Newspaper Page Text
l I Hope Other Suffering Women will
Give Peruna a Trial as I
lias been some
Bpfe • ■ time since
Kol-.:- fjUL V° u have
■KBL .wtT*rf but lam
KsKgHfe ImWW 9B&letting along
all right. You
P- * \* / Rsk my per-
HRnHEv : V / mission to
"''' / pub 11 eh my
HP' ' ./ Certainly you
with this mall
Mrs. J. F. Summltt. end hope my
tes 11 m onlal
will be of benefit to many mothers,
for Peruna has surely done wonders
for me. I will answer each and every
letter eent to me.
"I recommended Peruna to a friend
of mine whose daughter was suffer
ing with a very severe case of bron
chitis and the doctor did not do her
any good, so I told her mother about
Peruna and she began giving it to
her daughter. Now she Is well and
strong and working every day.
"We are still using Peruna when
ever we need it In our family. We
would not be without it My hus
band's health is much improved by
Its use. Also, I have used it with
great results. Peruna has cured me.
I hope other suffering women will
give Peruna' a trial."
Those who object to liquid medi
cines can now procuro Peruna Tab
BREAKS I COLD 111 ~
I FEW HOURS- PAIR
First dose of Pape's Cold Com
pound relieves all gryppe
Don't stay stufted-up!
Quit blowing and snuffling! A dose
"Pape's Cold Compound" taken
every two hours until three doses are
taken will end grippe misery and
break up a severe cold either in the
head, chest, body or limbs.
It promptly oiiens clogged-up nos
trils and air passages; -stops nasty
discharge or nose running; relieves
sick headache, dullness, feverlshness,
sore throat, sneezing, soreness ami
"Pape's Cold Compound" Is the
quickest, surest relief known and
costs only 25 cents at drug stores.
It acts without assistance, tastes nice,
and causes no inconvenience. Don't
accept a substitute.—Advertisement.
Women Awarded Prizes
For Skill in Drawing
There was lots of fun last evening
at a meeting of the Queen Esther
Circle of the Ridge Avenue Metho
dist church, with Mrs. Frank H.
Gregory, 612 Reily street. Following
a brief business session the guests
took part in a drawing contest, in
which Miss Irene Wagner and Mrs.
Cora Ewing won prizes.
In attendance were Miss Maude
Sites, Mrs. David Fisher, Mrs. Mary
Freeman, Miss Irene Wagner, Mrs.
Edwin Miller, Mrs. Cora Ewing Herr,
Miss Mary Neeter, Miss Helen Neeter,
Miss Belle Pancake, Miss Mary Evans,
Miss Elizabeth Hinkle, Miss Anna
Stoner, Miss Eleanor Snyder and Mrs.
Seasonable Offerings in White
Undergarments For Ladies'
We present for to-morrow's shoppers some very attractive offerings
in muslin underwear at prices that we believe will outdo the efforts of
any other store in the city. The mercliandise is all such that we can
stand back of and of a quality tlu»t you will be quick to recognize.
/ ' «.
In all over embroidery ar
lace trimmings, all styles
eluding the Marcelle ef- CO,
feet; SI.OO value OUC «
Others In silk and lingerie; 1
worth $2.00 to $12.50. S
Covers of all-over embroidery
and lace Insertions; some with
25c value 18c
75c value 49c
Excellent quality muslin and
nainsook drawers; embroidery
50c value 39 C
75c value s«<.
V " '
Extra Special—BUßSON HOSE
To-morrow Only—ladles' black Burson Hose, a stand- Ir*
ard 25c article the country over. Special, pair IOC
\ /' ' >
Suit Clearance Coat Clearance
All fall and winter suits All Coats worth $9 00 to
worth sl2 to $37.50, $27.50,
$5.98 to $18.98 $2.98 to $14.98
10-12 South Fourth Street
GOES TO NEW YORK
TO lUffl HQIIET
Earl of Kintmore Will Be the
Honor Guest of American
George F. Watt, president of the
Elliott-Fisher Company, recently elect
ed as Pennsylvania representative to
the Anglo-American Exposition, to be
held in London from May to October,
has gone to New York to attend the
banquet given at the Plaza Hotel to
the Earl of Klntore.
