the hot steam
ing vapor and therein lies the explana
tion of the delicious crust of this won
derful bread. As for the bakers —well,
nil women admit men are better bread
makers than they, and they should be
for their strong arms are well-fitted for
the kneading process and they have
more time than women have for the
tedious work of bread making.
The Vienna bread that we make at
home is made with eight cups ot' flour
sifted with one tablespoon of sugar
and one teaspoon of salt. Make a hol
low in the flour and pour in one-half
a cake of dissolved compressed yeast
and two tablespoons of melted butter.
Mix this to a stiff dough with luke
warm milk and work it well with your
"knuckles. When it seems smooth and
full of air blisters pat it into a ball
and rub it over with a little butter
■nnd put in to rise. After about three
hours work it again and divide the
dough into rolls as long as you like
them. Butter each roll and lay it in a
folded cloth bringing each side of the
■•loth up around the loaf, but not over
it. This is to make the loaves rise
upward and not spread out. Set them
agiflnst one another in a pan and let
rise again until very light. Then lift
them info the baking tin deftly so
« p 13 Doses 10c
;$0 Doses 2.> c
At All Druggists
For Headaches, Neuralgia
What Have You fo Sell?
Why not convert into cash articles for which you
have no use. You may have just the thing that
someone else is seeking and anxious to purchase.
You ask, "HOW CAN I DO THIS?" The ques
tion is easily answered. Place a "For Sale or Ex
change" ad in the classified columns of THE STAR
INDEPENDENT—Then watch the RESULTS.
Again and again we are told that ads in our classi
fied columns are effective.
Bell Phone 3280 Independent 245 or 246
BEER and ALE
Brewed by a Master Brewer
| tliev still hold their long shape, brush |
over the tops with water ana make j
j three incisions across top of each loaf, j
i Then brush surface of all loaves with
| water and close the oven. These loaves i
are very light and bake in half thej
! time required for ordinary bread and i
i require a hotter oven.
■ Vienna rolls are made the same way. j
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
"Will editor of Efficient Housekeep- j
I ing please tell me how to pack steel and j
I iron cooking utensils so they will not I
rust while in storage for several ;
Reply.—Prying pans, broilers and i
I similar articles will not rust if coated j
j with suet. Warm the fat and rub it;
j on the articles, then wrap them in pa- j
j per. It is not a very agreeable task, J
| but it is the only precaution I know, j
Can any reader suggest a better wayfi
* » •
j "Please tell me names of curtain j
| materials suitable for dining room win- j
I dnws in a country house; something un- |
der 30 cents a yard? I want to send ;
for samples and do not know what to i
j write for."
Reply. Figured madras, chintz,:
stamped cotton, figured Swiss and cur
tain nets all come in this price. When i
writing for samples ask the same ques
' tion you asked in your letter to us and j
, add that you want to know the width of j
' samples sent as this is a thing to be
taken into consideration with the price.
» » »
"At a company breakfast or tea j
where do you place the coffee and tea!
cups, in front of the hostess or on a!
i side table?"
Reply.—The tea and coffee service
I should be in front of the hostess and
■ the cups, sugar and cream holders and
|so on should be on a tray. It is no
J longer correct to have the empty cups
placed beside the plates as it once was.
Moreover the guest keeps the first cup
| that is given her unless requested to
pass it on.
Questions and Answers
" oil are thoroughly familiar with
| public questions, of course?"
"I know 'em all by heart,'' replied
Senator Sorghum. "'But I must admit
j that as time goes bv I don't feel quite \
\ so certain abou-t some of the answers."
| —Washington Star.
Do Not Gripe
We have a pleasant laxative that will
i do just what you want it to do.
We sell thousands of them and we
have never seen a better remedy for the
! bowels. Sold only by us, 10 cents.
Ueorge A. <JOI y«».
HARRISBURG STAR-INDEPENDENT,' TUESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 23, 1915.
Aufhor of Hie
The Place yHon^moons.clc.
COPYRIGHT 3Y 17f£ DOB&J-flEflRILL COfJflHtlY W
Warrington laughed and shook the
dust from his beard. "It's a great
"Two Rupees!" James Paused and
world, James, a great, wonderful j
world. I've just two rupees myself. In j
other words we are busted."
"Two rupees!" James paused and
turned. "Why, sflhib, you have three
hundred thousand rupees in your
"But not worth an anna until I get
to Rangoon. Didn't those duffers give
you anything for handling their lug
gage the other day?"
