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"The Globe" | "The Globe"
Clearance ol Boys' Warm Suits and Overcoats in The Globe's January Sale Boys' $6.50 Chinchilla Polo Overcoats $4 85 In navy blue, brown and oxford gray chinchilla, in the new Russian Polo style, with the full or half belts, sizes 2 to 10 years. Boys' SIO.O J Overcoats "Guard Model" $6.85 Made of all wool fabrics, in gray, tan, brown and blue; shawl or convertible collars and have the belted back, sizes 10 to 17 years. Boys' $6.50 to $7.50 Norfolk Suits at $4.8) * In plain blue and fancy mixed effects, nobby cut coats, extra full peg trousers. Many of these suits have an extra pair of knickerbockers. Trimmed and tailored for service. Sizes 6 to 18 years. v Boys' All Wool Juvenile Overcoats at $2.85 Russian Polo models, broken lots; overcoats that sold at $5.00. Sizes 2to 8 years. Boys' All Wool Knickerbocker Trousers $1 H $1.25 and $1.50 qualities in fancy mixed cheviots, plain blue serges and dark gray corduroys, cut full peg, seam taped throughout; sizes 6 to 18 years. Boys' Chinchilla Hats and Boys' warm Woolen Gloves. Polo Caps. SI.OO value at a n shades, at 25tf Boys' golf caps with inside Boys' Angora hocxey caps, fur band, at 50£ all shades; special at ....75^ "THE GLOBE" M Count Yukyo Ito, of Japanese Navy, Is Dead By Associated Press Tokio, Japan, Jan. 14.—Count Yukyo Ito, fleet admiral of the Japanese navy, died this morning in his seventy first year. Count Ito had more to do with the development of the Japanese navy than other man. Ho entered the ser vice In 1868 and studied for a consid erable time in the United States. In the war between China and Japan in 1894 he took a prominent part, com manding the combined squadrons of the Japanese fleet which fought the Battle of the Yellow Sea after block ading the port Ot Wei-Hel-Wei and destroying the Chinese fleet. He was then appointed chief of the naval gen eral staff and many honors were con ferred on him for his services in the war. During the Russo-Japanese war he acted as chief of the naval general staff and contributed greatly by his strategy to the retention of the com mand of the seas by the Japanese fleet. HOW I CURED I SUPERFLUOUS HAIR A Friendly Scientist Showed Me How to Core It Forever I WILL TKM, YOU FREE HOW TO GET RID OF YOURS TOO * Fo J", i 1 ,_ long tlme I was sorely troubled by a hideous growth of Su- SBrfl uoiis Hair on my face and arms, [y face was indeed a sight from tho exasperating growth and almost appearance. standing" alT'my day there' is not a sign of Super fluous Hair on . . my face, arms or anywhere else. I got rid of it through following the advTce of a friendly scientist, a Professor of Chemistry at an English University. The treatment ho advised is so thorough, simple and easy to use that I want every other sufferer In America to know about It. It worked such a change in my ap pearance and my happiness, that I gladly waive my natural feelings of sensitiveness and will tell broadcast to all who are afflicted how 1 destroy ed every trace of hair, never to re turn. If you are a sufferer and would like to have full details, just send along: your name (stating whether Mrs. or Miss) and address, and a two-cent stamp for return postage and I will send you in full detail the advice and Instructions which resulted In my own curs after all else failed. Address your letter, Mrs. Kathryn Jenkins, Suite 771-B. C., Wentworth Bldg., Boston, IVOTEi Mrs. Jenkins as her photo graph shows. Is n lady of reflnement, and for years was well known as a Society leader In Seranton, Pa.—Ad vertisement. WEDNESDAY EVENING Thousand Made Homeless by Four Tenement Fires lly Associated Press New York. Jan. 14. —Four tires in rapid succession in widely separated parts of the city caused Intense suf fering to nearly a thousand tenants this morning while the temperature hovered around zero. The first blaze, In a Bowery lodging house, drove 130 shivering derelicts from that struc ture. 400 from a lodging house ad joining and 28 families from tene ments near by. Half an hour later 150 men, women and children were forced into the icy streets from the Clendenning, an apartment hotel in Harlem. Before this blaze was extinguished 15 fami lies were routed from a burning five story apartment house at Sixty-first street and Columbia avenue. Whilo I the blaze was In progress fire attacked I a lower East Side tenement, driving 300 to the streets. In none of the fires was anyone seriously injured. Firemen suffered keenly from the cold. UNITE YOUR DESIRE FOR A PIANO With hundreds of others and como to the store which can give you advan tages in quality, price and terms through the tremendous power of co operation. J. H. Troup Music House, 16 South Market Square.