The event Is arranged by the Ameri
can committee to celebrate the cen
tennial of the Ghent Treaty, asso
ciated with the British committee of
the same organization and the Anglo-
American Exposition committee of
New York and London. Albert Shaw
is chairman of the dinner committee
and Job E. Hedges will be the toast
Lord Klntore arrived on the White
Star liner Baltic yesterday from Eng
land and said to a reporter of the
Telegraph: "I do not believe that you
in America quite realize the strength
of the good will toward you which
animates the British people on the
unique occasion of the Anglo-Ameri
can Exposition, which Is the child of
the American Society in London and
was conceived as an International
celebration of the 100 years peace
between England and America. lam
convinced that few events of the past
years have stirred the imagination of
the British people to the extent that
the forthcoming exposition has done.
"In the preparations for the ex
position full account was taken of the
extreme Importance of commerce as a
factor in promoting international
peace. Abundant proof has been given
since the Treaty of Ghent of the car
dinal fact that international peace is
the natural effect of trade. Rich and
manifold as are the blessings which
have occurred to mankind from the
100 years of unbroken peace, in no
direction are tliey more apparent than
in the great discoveries and Inven
tions effecting trade and commerce.
International friendships are never so
durable as when rooted in reciprocal
trade, and the trend of political events
in the United States seems to promise
an exceptional opportunity to manu
facturers in this respect."
Lord Klntore is the tenth earl of
tho line and was prominent In the
political and colonial affairs of Eng
land when the Tories were in power.
He was the first government whip in
the House of Lords In 1885 and was
lord-ln-waiting in 1885-1886 and 1895-
1905. He was appointed governor and
commander-in-chief of South Aus
tralia in 1889. His estate of Klntore
Is in County Aberdeen, Scotland, and
comprises 28,000 acres.
Mrs. Jeremiah Foley and Miss Jen
nie Foley, of Lebanon, were recent
guests of friends in this city.
Mrs. Alexander Snyder has returned
home to Ardmore after a holiday visit
with her sister, Mrs. Charles F. Etter,
at 904 North Second street.
Mrs. 11. Frank Freeman, of West
Chester, is spending the week with
Mrs. Edwin Merritt Singer* at 2007
North Second street.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harper and
son, Henry Wier Harper, of George
town, D. C., are guests of their rela
tives. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Weston, of
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hatfield Irons,
of 104 Chestnut street, attended the
automobile show In New York last
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Wilson, of
Baltimore, are stopping for a while
with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clay Wilson,
of Market street.
Miss Kathryn Homer and Miss Lucy
Homer have gone home to Pittsburgh
after a short visit with their cousin,
Miss Elsie Sears. North Third street.
Mrs. Sarah Garber and Miss Mary
Garber. of South Third street, are go
ing to Washington, D. C., on Saturday
for a little visit.
Mrs. Mercer Brown Tate will be
hostess for the Wednesday Afternoon
Bridge Club at her residence, 218
North Second street.
Large stock of princess slips;
plain and with trimmings of lace
and embroidery; 98c CO
Lace and embroidery trim
SI.OO value 79c
$1.98 value 81.49
Petticoats in muslin and crepe
de chine; worth $1 to $6, In
this sale 60c to $4.40
$1.50 Special R. & G 89c
$5 Binner Corsets $2.98
$6 Larou (lace front) .. ..$3.98
$4.50 Larou (lace front)'' Slim
Princess Model >2.98
Married at Hagerttown
on Sunday Afternoon
Special to The Telegraph
Hagerstown, Md., Jan. 13.—Miss
Caroline Hohl and William Henry
Shoudy, a young couple from Harris
burg broke the monotony of the Sab
bath by coming to this city and being
i married at the parsonage of St. Paul's
Methodist Episcopal Church by the
pastor, the Rev. Dr. C. L. Pate. Af
ter reaching this city on the Honey
moon Express, the couple had to ap
ply to O. Jesse Stottlemyer, a deputy
clerk at the Courthouse, at his resi
dence to go to the office to issue a
Local Women Attending
Mrs. Mabel Cronise Jones, president
of the Central Pennsylvania Woman
Suffrage Association, went to Phila
delphia to-day to attend the suffrage
I luncheon at the Bellevue-Stratford.