"Not a pice, sahib."
"Rotters! It takes an Englishman
to turn a small trick like that. Well,
well; there were extenuating circum
stances. Tney had sore heads. No
man likes to pay three hundred thou
sand for something he could have
bought for ten thousand. And 1 made
them come to me, James, to me. I
made tlilm come to this god-forsaken
hole, just because it pleased my fancy
I believe I'm heaven born, after all.
The Lord hates a quitter, and so do
I. I" nearly quit myself, once; eh,
Rajah, old top? But I made them
come to me. That's the milk In the
cocoanut, the curry on the rice. They
almost had me. Two rupees! It
truly is a great world."
''Jah, Jab, Jah! Jah —jah—jah—
ja-a-a-h!" screamed the parrot. "Cha
"Go on! That's the ticket. If I
were a praying man this would be the
time for it. Three hundred thousand
rupees!" The man looked at the far
horizon, as if he would force iiis gaze
beyond, into the delectable land, the
Eden out of which he had been driven.
"James, I owe you three hundred ru
pees, and I am going to add seven
hundred more. We've been fighting
this old top for six years together, and
you've been a good servant and a good
friend; and I'll take you with me as
far as this fortune will go, if you say
"Ah, sahib, I am much sorry. But
Delhi calls, and I«go. A thou and ru
pees will make much business for me
in the Chandney Chowk."
Presently they became purple shade?
in a brown world.
CHAPTER 11. .
A Man With a Past.
The oriental night air was stirlcss.
it was without refreshment; it became
a labor and not an exhilaration 'to
breathe it. A pall of suffocating dust
rolled above and about the lrrawaddy
flotilla boat which, buffeted by the
strong, irregular current, strained at
Its cables, now at the bow, now at the
stern, not dissimilar to the las. rock
ing of a deserted swing. This sensa
tion was quite perceptible to the girl
who leaned over the bow rail, her
handkerchief pressed to her nose, and
gazed interestedly at the steep bank,
up and down which the sweating coo
lies swarmed like Gargantuan rats. *.
dozen torches were stucl" into the
ground above the crumbling ledge;
she saw the flames as one sees a
burning match cupped in a smoker's
hands, shedding light upon notn'ug
save that which stands immediately
She choked a little. Her eyes smart
ed. Her lips were slightly cracked,
and cold-cream seemed only to provide
a surer resting placo foi the impalpar
ble dust. It had penetrated through
wool and ltnen and silk, intimately, un
til three baths a day had become a
welcome routine, providing It was pos
sible to obtain water. Water. Her
tongue ran across her lips., Oh, for a
d(lnk from the old cold pure spring at
borne! Tea, coffee, and bottled soda;
nothing t*>at ever touched the thirsty
spots In ber throat.
She looked up at the stars and they
looked down upon her, but what she
asked they could not, would not, an
swer. Night after night she had
asked, and night after night they had
only twinkled as of old. She bad trav
eled now for four months, and still the
doubt beset her. It was to be a leap
In the dark, -with no one to tell her
what was on the other side. But why
this insistent doubt? Why could she
not take the leap gladly, as a woman
should who had given the affirmative
to a man? With him she was certain
that she loved him, away from him she
did not know what sentiment really
abided In her heart. She was wise
enough to realize that something was
wrong; and there were but three
months between ber and the Inevitable
decision. Never Deiore naa sne Known
other than momentary indecision; and
it irked her to find that her clarity of
vision was fallible and human like the
'rest of her. The truth was, she didn't
know her mind. She shrugged, and
the movement stirred the dust that
had gathered upon her shoulders.
"A rare old lot of dust; eh, Miss
Civet wood? I wish we could travel by
night, but you can't trust this bloom
ing old Irrawaddy after sundown.
Charts are so much waste-paper."
"I never cease wondering how those
poor coolies can carry those heavy
rice bags," she replied to the purser.
"Oh, they are used to it," carelessly.
The great gray stack of paddy-bags
seemed, in the eyes of the girl, fairly
to melt away.
"By Jove!" exclaimed the purser
"There's Parrot & Co.!" He laughed
and pointed toward one of the torches.