—Advertise ment. Hotel and Small Frame Coney Island Buildings Destroyed by Flames By Associated Press New York, Jan. 14. Fanned by a high wind, a fire that destroyed tho Roseben Hotel and a dozen smaller frame buildings on the Bowery at Coney Island early to-day, threatened for a time to sweep the famous amuse ment resort. Two alarms brought fire men from many Brooklyn-stations and after a hard fight of two hours the. l flames were placed under control. The loss to the hotel owners was about $25,000 and to the other property de stroyed an equal amount. Organizer Chosen For State Road Afs'n The board of directors of the Penn sylvania Good Roads Association, at its session here to-day, appointed H. J. Hernan as State organizer, to take charge of a movement for populariz ing tho good roads work In Pennsyl vania. Mr. Hernan comes from Ohio, where as State organizer for the Ohio Good Roads Federation he took an ac tive part In the campaign which re sulted in the enlistment of thousands of citizens In a popular movement for better roads. This movement resulted directly in the enactment of laws providing for a system of State, county and township roads, the money being provided by a direct tax levy. The Ohio plan Is looked upon by many as a model for other States. JOIN THE VIOTROIiA CLUB—NOW Only 30 more memberships avail able. We wish there were more. Cash prices, liberal terms. J. H. Troup Music House. 15 South Market Square,—Advertisement PUBLIC UTILITIES GIVEN JKTIOIfS Commission Istaes an Order About Manner of Constructing Crossing Works . m The Public Ser- J vice Commission has issued an order to the eftect that jwKnft, all public service BD*tiro companies, before ffjHHHcjM constructing any II fiflflSißßw structures or other SnßllllllitiL facilities across the structures or other 1 of any weeßW^Ol—™es*sP other public ser vice company, wnether underground or above ground or at the same or at different levels, shall serve fifteen days' I written notice upon the companies ! whose structures it is so desired to i cross. This notice must specify the : nature and character of the contem i plated crossing and the exact loca tion thereof, and must be filed with ! iho commission with proof of service thereof. In the event of a protest, , ihe commission may fix a time and place for a hearing to determine .vhether or not such crossing shall be approved. This regulation does not apply to crossings between railroads j.nd street railways or railroads and public highways or streets, and shall ue subject to specific regulations that may hereafter be adopted by the coin- I mission. The Public Utilities Commission of I Ohio proposes to take up the question of uniform accounting for certain util ities in that State. Many of these ultil ities along the border between Penn sylvania and Ohio overlap both States, it is suggested by the Ohio commis sion that it might be advisable for concerted uction by both commissions, so that the accounting systems pro mulgated in both States would be similar. Attacks Company.— Henry. Wester - hoff, of Ephrata, in a communication to the commission, attacks the financial management of the Ephrata and L,eb.- anon Street Railway, declaring that the holdings of the stockholders have depreciated to almost nothing. Ho ■ seeks relief, believing there is viola tion of tho corporation laws. Treasury on Cap itol Hill are commenting on the fact that in his letters dismissing Clerks Steele, Gates, Sloan and Richards from the Treasury yesterday, State Treas urer Young stated that he had no fault to find with their work and hoped that personal relations would continue between them. The State Treasurer says that he made the removals to equalize the representation of parties in the department force. The three "progressive" parties gave him more votes than the Republicans, he con tends, and the staff of the department has been more Republicans than any thing else. Some of the men dropped may be taken care of In other branches of the State government, which may also take a hand in the changing around. Mr. Toung is expected to an nounce appointments to fill vacancies soon. Mine Safety.—The final steps for the establishment of a State mine safety station, such as is maintained by the United States government at Pittsburgh, will be taken here to-mor row at a conference to be held be tween State Chief of Mines James E. Roderick, Dr. Holmes, of the Federal Bureau of Mines, and Dean Crane, of the State College school of engineering. For some time the matter has been under discussion and the plans for the station will be worked out. The next Legislature will be asked to make a substantial appropriation in and of the station. Burgess Gets It.