This afternoon, Mrs. Jones, who is
also the regent of Keystone Chapter,
United States Daughters of 1812, with
Mrs. Solomon Hiney, Jr., of Steelton,
State corresponding secretary, and
Mrs. Christian W. Lynch, State his
torian of the order, expect to attend
the Pennsylvania State meeting of the
Daughters of 1812, at the Plastic club.
During their stay they will be guests
of Miss Martha H. Mclnnes, State
The Brennemans Enjoy
Fine Florida Weather
Mr, *nd Mrs. William H. Brenne
man, of "Sunnyslde," Cameron and
Hamilton streets, are taking a pleas
ure trip to Florida, as is their custom
every winter. They arrived at Jack
sonville, tfanuary 3, and are enjoying
the fine weather of the southern re
sort. Later they will stop at Silver
Springs and St. Augustine.
Roscoe Bonisteel Goes
Back to Ann Arbor, Mich.
Roscoe Osmond Bonisteel has re
turned to his law offices in Ann Ar
bor, Mich., after spending the holidays
among relatives and old friends in this
city. Mr. Bonisteel was an alumni
delegate from the University of Mich
igan to the Phi Kappa Sigma conven
tion at Nashville, Tenn., stopping
there on the way to Harrisburg.
William French and Donald French,
of Cleveland, Ohio, are visiting their
grandmother, Mrs. Philip Totten, of
Green street, for two weeks.
Miss Nettie Fry, of 537 Curtin
street, is home after a visit to Leb
Miss Bertha Marie Meredith has
gone home to Johnstown after visit
ing her cousin, Miss Grace Belle Har
per, of Verbeke street.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Fenton were
week-end guests of friends at Sun
Miss Martha Bailey has returned to
Pt. Timothy's School, Catonsville, Md.,
after visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Bailey, 1517 North Front
Miss Marian Gaugler, of 28 Ever
green street, has resumed her teach
ing at Elmer, N. J., after spending the
holidays at her home here.
Mrs. Henry Bickel, of 1337 Derry
street, will be hostess for the E. C. S.
Club on Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Jerome Bowers will entertain
the Ladies' Aid Society of Christ Lu
theran Church at her home. 5 Sonth
Fourteenth street, on Thursday even
Fred Rodkey, of Lebanon, spent the
week-end with Harrisburg friends.
Mrs. Janies C. Hatz, of 108 West
State street, is home after a pleasure
trip to Lancaster.
Miss Christine Nelson, of Louisville,
Ky., was a recent guest of Mrs. Fred
erick H. March, of West State street.
Miss Edna Cartrlght, North Third
street, is enjoying a week's stay in
New York city.
Mrs. Roy Barley and little son have
returned to Boston after a visit with
Mr. and Mrs. Hunt, 142 Sylvan Ter
Mrs. William K. Bumbaugh, of 1412
Market street, is spending the week
with relatives at Halifax.
Miss Myrtle Martin, of Newville, is
visiting Mrs. E, H. Witmer, Eighteenth
and Walnut streets.
Mrs. Charles A. Kunkel and Miss
Catherine Irwin Egle are enjoying a
stay at Atlantic City.
Miss Eleanor Neal Clark has re
sumed her studies at the Baldwin
School, Bryn Mawr, after visiting her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Clark,
at 109 Reily street.
Mrs. George Sisson, of Erie, is vis
iting her daughter, Miss Harriet Sis
son, at 216 Herr street.
