The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, March 24, 1915, Page 12, Image 12

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Henrietta D. Grauel
Let There Be Light
The first mouth of spring is here
and while it lasts you will doubtless be
too busy to think a great deal about
the food supply. At this season the ail
importaut thought is house cleaning.
This is an elastic term, to some it
means turning the house upside down
ami resettling it: others do but a little
surface cleaning. What is the happy
medium !
We know disease lurks in dirt and
that both dirt and disease are found in
neglected coruers. Light, therefore, is
what we need. If ail parts of the
house are kept t'ull of light and fresh
air. dusty spots and germ laden cor
ners will disappear. " there be
light" is good advice for the house
keeper: if it was followed it would
save her »ork and worry.
There should be sunshine and air in
the bed chamber where there are. oh.
so many things to catch and hold dust;
ornaments on dresser and walls: slipper
cases and fancy bags and draperies may
make pretty bits of color, but more
often they only catch dust. Open the
windows and shake the curtains, how
dust dies out into the sunshine. ' Dust
kills more persons each year, in Amer
ica, than gunpowder. Before you start
house cleaning in earnest dispose of
some of the excess furniture and useless
decorations. \on do not need many of
the articles that require constant clean
ing. your family do not prize them,
some one else will accept them gladly.
With the useless ornaments and unneces
sary furniture out of the way you can
• lean your house comfortably.
One can plan even house cleaning so
that it may be dfine in comfort. Need
less steps, tired backs, wrinkles that
massage will never remove, come be
cause we do not take sufficient time to
plan our work. You and I both know
women who take their work easilv,
never seem over burdened and yet ac
r »■ ■
All Your Food
Food that is properly and |
thoroughly digested will never trou
ble you. When food is not digested
it gives rise to the formation of
passes which impair the action of the
heart, it torms poisonous compounds
and upsets the system.
will put your stomach in shape and
help you digest all the food you eat.
Forney's Drug Store
M 0
the •,
- „ value _
IOC in a IOC
All Havana
Made by John C. Herman & Company
produced by the Master Brewer at the DOEHNE
Brewery cannot be surpassed for purity, health,
tonic and food qualities.
Order It-Phones | J2K„
Find a purchaser for the article you pos
sess and want to sell.
If it has value— an advertisement in the
Classified colunms of
will get you effective results.
Bell Phone 3280 Independent 245 or 246
0\ 1
lomolish a wonderful amount. House
keeping and house cleaning; in fact all
our daily tasks are just what we make
them, pleasant work or tiring drudgery.
Why not plan f or sunshine, fresh air
and simplified work from the top of I
the house to the basement: from the
back door to the front. Dingy things
look dingiest just now when stoves and
furnaces have been going all winter,
dust, lint and disorder will always be
with us and spasmodic cleaning does
little good. Instead use daily, water,
air and sunlight and these helps will
make your house comfortable and ;
Question. —Please tell me the differ
ence between "sanitary" milk and
, "pasteurized" milk ?
Reply.—Sanitary milk and hygienic
milk: certified and guaranteed milk are
terms used to show that the producer j
agrees to give the customer milk of a t
certain composition or quality and the j
latter should see that the milk comes up i
to the standard indicated. Pasteurized i
milk is that which has been heated *uf- '
fieiently to destorv all disease prodocun.
* * *
Question. —How is new iron ware
• prepared for use?
Reply.—lf an iron kettle, boil a j
handful of hay in it and let this remain j
iti it until it is cold. It' waffle irons or j
frying pans, immerse in a bigger utensil
filled with water and a little hav. Then J
there will be no trouble with food i
* * *
Question. —Please tell me of some use
for a quantity o.' badly worn stockings! !
Reply.—Old stockings make excel
lent dust cloths. Heavy woolen hose'
may be made into useful leggiugs for I
the children and they are also good for]
( making woven rugs if cut and sewed in
j strips.