"Parrot & Co.? I do not under
"That big blond chap behind the
fourth torch. Yes, there. Sometime
I'll tell you about him. Picturesque
She could have shrieked aloud, but
all she did was to draw in her breatb
with a gasp that went so deep it gave
her heart a twinge. Her fingers tight
ened upon the teak rail. Suddenly she
knew, and was ashamed of her weak
ness. It was simply a remarkable
likeness, nothing more than that; it
could not possibly be anything more
Still, a ghost could not have startled
her as this living man had done.
"Who is he?"
"A chap named Warrington. Bui
over here that signifies nothing;
might just as well be Jones or Smitb
or Brown. We call him Parrot & Co
He's always carrying that Rajputans
parrot. You've seen the kind around
the palaces and forts; saber-like
wings, long tail-feathers, green and
blue and scarlet, and the ugliest little
rascals going. This one is trained to
"But the man!" impatiently.
He eyed her, mildly surprised. "Oh.
he puzzles us all a bit, you know. Well
educated; somewhere back a gentle
man; from the States. Of qourse I
don't know; something shady, proba
bly. They don't tramp about like this
otherwise. For all that, he's rather a
decent sort; no bounder like this rol
ter we left at "Mandalay. He never
talks about himself. I fancy lie's lone
"It's the way, you know. These
poor beggars drop aboard for the
night, merely to see a white woman
again, to hear decent English, to dress
and dine like a human being. They
disappear the next day, and often we
never see them again."
"What do they do?" The question
came to her lips mechanically.
"Paddy-fields. White men are needed
to oversee them And then, there's
the railway, and there's the new oil
country north of Prome You'll see
the wells tomorrow. Rather fancy this
Warrington chap lias been working
along the new pipe line. They're run
ning them down t« Rangoon. If he's
with us tomorrow, I'll have him put
the parrot through its turns. An
amusing little beggar "
"Why not introduce htm to me?"
"I'll take 11 the responsibility. It's
"Well, you American girls are the
eighth wonder of the world." The
purser was distinctly annoyed "And
it may be an impertinence on my part,
I but I never yet saw an American
woman who would accept advice or
act upon it."
"Thanks. What would you advise?"
with dangerous sweetness.
"Not to meet this man It's irregu
lar. 1 know nothing about him. If
you had a father or a brother on
board. . . "
"Or even a husband!" laughing.
"There you are!" resignedly. "You
laugh. You women go everywhere,
and half the time unprotected."
"Never quite unprotected. We never
venture beyond the call of gentle
"That is true," brightening. "You In
sist on meeting this chap?"
"1 do not insist; only, I am bored,
and he might interest me for an hour."
She added: "Besides, he may Annoy
The purser grinned reluctantly.
"You and the colonel don't get on.
Well, I'll introduce this chap at din
ner. If I don't . . ."
"I am fully capable of speaking to
him without any introduction what
ever." She laughed again. "It will be
very kind of you."
Whek he had gone she mused over
this Impulse so alien to her character.
, An absolute stranger, a man with a
past, perhaps a fugitive from justice;
and because he looked like Arthur
j Ellison, she was seeking his acquaint-
I ance. Something, then, could break
' through her reserve and aloofness?
She had traveled from San Francisco
| to Colombo, unattended save by an
j elderly maiden who had risen by grad
| ual stages fiom nurse to companion,
; but who could not be made to remem-
I ber that she was no longer * nurse. In
\ all these four months Elsa had not
made half a dozen acquaintances, and
of these she had not sought one. Yet,
she was asking to meet a stranger
whese only recommendation was a sin
gular likeness to another man. The
purser was right. It was very irregu
"Parrot ic. Co.!" she murmured. She
searehed among the phantoms moving
to and fro upon the ledge; but the
man with the cue was cone. It was
Elsa Chetwood was twenty-live,
llthely built, outwardly <reposeful, but
dynamic within. Education, environ
ment and breeding had somewhat
smothered the glowing Area. She was
a type of the ancient repression of
woman, which finds its exceptions in
the Aspaslas and Helens and Cleo
patras of legend and history. In fea
tures she looked exactly what she was,
well-bred and well-born. Beauty she
also had, but It was the cold beauty of
northern winter nights. It compelled
admiration rather than invited it.
Spiritually, Elsa was asleep. The flre
was there, the gift of loving greatly,
only It smoldered, without radiating
even the knowledge of its presence.
Men loved her, but in awe, as one
loves the marbles of Phidias. She
knew no restraint, and yet she had
passed through her stlrless years re
strained. Her independence was in
herent and not acquired. She had laid
down certain laws for herself to fol
low; and that these often clashed with
the laws of convention, which are fet
ish to those who divide society into
three classes, only mildly amused her.