Two (2) Summer Cottages,
furnished, along the Juniata
River, at Aqueduct Station,
Perry county, Pa. Choice fruit
on land of .each.
J. W. Gross
Care of Recorder's Office
DR. B. S. BEHNEY, Dentist
lias removed to 202 Locust Street
|j £)cfv£6Xt£c>K jl
KQ OPEN TO
|l Ot Otf ; |
iSg I. J. DEE\
| SALTZGIVER'S 1
M. Arts & Antiques
223 N. Second Street
has removed his parlors from 912 N
Third St. to 908 N. Second St.
OF CHOI SOEIETY
Begin Rehearsals of "Elijah"
This Evening Under Dr.
J. Fred Wolle
With the largest enrollment of
members In years, the Harrisburg
Choral Society begins the rehearsal of
Mendelssohn's oratorio, "Elijah," in
Fahnestock Hall at 7.46 o'clock this
evening. Two hundred and forty sing
ers have already enrolled with Harry
M. Bretz, the secretary, who has been
busy tabulating the registry list.
Dr. J. Fred Wolle, of Bethlehem,
who ha* been engaged to conduct the
society's festival this year, will be here
this evening. The officers will be glad
to enroll any others who have not
registered. All members who have
copies of "Elijah" are asked to bring
them along this evening.
The members enrolled so far are:
John Fox Weiss, S. D. Sansom, R.
H. Swope, C. W. E. Yoder, Mrs. C. A.
Lee, Mrs. H. O. Miller, Emella Alt
maier, Mrs. E. J. Hardy, Mrs. Wil
liam M. Worcester, Professor A. M.
Lindsay, W s G. Whitmoyer, Harry M.
Bretz, Uurney B. Ruby, Ruth M. Wal
zer, Clair S. Snell, Mrs. Mary E.
Whitcomb, Mrs. 1). S. Seitz, Grace
Deal, David Fleming, Dr. Byron S.
Beliney, James A. Shope, Miss A.
llartzell, Frank E. Fornwalt, Claude
R. Engle, Mrs. F. A. Cushman, Alex
ander P. Gest, Elizabeth S. Baker, Dr.
Ruth A. Deeter, Harry M. Troup, Ar
thur E. Jeffries, Helen McF&riand,
Mrs. Rebecca I. Cumbier, H. A. Keiker,
Jr., Mrs. H. C. Eicherly, E. Fred Rowe,
Mrs. Frank V. Sellers, Mrs. Rebecca A.
Miller,' C. M. Forney, James I. Hama
lter, Gertrude M. Holiman, Sara B.
Chayne, Edna S. Sprenkle, Mrs. J. E.
Gipple, T. O. Smith, Charles F. Clip
pinger, Willam F. S. Yates, John A.
Millard, William H. Kautz, Mrs. W. F.
Randall, Mrs. Adah G. Yates, Jennie
E. Dase, George W. Coppersmith, Vir
ginia King, C. E. Lawrence, Olive B.
Hall, Carrie Lawrence, Mrs. John S.
Vaughn, Ida M. Sowers, Mrs. Roy Ma
thias, Evan Evans, Benjamin Collins,
James L. Carroll, Mrs. H. C. Harnisii,
John Bethel, Mrs. John Bethel, Mar
tha E. Fleming, Marion Williams,
Gwilym Watkins, Mrs. Thomas Davis,
Professor J. C. Peet, Mrs. J. C. Harvey,
Eliza Lingle, R. Boone Abbott, Mrs.
Ross O. Hager, Guslav A. Wueschlii
skl, Mrs. Frank L. Smiley, Belle Mid
daugh, J. I. Hellerman, Blanche
Fleisher, Ruth Loudensloger, Minerva
S. Hepford, Carrie F. Reichert, E. H.
Gottschall, J. N. Deeter, Jr., Susan
Gougler, Lawrence VV. Reiley, Mrs. J.