Hazietou. March 24. —Christ Ken
nedy, of Drifton, while walking be- I
tween Lattimer and Drifton found the !
following note on a bush:
"Help! Follow- my tracks westward, j
1 I am hurt: was struck on the back of !
the head with a rock and thev are fol- j
lowing me. John Kagle. 133 West !
Broad street. West Hazleton."
The police of Hazleton and West
Hazleton are searching for Kagle. who
is ni!s« ; .ng.
J. Harry Stroup
Insurance Agent
1617 North Second St
I j
HABOLD ftCGMtt(fci)
The Place 5f Honeymoons, etc. F*
"I didn't act like a man. Some day
a comfortable fortune would fall to the
lot of each of us. But 1 took eight
thousand, lost It, am' came whining to
, you. You don't belong to this petty
age, Paul. You ought to have been a
fellow of the round table." Arthur
smiled wanly. "To throw your life
away Uke that, for a brother who
M Ye«, It la I, the Unlucky Penny." j
wasn't fit to lace your shoes! If you
1 had written you would have learned
1 that everything was smoothed over.
! The Andes people dropped the matter
j entirely. You loved the mother far
J better than I."
"And she must never know," quietly. I
"Do you mean that?"
j ~"I always mean everything I say.
Arty. Can't you see the uselessness o?
telling her now? She has gone all
2 these years with the belief that I am a
thief. A thief. Arty. I, who never stole
anything save a farmer's apples. They
1 would have called you a defaulter;
that's because you had access to the
safe, whereas I had none." Arthur
winced. "I don't propose to disillusion
the mother. I am strong enough to go
away without seeing her; and God
i knows how my heart yearns, and my
ears and eyes and arms."
Warrington reached mechanically
for the portrait in the silver frame,
but Arthur stayed his hand.
"No, Paul; that is mine."
Warrington dropped his hand, puj
sled. "I was not going to destroy it,"
"No; but In a sense you have de
nt roved me. Cc*"Den«->t<'on WV-r
tuning tnongnt most or us aivc mat
word! The law of compensation For
ten years Elsa has been the flower o*
the corn for me. She almost loved me.
And one day she sees you; and in that
one day all that I had gained was lost,
and all that you had lost was gained.
The law of compensation. Sometimes
we escape retribution, but never the •
law of compensation. Some months
ago she wrote me a letter. She was
always direct. It was a just letter."
A pause. Arthur gazed steadily at
the portrait, while Warrington twist
ed his yellow beard.
"The ways of mothers are mysteri
ous," said the latter, finally. He won
dered if Arthur would confess to the
blacker deed, or have it forced from
him. He would wait and see. "The
father and the mother weren't happy.
Money. There's the wedge. It's in
every life somewhere. A marriage of |
convenience is an unwise thing. When
we were born the mother turned to us.
Up to the time we were six or seven
there was no distinction in her love for
us. But on the day the father set his
choice upon me, she set hers upon you.
You'll never know how I suffered as a
boy, when I saw the distance growing
wider and wider with the years. Per
haps the father understood, for he was
always kind and gentle to me. 1 ex
pect to return to China shortly. The
Andes has taken me back. Sounds
like a fairy tale; eh? I shall never re
turn here. But did you know who Elsa
Chetwood was?"
"Not until that letter came."
Neither of them heard the faint
gasp which came from behind the
portieres dividing the study and the
living room. The gasp had followed
the Invisible knife-thrusts of these con
fidences. The woman behind those
portieres swayed and caught blindly
at the Jamb. With cruel vividness she
saw in this terrible moment all that to
which she had never given more than |
a passing thought. No reproaches;
only a simple declaration of what had
burned in this boy's heart. And she
had almost forgotten this son. A
species of paralysis laid hold of her,
leaving her for the time incapable of
She heard the deep rolce of this
other son say: "Lots of kinks in life.
There Is only one law that I shall lay
down for you, Arty. You must give
up all idea 6f marrying Elsa Chet
"It will be easy to obey that Are
you playing with me, Paul?"
"Playing?" echoed Warrington.