Right from wrong she knew, and that
So Be Continued.
, NEW USE FOR ALLIGATORS
Dayton Plans to Use Them as Sewer
Dayton, 0., Feb. 23. —The city .of
Dayton is planning to introduce an in
novation in the Importation of alliga
tors to clean out the city's sewers. A
contract probably will be signed this
week with a man from Florida, who
will have charge of the enterprise.
The idea is to start an illigator head
first through a clogged sewer. Being
unable to turn around, he will keep on
going until he reaches a manhole, where
he will be taken out. Attached to the
alligator is to be a roipe, the other end
of which is tied to a scraper. This will
open the way for flushing and the even
tual cleaning out of the sewer.
NECK BROKEN LAST FALL
Wilmington College Student in Coma
tose Condition—Death Looked For
Wilmington, Del., Feb. 23.—Though
he has made a gallant light for life
since last Octoiber, Robert bay field, the
Johns Hopkins football player whose
neck wan broken in a game at Bethle
hem, is in a comatose condition and the
end is believed to be near. Until the
plucky youth, 19 years old, went into
this condition he declared he would get
At the home of his father, Walter A.
Layifield, vice president of the Atlas
Power Company, yesterday, the serious
condition of the young man was con
firmed, and his parents have practically
given up hope of his recovery.
Look Years Younger! Use Grand
mother's Recipe of Sage Tea and
Sulphur and Nobody Will Know
The use of Sage and Sulphur for re
storing faded, gray hair to its natural
color dates back to grandmother's time.
She used it to keep her hair beautifully
dark, glossy and abundant. Whenever
her hair fell out or took on that dull,
faded or streaked appearance, this sim
ple mixture was applied with wonder
But brewing at home is mussy and
out-of-date. Nowadays, by asking at
any drug store for a 50-oent bottle of
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound,"
you will get 'this old recipe
which can be depended upon to restore
natural color and beauty to the hair and
is splendid for dandruff, dry, feverish,
itchy scalp and falling hair.
A well-known downtown druggist says
it darkens the hair so naturally and
evenly that nobody can tell it has been
applied. You simply dampen a sponge
or soft brush with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one strand at
a time. By morning the gray hair dis
appears, and after another application
or two it becomes beautifully dark,
glossy, and abundant. —Adv.
Golf, Tennis, Boating;, Bathing;,
Tours Inc. Hotels, Shore Excursions.
™ S. S. "BERMUDIAN"
Faateat, n»wnl and only atraiuer land
ing; paasennern at the dock lb Bermuda
without transfer by tender.
8. 8. Guiana and other Steamer,
every fortnight for St. Thomas, St.
Croix, St. Kitts, Antiqua, Guadeloupe,
Dominica, Martinique, St. Lucia, Bar
bados, and Demerara.
For full information apply to A. B.
OIITERBRIDGE «V CO., Asenta Queheo
S. S. Co., Ltd., 20 Broadway, Men York,
or a*y Ticket Aseat.
New York to
HAVANA 4 ®ffiK n
Sailing, Thursday, and Saturday*.
Weekly service from New York and
direct connection, with Havana.
Fleet of large steamer, built in
America and tailing under the
American Flag. |;
Sp.ci.l lon. including any or all of
tha tbn. point. may b« arranged.
Excellent service, apaciau. paiifnfer
quarter.. Booklet., rate, and schedule,
will ba promptly supplied on application.
NEW TORK ai CUBA SAIL S. S. CO.
CsasriOHtss, Fiw 14 E. R., New T.rk
Or any Railroad Ticket Office or
Authorized Tourist Agency
IT PATS TO USE STAR
INDEPENDENT WANT ADS.
DYSPEPSIA ME! NO INDIGESTION.
GAS. SOURNESS PAPfS DIAPEPSIN
Time It! In Five Min
utes Your Sick, Upset
Stomach Feels Fine
When your meals don't fit com
fortably, or what you eat lies like a
lump of lead in your stomach, or if yon
have heartburn,' that is a sign of indi
Get front your pharmacist a fifty
cent case of I'ape's Diapepsin and take
a dose just as soon as you can. There
will be no sour risings, no belching of
undigested food mixed with acid, no
To-night, Raymond Hitchcock in
"The Beauty Shop."