Harry Steele, Mary R. Turner, Harvey
A. Boyer, Professor Sherman A. Allen,
Martha J. Ogelsby, Annie Stacy Long,
Margaret E. Turner, C. Margaretta
Church, Sylvia Mathias, Florence Hel
ler, Mrs. Harry Given, Ruth M. Oys
ter, Dollie Miller, Estello A. Smith,
Mrs. Charles K. Sterline, Matilda Moel
ler, M. W. Jacobs, Jr., Emily M. Carr,
Robert K. Millard, Mrs. Emily E. Mil
ler, Mrs. Charles MacEnroe, Mrs. Ola
Marsten, Herman A. Kreidler, Dorothy
H. Dyer, Mary E. Neeter, Margaret
Bradshaw, Helen Krall, Mrs. B. F. Mc-
Clellan, Dr. Julia C. Loos, Marguerite
Wildman, Kathryn Silver, Helen M.
Bennethum, Bessie Fairbank, Mrs. H.;
M. Bretz, Vera Peiffer, Ferne Peiffer, i
Mrß. John W. Reily, H. E. Trostle, J.
Blanche Gingrich, John P. Gibson,
Mrs. John Essig, Katharine N. Rudy,
Mrs. Charles F. Clipplnger, Elizabeth
Workman, Mrs. Martha J. Spooner,
Lillian P. Bennethum, Mrs. Ada C,
Bowman, Mrs. George W. Copper
smith, Ralph E. Steever, Nancy E.
Canan, Jane Kinzer, F. Ruth Parthe
more, Minnie E. Bailey, Helen Bright,
Mrs. E. J. Decevee, Mary Weigle, Mar
garet E. Watts, Alice L. Rollison,
Edith E. Clendeniiv Eugene Rogers,
jM. D. Hollenbaugh, Myra Badorf,
Eleanor Books, Mrs. Frank Eby, Jean
nette M. Simpson, Catharine G. Moltz,
Mrs. Carl Hanselman, George R. Mof
fitt, Marguerite Blessing, Mrs. Wilbur
F. Harris, Mrs'. Carl Heefner, Gertrude
Bolton, George E. Sutton, Mrs. Alice
K. Decevee, • Helen S. Delaney, C.
Wynne Cassell, Susan Kurzenknabe,
Mrs. W. A. Keister, Mrs. Carrie
Wheeler, Lisle E. Brandt, Elsie Clen
denin, Marie Higgins, Norma A. Bar
ker, Dr. John J. Motlitt, Mrs. Oscar J.
Kingsbury, Margaret E. Turner, John
G. Todd. Mrs. Vania Forster, Hannah
Clapp Durbln, Forrest E. Schwartz,
Rlieda Mayers, Guy L. Moser, Thomas
R. Moffitt, Mildred A. Garman, Carl
Hanselman,' Ruth Conkling, W. L.
High, Miriam M. Britsch, Edmund M.
Deeter, Anna E. Nauss, Mrs. Robert
Porter, Katharine L. Kling, Mrs. E. H.
Gottschall, Mary F. MacDowell, S. M.
Hamer, Margaret Dale, R. B. Hoffman,
C. Romaine King, Wilson Ebersole,
Jerome M. Hamilton, Agnes Schell,
Irma L. Bird. Rheda I. Bird, Mrs.
Stella Bird, Elizabeth T. Given, Ger
trude M. Wleseman, Margaretta B.
Reed, Harold Coutts, Delia M. Simon
etti, Ella Yost, Mary M. Snyder, Carrie
H. Reiley, Evelyn Moyer, Frances
Moyer, Ruth Dougherty, J. Meetch
Stroup, Robert Smith, Anna F. Smith,
Mrs. Charles Adams, Esther S. Smith,
Mrs. Edna F. Mann, Margaret T. El
der, Stella M. Wirt, Roy W. Catanach,
Olivia Stengle, Margaret Welsh, Mar
garet Potter, Walter R. Huber, War
ren E. Lyme, Mrs. John J. Moflltt,
Miles C. Bickel, Mrs. Miles C. Bickel,
Jane S. Lea, Mrs. Charles R. Jones,
Mrs. Florence .Eshenower, Harold B.