"Yes. Do you mean to sit there and j
tell me that you don't know why I j
shall never marry her?"
Arthur read the truth in his broth- j
er's eyes. He smiled weakly, the
anger gone. "Same old blind duffer j
yon always were. I wrote an answer j
to her letter. In that letter I told .her
. . . the truth."
"You did that?"
"I am your brother, Paul. I couldn't
be a cad as well as a thief. Yes. I told
I ner. l low ner more, waat you never
knew. I Ist Craig believe that 1 was
you, Paul. I wore your clothes, your
scarfpins. your hats. In that 1 was a
black villain. God! What a hell I
lived in. . . . Ah, mother!" Arthur
propped his head upon his arms again.
"Paul, my son!"
It was Warrington's chair that top
pled over. Framed in the portieres
stood his mother, white-haired, pale
bnt as beautiful as o( old.
"I am sorry. I had hoped to get
away without you knowing."
"Oh, because there wasn't any use of
my coming at all. I'd passed out of
your life, and 1 should have stayed
out. Don't worry. I've got everything
mapped out. There's a train at mid
Arthur stood up. "Mother, I am the
guilty man. I was the thief. All these
years I've let you believe that Paul
had taken the money. . .
"Yes, yes!" she interrupted, never
takiug her eyes off this other son. "1
heard everything behind these cur
tains. You were going away, Paul,
without seeing me?"
' What was the use of stirring up old
matters? Of bringing confusion into
this house?" He did not look at her.
He could not tell her that he now
knew what had drawn him hither,
that all along he had deceived him
"Paul, mv son, I have been a wicked
' "Why, mother, you mustn't talk like
"Wicked! My son, my silent, kind
ly, chivalric boy, will ypu forgive your
mother? Your unnatural mother?"
He caught her before her knees
I touched the floor; and, ah! how hun
grily her arms wound about him.
"What's the use of lying?" he cried
brokenly. "My mother! I wanted to
liear your voice and feel your arms.
You don't know how I have always
loved you It was a long time, a very
Ipng time. Perhaps 1 was to be
blamed. I was proud, and kept away
from you. Don't cry. There, there! I
can go away now, happy." Over his
mother's shoulders, now moving with
silent stabbing sobs, he held out his
hand to his brother. Presently, above
the two bowed heads, Warrington's
own rose, transfigured with happiness.
The hall door ojjened and closed, but
none of them regarded it.
By and by the mother stord away,
but within arm's length. "How big and
strong you have grown, Paul."
"In heart, too. mother," added Ar
thur. "Old Galahad!"
"You must never leave us again,
Paul Promise."
"May I always come back?"
"Always!" And she took his hand
and pressed it tightly against her
cheek. "Always! Ah, your poor blind
mother!" *
"A'.wavs to come back! ... I
"Eighteen Thousand Mile* I Have
Traveled to Find You."
am going to China In a little while, to
take up the work I have always loved,
the building ot bridges."
"And I am going, tool" It was Elsa,
at her journey's end.
Jealous love is keen of eye. There '
was death in Arthur's heart, but he !
smiled at her. After all, what was
more logical than that she should ap- !
pear at this moment? Why sip the
cup when it might be drained at once, !
over with and done with?
"Elsa!" said the mother, holding
Warrington's hand in closer grasp.
"Yes, mother. Ah, why did you not
tell me all?"
Arthur walked to the long window >
that opened out upon the garden.
There, for a moment, he paused, then
passed from the room.
"Qo to him. mother," said Elsa, wise
ly and with pity.
The mother hesitated, pulled by the
old and the new love, by the fear that
the new-found could be hers but a lit
tle while. Slowly she let Paul's hand
fall, and slower still she followed Ar
thur's footsteps.
"I wasn't quite brave enough," he I
said, when she found him. "They love. I
And lore ma well, mother, for I am I
the broken man."
She pressed his head against her j
heart. "My boy!" But her glance was j
leveled at the amber-tinted window
through which she had come.