Friday afternoon and evening, Feb- 1
ruary 26, "Uncle Tom's Cabin " |
Saturday afternoon and evening, A 1 ,
Wilson in "When Old New York 1
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, j
matinee Tuesday and Wednesday, ,
March 1, 2, 3, Howard Thurston, j
Every afternoou and evening, high
livery afternoon and evening, vaude
ville and pictures.
Raymond Hitchcock To-night
Discriminating playgoers of this vi
cinity will welcome the announcement
that the genial and ever-popular Ray
mond 'Hitchcock will, appear at the Ma-1
jestic this evening under the direction
of Cohan and Harris, in a brand new
musical offering which has just con
cluded a record-breaking engagement at
Cohan & Harris' Astor theatre, New
York. The new play is the joint work
of Channing Pollock and Rennold Wolf,
with an elaborate and tuneful musical
setting 'by Charles J. Gebest. The droll
comedian will appear in the character
of one "Dr. Arbutus Budd," a special
ist in the beautifying arts and pro
prietor of a beauty emporium on Fifth
avenue, New York. It is confidently
predicted that the authors have evolved
a strikingly appropriate role, whic'h
will display the iniimitaible drollery and
unique personality of the star to the
best possible advantage. The splendid
metropolitan cast of associate players
are the same that played the New
York, Chicago, Philadelphia and Boston
engagements. The company numbers
upwards of a hundred players, including
the famous American Beauty chorus of
eighty-five singing and dancing art
"Uncle Tom's Cabin"
Among the notable scenes of Kibble
& Martin's "Uncle Tom's Cabin,"
whic'h is to be at t'he Majestic Friday
afternoon and evening, is the St. Claire
home, showing the tropicaJl garden with
its fragrant magnolia aud orange trees,
among which nestles the typical South
ern plantation residence, the home of
Little Eva; Legree's cotton plantation
on fhe Red river with the cotton in
full bloom; the wild rocky pass in
Southern Ohio, and the ice-choking Ohio
river bv moonlight. The transformation,
entitled "The Celestial City" is said to
■be the most magnificent tableau over
conceived. In offering his revival to our
city Kibble & Martin not only claim
that the scenic effects are superior to
any ever attempted but honestly assure
prospective patrons that the company
is composed of the n.ost capable talent
obtainable. ~ Adv.*
Al. H. Wilson
Al. H. Wilson, the singing German
dialect comedian, will be seen at the
iMajestic on Saturday afternoon and
evening in a revival of "When Old New
York was Dutch," brought up-to-date
•by his manager, Sidney R. Ellis, who
has provided additional new scenes and
electrical effects. During the progress
of the play the audience secures an in
sight of the picturesque pioneer days of
old New Yorii, two centuries ago, with
heart interest awakened by the love af
fair of a young German and a maiden
of noble family. The play throughout
will appeal to those who appreciate
strong sentiment and a generous meas
ure of romance. A natural feature of
'the performance will be the songs in
jected at intervals by the star. The
titles suggest that after being heard
they will 'be whist-led and hummed long
after *MT. Wilson's depa/ture. They
are "When T First Met You," "Moon,
Moon, Moon," "When the Roses in
Spring Biloom Again" and "Mr. Bear."
Thurston, the Magician
Thurston, the magician, presenting
the largest and most spectacular per
formance of his brilliant career, is com
ing to the Majestic next Monday, Tues
day and Wednesday with matinees on
Tuesday anil Wednesday. His entertain
ment, which is full of pure, wholesome
comedy, mystery and magical drama, is
one that appeals to ail classes because
it is educational as well as amazing.
Among his principal new mysteries for
this season are "The New Woman,"
"Noah's Vision," "The Evolution of
the Negro," "Aerial Fishing," "Ani
mated Sketches," "Balaam and his
Donkey," "The Chocolate Soldier"
and "Creation." Adv*
At the Orphoum
A rattling bill of Keith novelties
came to the Orpheum yesterday as an
stomach gas or heartburn, fullness or
heavy feeling in the stomach, nausea,
debilitating headaches, dizziness or in
testinal griping. This will all go, and,
besides, there will be no sour food left
over in the stomach to poison your
breath with nauseous odors.
I'ape's Diapepsin is a certain cure
for out-of-order stomachs, because it
tnkes hold of your food and digests it
just the same as if your stomach wasn't
Relief in five minutes from all stom
ach misery is waiting for you at any
These large fifty-cent cases contain
enough "Pape's Diapepsin" to keep the
entire family free from stomach dis
orders and indigestion for many months.