—Commissioner of Health Samuel G. Dixon to-day sent a medical inspector to Patton, Cam bria county, to investigate a report that the burgess of that town was ill of smallpox. It was stated in the re port received here that the burgess had gone to a mining town near Pat ton, where men had been sick and where they had not secured the at tendance of a physician. No Taxis Here.—State officials and persons engaged in State service can get reimbursement for money spent in riding in taxicabs when on State business in any city in the State ex cept Harrisburg. This is the dictum laid down by people in the Auditor General's Department. Some time ago items in expense bills were questioned and it was figured out that there was no use for taxis in the State service here. A man can ride from a hotel to a station or vice versa in Philadelphia or any other place, on State business, and get paid back, but not in Harris burg. Jackson Speaks.—'Commissioner of Labor John Price Jackson, who left here to-day for Philadelphia where he will address the Consumers' League to-night on the work of his depart ment, especially in relation to the women's employment law, said that the reports of the inspections made in the Quaker City by his men had covered G,76 establishments. This great work, which represents more activity than ever known by the State In supervision of industrial establish ments in Philadelphia, is but a small part of what is being done in Penn sylvania and which could bo under taken if the department had a larger force. —Historians Coming. Dr. M. D. Lichleiter, of the Department of Agri culture, has arranged for the meet ing of the State Association of Histori cal Societies which is to be held at the Capitol to-morrow. The meeting will be addressed by State Librarian Montgomery. May Meet Here.—There is a possi , bility that the legislative insurance probe may meet here in May. The conditions in this section have tocen | put Tip to the members. Commissions to Meet.— Several of the new State commissioners in charge iof charitable work outlined by acts i of 1913 will meet for organization in the lust fortnight. They will undor | take their inspections when the weather moderates. A Dozen Suits. —The dairy and food ! commissioner has ordered a dozen ! suits in Schuylkill county for violation ! of State laws in regard to sale of cold I storage products and sale of adult erated soft drinks. A number will also be started in Philadelphia. HEARD ON THE HILL Some action on the bridges in Lawrence county may be taken by the Board of Public Grounds and Build ings Friday. The State board In charge of regis tration of nurses has issued 271 cer tificates. The State Board of Education is meeting at West Chester to-day. "Uncle Bob" Edmlston, former sen ator from Bradford county, was visit ing on the "Hill." —The Water Supply Commission will meet Tuesday .or its regular ses sion. , David Richards, of Allentown. is ; the fourth clerk to be dropped at the i State Treasury. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPrf QT&£l\ Tr*nMiDDLeTbwn.€f}i©hSPißfrs ROMANCE STARTS AT DANCE JOSEPH WLACH "SITTING OUT" AT i DANCE WINS SPOUSE Girl Too Bashful to Hop So Club President Asked Her For "Home Waltz" Photos by Gerhardt. A pretty romance that had ita in ception at a dance given by the Deutacher Quartet Club several months ago will be culminated Feb ruary 16, when Joseph Wlach, for foui; terms president of the Deutscher Quartet Club, and Miss Mary Wawru schck, a pretty little Austrian girl, will be married by the Rev. Father William Huygen, rector of St. John's Roman Catholic Church, South Sec ond street. Just seven months ago Miss Wawru- Bchek left her nged father, brothers and sisters in Vienna, Austria, to come to America to help earn the money that would support her aged father in his declining years. Her mother Is dead. Miss Wawruschek came to Steelton where friends of her mother reside. Several months ago, before she had yet secured a position, she accepted the invitation to attend a dance given by Deutscher Quartet Club. It was here she met young Wlach. Too bash ful to dance, she had been "sitting out" most of the dances. The young president of the club noticed this and came to .her for a dance. It happen ed to be the "home waltz" —and he accompanied her home. The pretty young K'rl from "the fatherland" attracted him, he asked to be allowed to accompany her to the next dance and she —well to shorten the story, the Rev. Father Huygen announced bans for their marriage at the services in St. John's -.uirch last Sunday. Wlach is a