Gilrnan, Anna P. Decevee, Mrs. E. S.
Nissley, E. Blanche Paul, Paul D. Mil
ler, F. A. Lawrence, Jr., Mrs. C. A.
Brown, Florence Finger, R. C. Kruger.
Earl Stewart has returned to Wil
linmsport after a visit with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Stewart,
1604 State street.
Karl Jacobs. of Lebanon, was the
guest yesterday at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Jay C. Saltsgiver, Jr., 709
Miss Arno Shaffer, of Dauphin, will
soon enter the Training School for
Nurses of the Pennsylvania Hospital,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Todd, of
Pittsburgh, former Harrisburgers, an
nounce the birth of a daughter, Dor
othy Irene Todd, Monday, January 12,
1914. Mrs. Todd was Miss Carrie
Weitzcl prior to her marriage.
Mr. and Mrs. Portus A. Myers, of
1417 Thompson street, announce the
birth of a son, Portus Vincent Myers,
Thursday, January 8, 1914. Mrs.
Myers was Miss Naomi Bross prior to
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne A. Kershner,
of 4 6 North Seventeenth street, an
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Frances Louise Kershner, Friday, Jan
uary 9, 1914.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Knighton, of
Cincinnati, 0., announce the birth of
a son, William King Knighton, Sat
urday, January 10, 1914. Mr. and
Mrs. Knighton were former residents
of tills city.
Eighty-ninth Birthday I
of Mrs. Sarah Mtugrove
Mrs. Sarah A. Musgrove, one of the
oldest residents of this city, will cele
brate her eighty-ninth birthday to- '
morrow In a most informal way at I
the home of her daughter, Mrs. Wil
liam M. Hamer. 1100 North Second
street, from 2.50 to 6 o'clock. Mrs.
Musgrove has many old friends who
will be glad to"greet her on the event- .
Ex-Jail Warden E. S. Keipor. of'
Middletown, was a city visitor to-day. I
Miss Gethe High, South Eighteenth '
street, has returned from a brief visit
among MUlersburg friends.
SUNDAY SCHOOL. CLASS
MEETS WITH THE TEACHER
Class No. 26 of Stevens Memorial
Methodist Sunday School met last
evening at the home of the teacher,
C. W. Beyer, 2 4 South Sixteenth
street. The following members were
present: Fred Ramey, Harold Hamil
ton, Harold Moore, Edward King,
George Slothower, Charles Snyder,
Glen Killlnger, Hollia Wible, Harold
Cobaugh, Harry Mell and Lec Willis.
The class was organized with the
following officers: President, Harold
Hamilton; secretary, Harold Cobaugh;
treasurer, George Slothower.
The business meeting was followed
by games and refreshments.
Miss Florence Fisher, a Bell tele
phone operator, has returned to her
homo in Altoona after being on duty
here, for a week.
Mrs. Emma Leedoni and daughter,
Miss Ella K. Leedoni, of Hollidays
hurg, are guests of Hurrisburg friends.
Charles Rosenberg, of 1024 Market
street, left yesterday morning for
York to visit several friends. He will
Mrs. W. A. Spotts, of 2106 North
Fourth street, who has been contlned
to her bed with herpes zoster for five
weeks, is somewhat improved to-day.
Miss Janet Robertson, of Gettys
burg. has returned to her home after
a holiday visit with her sister, Mrs.
A. K. Black, Jr.
Touring the South
With a Pleasure Party
Mr. and Mrs. Walter W. Attlcks,
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Metzger, of
1221 North Second street, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Attlcks, of Shiremans
town, have Joined a party of pleasure
seekers for a southern trip. They
have already stopped at Atlanta, Ga.,
St. Petersburg, Jac lonville and
Tampa, Fla., and are going to Palm
Beach and other winter resorts of the
EAGLES PLAN ENTERTAINMENT
Under the auspices of the social
committee. Aerie No. 122, Fraternal
Order of Eagles. Will hold its first en
tertainment Thursday evening, Janu
ary 22. A smoker will be held Thurs
day evening, February 5.