It belongs in your home.—Adv.
extra sjiecial .holiday offering. George
Washington decorations were in evi
dence in attractive designs throughout
the theatre and nothing was left undone
to add to the joyousncss of t'he occasion
in the way of a clever show. Music
lovers fairly reveled in the magnificent
vocal production of the Omar Opera
Company. Some fifteen vocalists com
prise this troupe of foreign opera sing
ers and their united efforts result in
whirls of harmony. Their performance
consists of four of the best parts of
as many big operas and in fach instance
correct scenery and costumes are em
ployed. The scenic effects are pictur
esque and the vocal treat has never
been excelled, if equaled, at the
A second headliner, though of a wide
ly different type, is the rich George
Ade comedy excellently enacted (by
Milton Polleck and company. The com
edy is called "Speaking to Father,"
and it is a scream from start to finish.
'George Ade, the famous humorist, who
wrote the playlet, can point with pride
to this ibristling comedy gem. The
clever situations arid lines are certainly
enhanced by the capatble company that
handles them. Harry and Eva Puck
appear in an original ami exreedinglv
clever song, dance and patter skit:
Hoey and ljee are hark in their usual
I>ig hit of comedy and parodies, and in
fact there isn't a dull minute during
the entire performance. Adv.*
At the Colonial
.Reduced rates to "Poippyland" arc
in vogue this week. You purchase your
tickets at the Colonial box office for so
small a price as fifteen cents and then
proceed to this veritablo laud of flow
ers and beauty. An abundance of pretty
girls, clever comedians, delightful scen
ery and spectacular light effects make
this a catchy and appealing production.
It willl likely create a new record for
the Busy Corner. Billon Shallard and
company, in an operatic act, wil prove
an especial treat to music lovers. Sev
eral other clever turns round out a
rattling holiday show at tftiis popular
priced vaudeville theatre. Adv.*
Cut This Out Now
If you don't want it to-day, you may
next week. Send this advertisement and
5 cents to Foley & Co., Chicago, 111.,
writing your name and address clearly.
You receive in' return three trial pack
ages—Foley's Honey and Tar Com
pound for cou,ghs, colds, croup and grip
pe; Foley Kidney Pills, for weak or
disordered kidneys or bladder; Foley
Cathartic Tablets, a pleasant, whole
some and cleansing purgative, just the
thing for winter's sluggish bowels and
torpid liver. These well known standard
remedies for sale by George A. Gorges,
16 North Third street, P. it. K. Sta
Woman Dies at Wilmington
Marietta, Feb. 23.—Miss Sarah
Cook, 60 years old, a former resident
of Lancaster county, died at Wilming
ton, Del., yesterday from heart disease.
Her parents and one sister survive .
(23-426 Market St., Harrisburg, Pa.
At the Entrance to the P. B. R. Station
EUROPEAN PLAN (|
T. B. ALDINGEB,
Strictly European I
For something good to eat. Every*
thing in season. Service the beat,
Prices the lowest.
No. 26 South Fourth Street
Directly oppualte Union Station,
equipped with all Modern Improve,
■lent*i running water In every ruoni
inc bath | perfectly aanltnryi nicely
lurnlabril throughout. Ratea moderate.
JOSEPH GIUSTI, Proprietor.
/" 1 >
begin Preparation Now
Day and Night Sessions
icheol ef Commerce,
15 S. Market Sq., Harrisburg, Pa.
ll&u,. hJbiISXiSS COLiMlr^
32'J Market Street j
Fall Term September First I
OAY AND NIGHT 1
> . —■
Cumberland Valley Railroad
In Effect May 24. 1(14.
Tralna Leave Harrlabur*—
For Winchester and Martlnsburg, U
MS. *7.50 a. m.. *3.40 p. m.
For Hageritown. Chambarsburg and
Intermediate stations, at *5.01. *7.1%
; 1.53 a. m., *3.40. 5.33. *7.40. U.»«
Additional tralna for Carlisle ang
Mechanlcsburg at n.48 a. m.. I.li. 1.27.
30. 9.30 p. m
For DUlsburg at 5.03. *7.5 v and •«.»»
a. m., 2.18, *3.40, 5.32, £.lO p. m.
•Dally. All otbar trains dally exoepf
Sunday. J H. TONGU.
H. A. RIDDLB. a P. A. Sapt ,