To Warrington, Elsa was a little
thinner, and of color there was none;
but her eyes shone with all the splen-
Mars Is In the ascendant In the days
if the world war, and there Is Interest.
Ibcrefore. In the planet Mars as well,
for there are some reiunrkable photo
graphs and transparencies of our next
loor neighbor lu the solar system
These photographs were taken at the
Lowell Observatory, 'Mo vlewpolut of
things celestial at Flagstaff. Ariz,
which Is under the direction of Perclval
Lowell, whose study of Its canals or
chauneU has given rise to the theory
that Mars is Inhabited
The exhibition represents the latest
discoveries made at the observatory iuj
tl)e Southwest, where the atmosphere!
is remarkably clear and the observa-j
tory Is thousands of feet above thei
level of the sea, so there are fine op-|
portunlties for watching what Is going l
on in skyland.
oor ot tne oriental stars at wnicn ne j
had so often gazed with mute inquiry, j
"Galahad!" she said, and smiled. |
"Well, what have you to say?"
"I? In God's name, what can I say !
but that I love you?"
"Well, say it, and stop the ache in
my heart! Say it. and make me for
get the weary eighteen thousand miles
I have journeyed to find you! Say it.
and hold me close for I am tired!
. . . Listen!" she whispered, lifting
her head from his shoulder.
From out the stillness of the sum
mer night came a jarring note, the
eternal protest of Rajah.
Johnstown. March 2 4. —Reports are !
in circulation here that the United
Coal Company mines in Jerome, Bos
well and Elk Lick, Someset county,
are to 'be taken back by the Mer
chants' Coal Company, of Baltimore,
which sold tliem to the Kuhn interests
of Pittsburgh five years ago.
It is believed here that this indi
cates an early resumption of work at
the mines and a heavy shipment of
coal from the Somerset county work
It's Easy to
Start the Fire
Your fires don't need con
stant watching it' you burn—j
Because it's easy to start j
the tires and just as easy to
keep tlieni going. Because j
it's all pure coal, rich in car
bon, uniform in size, even
burning and clean.
That's why*
1 N. Third Street
Tenth and State Streets
We Invite Your Inspection
What far\»» on the planet Mars has]
beeti the subject of speculation tills'
many a year, and the announcement by
Dr. ScUlaparelll thirty-eight years ago
that he •. \v channels was followed by
the Investigations of Or Lowell, who
mapped out the supposed waterways
and prepared uiatiy drawings and
j The changes noticed In certain chan
• inels has given credence to the idea that
| some of tbeni at least are artificial.
Quick Belief for Coughs, Colds ana
Hoarseness. Clear the Voice—rine tor
Speakers and Singers. 2."> c.
16 N. Third St. Penna. Station
Theae Chitrmlm lalaada Art -Von
at Tkttr Beat
I holds the record—4o hours—is the
newest and only twin-screw steam
ship sailing to Bermuda, and the
only one landing passengers at the
dock at Hamilton without transfer
by tender.
Round Trip with meals <25 ind
and stateroom berth up
For full particulars apply to A. 85.
kec S. S. (0.. 1.1 i., 21) Broadway, Ken
Yorki P. I.OUM-: UVMMEL, Ilia Uu.
ktt >t., Harrlabum, i'>„ or air Ml'fe
et Agent.
Begin Preparation Now
i Day and Night Sessions
13 S. Market Sq., Harris burg, Pa.
I ——————
320 Market Street
Fall Term September First t
South Carolina Avenue dr Beach
; Pleasantly situated, a few steps
from Boardwalk. Ideal family hotel.
Every modern appointment. Many
rooms equipped with running water;
100 private baths. Table ami service
most excellent. Rates 110.00, J12.00,
$15.00 weekly, American plan. Book
let and calendar sent free on request
David P. Hahter Silas Wright
Chief Clerk Manager
Calendars of above hotel can also be
obtained by applying at Star-In
dependent office.