tailor In the employe of the Globe Clothing House, liarrisburg, and besides belngj president of the Deutscher Quartet Club, one of the borough's leading musical organiza tions, he is a singer of note and very popular among the German people in the borough. ORPHANAGE PROSPEROUS M. R. Alleman, 145 North Front street, a member of the Steelton lodge 184, Independent Order of Odd Fel lows, and R. D. ..eman, a member of lodge No. 1,120, at Harrisburg, both trustees of the Odd Fellows' Orphan age, near Sunbury, attended a meet ing of the board of directors and trus tees of the orphanage at Sunbury yes terday. Mr. Alleman reports that the orphanage is in a prosperous condi tion and is doing an excellent work In caring for the orphans of deceased Odd Fellows. KORSTOW TRIIiOF Korstow Trilof, 4 5 years old, a Bulgarian, of 445 Myers street, died yesterday from a complication of dis eases. Burial was. made this morning at 10 o'clock, services being held in the Bulgarian Orthodox Church, Front and Franklin streets, and burial in the Baldwin Cemetery. DAY OF PRAYER Arrangements have been completed by the local branch of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union for a day of prayer, to be held to-morrow, for the success of the national prohibition amendment to the Constitution. Ser vices will be held both morning and afternoon in the First Presbyterian Church, South Second street. The Rev. ,T. E. Grauley, the Rev. J. M. Shoop and the Rev. Dr. M. P. Hocker will have charge of the morning ser vices and the Rev. A. K. Weir, the Rev. Harwich Arthur Loilis and the Rev. C. B. Segelkln will have charge oT the afternoon services. A feature of the morning session will be the reading of Mrs. Lillian M. H. Stevens' national prohibition proclamation. At the afternoon session, which Is sched uled to start at 2 o'clock, there will be several addresses delivered and action will be taken on a resolution endorsing the prohibition campaign. FOR STOMACH TROUBLE John W. Skillen of Sidney, Ohio, Has Found a Remedy. Experts declare that the reason stomach disorders are so common In this country is due to hßsty and care less habits of eating. Stomach troubles and run-down conditions usually go together. John W. Skillen, of Sidney, Ohio, says: "I had a bad stomach trouble for years, and became so weak that I could hardly walk or do any work. My apppetite was poor and it seemed Impossible to get any relief. Since taking 'Vlnol' I find a remarkable Im provement In my health, my digestion is much stronger, and I have gained in weight. I would not be without Vlnol." Vlnol makes weak stomachs strong because it strengthens and tones up the weakened, tired and overtaxed nerves of the digestive organs. Vinol is easily assimilated by the weakest stomachs, and Is delicious to the taste. ■Try a bottle of Vlnol with the un derstanding that your money will be returned If It does not help you. Geo. A. Gorgas, Druggist, Harrisburg, Penna. Vlnol Is sold in Steelton by T. Prowell. P. S. —Stop scratching. Our Saxo Salve stops Itching. We guarantee it. —Advertisement. *1 T ~ " ~ ~"~ | ' _ MISS MARY WAWRUSCHEK ELECT OFFICERS At a congregational meeting of the St. Mark's Lutheran Church Sunday evening the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Trustee, J- C. Baughman; deacons, Spangler Krout and W. 8. Hummeli; elders, N. A. Yeaney and Charles Rand; treas urer, Dr. J. R. Plank; secretary, Wil liam Krieg. CI/ABS MEETS A meeting of Mrs. M. F. Stees' class of the First Methodist Sunday Bchool will be held at the home of Mrs. George Hoffman, 416 North Front street, to-morrow evening. TO 1IOLI) DANCE The Young Men's Social Club will hold a dance In the Orpheum Hall this evening. The committee in charge of the arrangements are Her mon Wieger, Abe Sharosky and Earl Shupp. PROSECUTIONB DROPPED Charged with assault and battery, three foreigners. Mile Vorkapic, Illia Vorkaplc and Joe Postlo, were ar raigned before Squire Gardner hist evening. On account of a lack of evi dence the squire discharged tho pris oners and ordered the case dropped. They were arrested by Constable John Gibb. MRS. HUMMED ENTERTAINS The members of Dr. J. R. Plank's class of St. Mark's Lutheran Sunday School were entertained Monday even ing at the home of Mrs. W. S. Hum mel, South Third street. Among the guests were Dr. J. R. Plank, Mrs. J. R. Plank. Mrs. George Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Hummel, Mr. and Mrs. William J. Urban, Mrs. Anna YVest hafer, Mrs. Frederick Heberllg, Miss Marguerite Hummel, Miss Hazel West hafer. Miss Blanche Westhafer, Miss Roberta Smith, John and Alfred Ur ban and the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Smith. SKI