JUNIOR CLASS MEETING
The junior class meeting of the
Central high school will be held in
Hunshaw's Hall on Friday» evening.
January 16. A large attendance of
the class is expected.
New Cumberland Man
Injured So Badly, Leg
Had to Be Amputated
So badly was Charles F. Leiby's
left leg crushed this morning when
his boot was caught by the flying
shaft of the machinery at the brick
works of Leiby & Flurie, at New Cum
berland, that his leg was amputated
below the knee an hour later at the
Mr. Leiby, who is about 45 years of
age, is senior member of the brick
making firm. He was standing near
the shaft when his foot slipped and
he was caught. Before the machin
ery was stopped his left leg was
As soon as he arrived at the hos
pital he was taken to the operating
room, where the amputation was
made. He was resting well at a late
PEARY GETS MEDALS
By Associated Press
Washington, Jan. 13. —Four new
medals recently presented to Rear
Admiral Robert E. Perry, retired, for
his work in polar explorations have
been added to the Peary collection of
trophies at the National Museum.
They were presented to him by geo
graphic societies of Marseilles, Ge
neva, Normandy and the city of Paris.
All are typical examples of French
EPIGRAMS OF THE THEATER
Some actresses are born great; some
acquire greatness, and some have a
shrewd manager thrust upon them.
The most injured individual in the
world is a man who sees a poor show
on a pass.
Every actor has talent, but not all of
them can prove it.
An'actress who is thin and refuses to
appear in tights has two very good
reasons for refusing.
The manager who seeks to enlarge
the scope of the drama opens a little
What is rarer than a day in June? An
actor without a grievance.
i oupts venture wnere angels fear
Some vaudeville actors work them
sevels Into a sweat to keep from get
ting a cold reception.
Klne-tenthx of All Stomncli Trouble
Said to Be Due to Acidity.
A Physician'* Advice on Caime and
A famous physician whose successful
researches into the cause and cure of
stomach and intestinal diseases
earned for him an International repu
tation, said in the course of a recent
lecture that nearly all intestinal
troubles, as well as many diseases of
the vital organs, were directly trace
able to a deranged condition of the
stomach which in turn was due nine
times out pf ten to excessive acidity,
commonly termed sour stomach or
heartburn, which not only irritated and
inflamed the delicate lining of the
stomach, but also Bet up gastritis and
stomach ulcers. It is Interesting to
note that he condemns the use of patent
medicines as well as of medical treat
ment for the stomach, stating that lie
and his colleagues have secured re
markable results by the use of ordinary
blsurated magnesia, which, by neutral
izing the acidity of the food, removes
the source of the trouble. He contends
that it is as foolish to treat the stom
ach itself as it would be for a man who
stepped on b tack to rub liniment on
the foot without first removing the
tack. Remove the tack and the foot
will heal itself —neutralize the acid
and stomach troubles will disappear.
Irritating medicines and medical treat
ments are useless, so long as the con
tents of the stomach remain acid; re
move the acidity, and there will be no
need for medicine—the intlamed lining
of the stomach will then heal Itself.
Sufferers from acidity, sour stomach or
heartburn should get a small bottle of
blsurated magnesia from their drug
gist, and take a teaspoonful in a quar
ter of a glass of hot or cold water
after meals, repeating in fifteen min
utes. if necessary, this being the dose I
which the doctor has found most ef
ficacious In all cases.—Advertisement. J
W., B. &W. 1 W., B. &W.
January Clearance Sale
Seasonable Garments at Greatly Reduced Prices
10% Reduction on All Furs
I Special range of good, warm winter coats—slo.oo and
above at Main Store; $9.75 and below at W., B. & W.