11 On a planet tvbere vcgrtntlon
; Iconserved with the greatest
| lniHKiuaUoo pictures (lie luisy
' I uttending to Uu'ir ditvhev. rotnpun^H
■ | which the I'iinuinn Canal Is oii^H
■ rivulet, and arranging to
ijtillty over the entire surface.
I Be this as it may. the
i |wrtrn—il t>.\ these pictures
tracted much attention. After
lone of the photographs Professor Sclß
t!parellt wrote, "I never < ou!d
• lileved the possible."
cor.vrr ok chiladkuphia
Decemi>er Term. 1810. Na.
SAM UK I. KKA. Trustee. H
rnraiiant to decree or tlie Court or
Pleas No. 6. for riiilailelphia CouuC.
the abure rntltlril can* Novenrtiei' 15, KOTT !
amended Otliiucr in, luu. samui-i K*,. Mifiiiliu
i ed rnistev uuCer the uuc>rlg:ig • given and eSect
i ed July 1, 1870. by Pennsylvania Canal Coupa
ti> Herman Lomliaert as original trual.t*.
•ecui* the pavment of Its conp>n bom. a to t
; amount of s6.otio.uoo. of ilie cleiioinlnatl..n or *
000, due July I J 1)10, of wliicli bonds to t
amount of Jl.tMs.OiHi are outatandlnt die a
I /unpaid, upou wbli'b default was made irben lb
j fell due Oil aald first day of July, 1910. will si,
! «t Itlblic Auction, al IJ oVlo.k o*.i<, at 1.1
I Cbeatnut street. PblUdelutiia. l'a . on wcilnesdi
| April 7. 1015, tbr properties. rlKbls and prii
, legos hereinafter briefly deaerllied. relerence bei
| mane to Mid decree lor a full dos.T piioi on i
i conditions and terms of sale hurolnafter aet rorl
! (a.) That portion, t>cing at>< ut rt 71-100 miles
! length. of tbe Wyoming Division of the ( anal <
| tending from Northampton stiect. in ibe City
I Wilkes-Banc. to tbe easU-rn boundary «-f ti'a; pt
Hon of the Canal which wa* conveyed !> ifao Omb
I Co. to Harry K. lau*»*r by d»ed dated Fet»rui
j 24. 1900; s!ihj"»t a* ti> pari thereof, .o tl e r;si
I and casement for railroad purposes «craitt* lot
, Cural Co. to tbe North ami West Braicii It ilw
: Co. by derd dated August 1». I* v 3 and i «oi .
io Luzerne County In Deed Book t>. g.- .1:
and subject to the grant of coal nd other m
i ends »tc., underlying the earne !•*»rt ib it f nn
by the Canal Co. to Clarice fairish by d I dat
December .11. IHMS. record**! in Luseme C-uuo
, Deo,| lI.K-.k No. 241. pa Re 3b.
I »b.) Sn h risrht an the Canal Co. may hare
reconstruct and maintain tb« ilain H<-r<>«B i
, Weit Branch of the Susqut banna lii*er a
! Montgomerv. In tbe County ui kx-oni'ng
knt»\Tn as »he Vfuney Dam. and tb»' portion . f I
West Branch Division .if the an,l. about c
mile in length, contiguous lo tlie sit.- ..f I.i - •«
dam. extcmliu<? from a point 4<o fe t Ka»lw;ii
me.iMir"il along the S<Mtth property line < f s
Canal from the Intersection ot h.ii<| p,<»periy 1
with a line In prolongation Sotithw.n.liy i a - m
th« canal) of the breast of said Muncy Dam,
a point In a line In prolongation Soulb^'Hrt
Scriisa tiie canal, of tbe Westerly line o' i
Lot-k House lot at Lock No. IP. in the Town
di Muncy l ixtk, I'ounty o.
i toother with the rijrht to Hood a■; Is
lands above said dam.
That part of the portion of the W
' Branch Division of the rsnal in Bn> ler OoU
I 1 extending from railroad brldffe to
j former site of I'enu's Creek Aqusdurt, a <
tan. e «if H»*>ut 3 3-10 iniles. which was r ->e '
; to tbe Canal Company in it* deed to the Nortbi
' Central Cunrectlug Railroad Cotnpuny. dut-d <
! tober 24, 19"3 and recorded In Snyder Co.