RUNNING POPULAR The nipping weather of the last few days has given Steelton residents re minders of the "Frozen North" in more ways than one. Out on long snow-crusted slopes of fields back of town a few hardy enthusiasts have been giving exhibitions of ski run ning, a rare winter sport. During the past two winters some of the bor ough's youths and men have taken up the sport on the big hill back of the cemetery and for the past two even ings a crowd of them enjoyed their sport until forced to go homo on account of the cold. AUDITING AOCOUNTB Borough Auditors D. J. B-chtold, O C. Nace and Eugene Seal have started on the annual audit of the borough accounts. ICE HARVEST BEGINS Work was started to-day on cutting and storing the borough s ice supply. The ice on the brickyard pond has reached a thickness of five and a half inches and Is clear. The ice is stored by H. A. Hartman, and is used only foi storage and ice cream manufacturing purposes. HIGHSPIRE^~I POOL. SHARKS IN MATCH To determine a question as to which has the greater skill in pool, a 350- polnt game of pool will be played by George Sweitzer and Harry Stellite, to-morrow afternoon In a Hlghsplre poolroom. hOBEKLIN - - - -1 O BERLIN PERSONALS John Nlssley has left for his home in Newport News. Va., after visiting his mother, Mrs. C. L. Nissley. Miss Florence Hocker, of Boyds Station, Is spending a few weeks with relatives In Victoria. Miss Olivia G. Stengle visited rela tives in Mlllersburg, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. G A. Stengle spent Sunday with relatives In New Cum berland. David Cammera left yesterday to resume his studies at Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Eshenour, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Osman, William Eshenour and Ernest Eshenour, spent Sunday in Millersburg. Mr. and Mrs. James Eberly have re turned to their home in Cleveland, Ohio. Truman lsell, of Greencastle, is spending several days with relatives here. Miss Mabel Stroup is spending a few days with relatives in Linglestown. Mrs. Daisy Laverty and Mrs. Oscar Andrews left to-day for their home in Youngstown, Ohio, after visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jere miah Rice. Woman Dies While She Stands by Washtub Taken suddenly ill yestorday morn ing while washing clothes, Mrs. Mary C. Schaum, aged 52, 1508 Howard street, died shortly after. Dr. C. M. Ewing, of Sixth and Reily streets, was summoned and pronounced death due to cerebral hemorrhage. About 10 o'clock yesterday morning Mrs. Schaum began her weekly wash ing. She was stricken shortly after. She Is survived by her husband, Ed mund J. Schaum, and one step daughter, Mrs. William Jennings. She was a member of the Silver Star Coun cil, No. 130, Daughters of Liberty. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'cdock from the home of her step-daughter, Mrs. William Jenning-s, 33 3 Clinton street. The Rev. Edwin S. Rupp, pastor of the Otterbein (United Brethren Church, will offi ciate. Burial will be made In the Pax »tang Cemetery. JANUARY 14, 1914. 'W^nfVVVWVVVVVWVW»WWWVWVW*VVWVWWV¥»y»»»» |"A Secret That Has Taken! 110 Years From My Face" f Valeska Snratt, the Jewel of the Ameri can Stage, Give* Secrets of How Startling Result* Can Be Se cured In Acquiring Beauty. By Miss Yaleska Surait. \V HEN a person can actually see In W herself a marked changed to youthfulness, after a few weeks' treatment for wrinkles, the difference certainly must be powerful Indeed. How much more evident then Is this difference to other people. This Is the refreshing experience I enjoyed when X tirst made up my mind to cast off from the ordinary wait-forever prepara rations which I had previously been using and to endeavor to find my own solution to the question of quick ac tion. What the result has been, those who will try the following; method and formula will quickly realize. Lines of siffe, the myriad of small wrinkles that can hardly be seen but which produce the appearance of age, deep wrinkles, and the sagging of flesh that years bring, are removed In a very astonish ing way. The flesh Is made to look youthful, it becomes plump, girlish, and the imprint of years disappears. "It Would Seem as Though a Hiiclc Wand Hud Been Used to Make the Wrinkles Disappear." In half a pint of hot wator dissolve two ounces of eptol which you can ob tain at drug stores for not more than fifty cents. Stir until It starts to cream, add two tablespoonfuls of glyc erine and stir until cold. This will not grow hair. Use it liberally and a sur prise will surely be In store for you. * 4 » AMELIA T.