Clearance sale prices -on EVENING GOWNS, EVENING
COAT WRAPS, STREET AND AFTERNOON DRESSES.
Visit our W., B. & W. Annex for exceptional values in
Coats, Dresses, Skirts, Waists, etc.
Witmer, Bair & Witmer
202 Walnut St 311 Walnut St. ■
«! CLEAN M BEAUTIFY HAIR
HO DANDRUFF —25 CENT DKRINE
Stop Washing Hair! Try This! Besides beauLifying the hair, one
*/r i • n r application of Danderine dissolves
Makes it Glossy, Soft every particle of dandruff; invigorates
and Abundant h h air. fiCa,l, ■ Bt ° PP,nß ltChi " K an<l falllns
Danderine is to the hair what fresh
Surely try a "Danderli)B Hair showers of rain and sunshine are to
Cleanse" if you wish to immediately vegetation. It goes right to the roots,
double the beauty of your hair. Just invigorates and strengthens them. Its
moisten a cloth with Danderine and exhilarating, stimulating and life-pro
draw It carefully through your hair, Uucing properties cause the hair to
taking one small strand at a time, this grow long, strong and beautiful,
will cleanse Ihe hair of dust, dirt or You can surely have pretty, soft,
any excessive oil-—in- a few minutes lustrous hair, and lots of it, if you will
you will be amazed. Your hair will just get a 25-cent bottle of Knowlton's
be wavy, fluffy and abundant and Danderine from any drug store or
possess an Incomparable softness, lus- toilet counter and try it as directed.—
ter and luxuriance. Advertisement.
Physician Sets Boy's Leg his sled Btruck n telephone p°i°.
. throwing him against the pole, caus
and Then Breaks His Own lnß the fracture. The bone was sot
| by Dr. A. H. Uish, of this place, who
Special to The Telegraph also had the misfortune to break his
Dykens, Pa., Jan. 13.—While coast- J e * by «IiPPi"K on the ice near the
. * , ... Dykens Opera House early yesterday,
ing on a self-gulder sleigh Allan, the it will be remembered that Dr. M. D.
9-year-old son of Frank Thomas, of Lehr had his arm broken last week
this place, had his left leg fractured and Dr - Spencer is on the sick list at
♦ v,u. v present, so that the only physician
below the knee. Young Thomas was able to be of service in this town is
going down a hill in the street when Dr. Kane.
;► RESERVATIONS OF |
j! BOARD OF TRADE AUDITORIUM,
!• ASSEMBLY HALL
i; AND COMMITTEE ROOMS
J ► -FOB— 5
Con"entions, entertainments, dances, committee meetings, c
etc., may be made upon application to REAL ESTATE DE- $
<; PARTMENT. S
Commonwealth Trust Company i
% 222 MARKET STREET
, L. W. COOK | L. W. COOK g
"The Quality Store"
Of Ladies' and Misses'
High Class Garments
Wednesday, Jan. 14th
[One hundred Ladies' and Misses']
high-class garments, including
Suits and Coats. Every one a new
1913 model, made of the season's
newest and best materials, by the
very best men tailors. ,
- This is the best lot of garments L
j - we have every offered in a sale.
ll* P™ These garments we have been
yL selling from $lO to $25 each. For
Wednesday only they will be sold
Jl - ■ for FIVE DOLLARS. Alter- f ■
ations at cost—none exchanged— Jf
[no money refunded. J
L. W. COOK
The ICeefe Corset Shop
Announces the continuation of the exclusive Harris- ,
burg agency for the Gossard (they lace in front) and
the Mme. Irene corsets for the year 1914.
107 A N. Second Street
Special After-New-Year Reductions
We have a large selection of exclusive Importations in the very
finest grade of materials. For the next thirty days we make, in the
latest styles and designs, any $35 suit for «2B| S4O suits for s3o| 150 suits
for »JIS. Style, fit and workmanship guaranteed.
P. COHEN, Custom Tailor
Fell Phone 2627 320 Herr Street