I Miucellaneous BtKik No. 0. Pago 378 a.
, M.) That portion baring a lenath of alwoif
I feet of the Juniata Division of the Canal
! Jnnsata Junction. Dauphin Oiunty. ezteu.ilng t>
< i th«- Eastward boundary of Canal as con»<
by the CMIIMI Co. to the I*. It. K. Co. by «!
date<l Oetoln»r 18. 1800, to the Western bound
I of Ihe Fastorn Division of paid Canal.
(el That portion of the F.aatern Dltihloo of
CanHl. at aald Juniata Junction, extending Smi
wardly from tbe Southern boundary of the Ca
, aa conveyed by the Canal Co. to the North
Central Connecting R. R. Co. by deed dated Ot
: ber 24, 1903, to and Including the lock lo tbe p
at Clark's Kerry dam. Together w
the four frame dwelling houses there
i (f.) Thf* bridge across the Susnnebanna B'
at Clarks Ferry In tbe Township of Reed, «'ou
of Dauphin, known as darks Ferry Hirer bri<!
baring a length of twenty hundred and elgl
, eight (2088) fwt more or less, mibject to cond<
nation proiyetllng* heretofore Inatitutcd by
| County of Dauphin to acquire the bridge, toget
! with the riffht to thif damages awarded
I is.' That portion «»f the Wlconlsco Dlrlsion
the Canal in Dauphin County extondlnt fron
1 point 150 feet above th»- bead of the outlet I
known as "No. 1" at Clarks Ferry. Westw*
I a distance of 400 feet. m<»re or \ js. to a pois
. tbe Intake silo from tbe Susquehanna Rlrer
dam across said Rlrer at Clarks Ferry, tofet
with the 'mine dwelling thereon, harlnc *n s
I srea of about one acre.
| Also, all the pergonal property of tbe Canal
l and all tbe eatate. right, title nnd <ntere«t of
, Canal Co. of. In and to all real estate, real pr
ertr rlghta and of every kind soe
' forming part of. connected with or belonging or
| any way appertaining to the works and prop*
| now or heretofore known aa the Pennaylva
nana! (excepting tbe parts and portions hereto!
sold and conreyed by tbr Canal Co.) and all
singular the corporate rights and franchisee of
' Canal Co. and generally all properly whaterei i
j wheresoefer. real, personal and mixed, thereto
longing and In any way appertaining.
1. The several abore described premises <
: be rtrst offered for sale separately, and tiie®
j of the 6ald premises as a whole, to the bi,;t
and best bidders, aubject to continuation by
2. Twentr-flve per cent, of the amount of
accepted bid sbsll be paid at tbe time of sale
cash, and the balance of tbe purchase money a!
be paid upon confirmation of the sale by
Court, without any liability of the purchaser
sse to tbe application of the purchase money.
"The condemnation proceedings he
tofore instituted to acquire Cla
Ferry River Bridge (see "f* supra) h
: been dismissed by the Court since t
advertisement tirst appeared, and the
fore the sale of said bridge will
be subject thereto."
Cumberland Valley Railro
la Effect May 24. 1114.
Train. Leave Harrlaburs—
For Wlncbeiler and Martinaburg,
I.OS. *T.SO a. m.. *3.40 p. m.
For Hagentown, Chamberaburc
tnterinediate aU.ttona, at *S.OS, *i
r,i a. nu. -H.4U. S.JJ. •7.40. 1
a. m.
-Additional trains for Carllal*
licchanlcaburc at 1.4t a. nu >.IV. !
U Jo. 9.30 d. m.
For Dlllabur* at 5.03. *7.50 and M
a. m.. I.IS. *3.40, 5.31. 6.30 p. m.
•Dally. All othar train* dally «xi
Sunday. J H. TONOB.
U. A. RIDULOB. a. F. A- *UI