—l would throw that switch in the waste basket. You say your hair Is terribly thin and scraggly. Use the following formula and in a short time you will actually bo ablo to make almost as much new hair grow as is now contained in the switch. Of this I feel absolutely sure. It is the most remarkable hair grower I have ever known. Mix half a pint of alco hol and half a pint of' water (or use one pint of bay rum alone If you pre fer) and In this put one ounce of beta quinol, which will cost not more than fifty cents at the drug store. Mix thor oughly and apply. Use liberally. Use it often. I'MIDDLETOWfI' • -1 OFFICERS ELECTED AND DIHECTOHS CHOSEN At a meeting of the stockholders of the Citizens' National Bank held yes- ] terday the following board of directors were elected: I. H. Doutrlch, A. L. Et ter, C. M. Foltz, John R. Geyer, J. J. Landls, 1?. W. Gingrich, Eugene Lav erty, H. R. Roth and Levi Peck. At a meeting of the directors of the X''arniers' National Hank the following officers were elected: President, S. Cameron Young; ttrst vice-president, 8. C. Peters; second vice-president, J. S. Longeneclcer; cashier, M, H Gingrich; teller, S. E. Longenecker; clerks, John Relger and Walter Shellenberger; no tary public, W. D. Kennard, and watch man, John Stautter. WILL PLAY AT YOHK The Middletown high school basket ball team will go to York, Friday, whore it will play the York County Academy team. Both teams are strong and have been putting up a good game all season. Some of the local team'a players, who have been on the Injured list, will be back in the game. MISS ItUHL ENTERTAINS Mrs. Grace Ruhl entertained informal ly Saturday afternoon in honor of her house guest, Mrs. Park Campbell, of Philadelphia. Refreshments were serv ed to the following: Miss Jean McClure, Mrs. Arthur King. Mrs. Fuller Bergstresser, Mrs. Adam Knoll, Mrs. D. P. Deatrick, Mrs. Walter Baxtresser, Mrs. A. Li Etter. Mrs. i George Mish, Mrs. George I. King, Mrs. Charles Raymond, Miss Haddle Fisher, Mrs. C. M. Rhodes, of Harrisburg: Mrs. Park Campbell, Mrs. ,John Statler and Mrs. Grace Ruhl. 0 Animals of Long Ago Have Bones Thrown on Screen by Geologist Many pictures of animals of early geologic times, from the tiny trlloblte, to the 100-foot long dinosaur, were shown last evening by Professor James A. Smyser, before the geology section of the Natural History Society, last evening, to Illustrate his talk on the "Animal Life of the Earth as Recorded In its Strata." Views of the cohlppus, un ancient prehistoric relative to the horse, whose bones are found In America; pictures of the mastodon, larger than the modern elephant, and of many other animals were shown to point out the progress of life on the earth's surface. At the close of the lecture it was announced that Professor George Grant McCurdy, of Yale, curator of the Pea body Museum, and one of the leading anthropologists of the world, will give an Illustrated lecture in the Technical ! High School auditorium, January 21, at 8 o'clock. "The Antiquity of Man In the Light o Recent Discoveries," will be the subject. The lecture will he un der the auspices of the Natural History I SocleU' and admission will be by card ! only. r ' Have You Had the Grip? i There are certain disorders, such as the grip, that especially debilitate and make the body an easy prey for more dangerous diseases. Ask those who havo had the grip regarding the pres ent condition of their health and most ] of them will answer; "Since I had the grip I have never been well." They still have, profuse perspiration, the persistent weakness of the limbs, the 1 disordered digestion, shortness of breath and palpitation of the heart caused by the thin-blooded condition in which tho grip almost always leaves its victim after the fever and influenza have subsided. They are furthermore, at the mercy of relapses and of com plications, often very serious. In an attack of the grip there is a rapid thinning of the blood and not until the blood is built up again is com plete health restored. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills quickly make the blood rich and red, drive out the lingering germs from the system and transform despondent grip victims Into cheerful, healthy men and women. Try the pills for any form of debil ity caused by thin blood. All druggists sell Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Oet a Slix to-day and begin at once to regain your health. Write tor free booklet, "Building Up the Hlood," to the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, X. Y.—Advertisement. SPOTTY—I certainly would not use the skin-bleaches you mention. Most fßce-creams. however, merely soften the skin and do their work very slowly. This is because they nearly all con tain the same base. Any woman who has used the formula given below, realizes its almost magical result In removing all red spots, muddiness, roughness and sallowness. The skin loses all Impurities and takes on an ex quisite pink-white color, absolutely spotless. You could not get anything better in this world. With a half-pint of hot water mix two tablespoonfuls of glycerine, and while stirring pour In one ounce of zintone, obtainable for not more than fifty cents at any drug store. When cool it makes an exquisite satiny cream and is ready to use. Apply night and morning. Use it very liberally. « o • SALOME—Bust development may" surely be restored in a splendid man ner and very promptly by taking two teaspoonfuls three or four times a day, of a mixture of half a cup of sugar, two ounces of ruetone and half a pint of cold watar, all thorougnly > dis solved. It ft a safe mixture and there is nothing to equal it. The ruetone will cost a dollar at drug stores. * * /* IDA O. B.—Ordinary shampoo*, as a rule, have not the necessary cleansing properties to make good head washes. Mere soap and water usually leave a greasy film on the scalp no matter how frequent the rinsing. If you will disolvo one teaspoonful of eggol in half a cup of hot water you, will have the finest, lathery scalp cleanser, scurf and dandruff remover and hair ftuffer you have ever used. Eggol will cost no more than twenty-flvc cents at the drug store and this will last you for at least twelve shampoos. • • » AUGUSTA—In regard to the use of the superfluous hair removers ad vertised, 1 would say positively no. Dissolving the hair is the only safe way, and the only tiling tnat does this satisfactorily Is to rub simple suifo solution on the hair to be remov ed. It never leaves a spot, never irri tates, leaves the skin soft and works almost like magic. Simple sulfo solu tion will cost a dollar at drug stores. • M * MISS QUICKLY—You can keep pinch ing out blackheads and taking blood tonics as long as you live but you will never get rid of them that way. There Is only one thing to do. You will be able to get rid of them all in only a few minutes by simply sprinkling some neroxin on a hot-wet sponge and rub bing It 011 tho blackheads. Neroxin will cost you fifty cents at the drug stores. The result is very remarkable. • • ♦ MARGARET T. JJ. —Creams are use less n trying to get rid of pimples, simply dissolve twelve ounceß of granulated sugar and one ounce of sarsene in a pint of water. Of this take three or four teaspoonfuls three or four times a day. Get the sarsene from the drug store by the ounce In the original package. The effect of this safe mixture Is truly wonderful.—Ad vertisement. Baldwin Declares It Is Up to Parents State Fire Marshal Joseph L. Bald win to-day Issued a statement showing I that of 300 fires reported to his de partment 127 were due to children, most of the cases being where tho parents allowed children to get hold of matches. "Parents are to blame for this con dition. They do not think and leave matches lying about in open boxes and within reach of children. Remem ber this, and see that matchs are In metal boxes and out of reach of chil dren." Mr. Baldwin says that parents are also to blame for fires due to defec tive flues, because they do not clean out all flues. He gives the advice that common salt will put out a fire in a flue quicker than anything else. 'A tidy housewife is the worst ene my of fire waste. Many fires have been prevented by good housekeepers keep ing cupboards and closets clean and free from rubbish," concludes the Flro Marshal. BUSINESS HOUSE UNROOFED Special to The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., Jan. 14.—The strong gale that passed over this place yester day unroofed one of the principal 'business houses and hurled about 1,600 square feet of tin roofing into tho street. For Grey Hair I Will Tell You Free How to Kratore to Your Hair the Natural Color of Youtli. No D>e« or Other Harmful Method. KemiltN In Four Days. Let me send you free full information about a harmless liquid that will re store the natural color of your hair, no tlzbJSk t. friend told me of a simple method ho \ y had perfected after 5 years of study. X followed his advice and In a short time my hair actually was tho natural color of my girlish days. This method is | entirely different from anything else X have ever seen or heard of. Its effect is lasting and it will not wash or rub off or stain the scalp. It is neither sticky or greasy, its use cannot be de tccted; it will restore the original nat- I oral shade to any grey, bleached or | faded hair, no matter how many things have failed. It succeeds equally with I both sexes, and all ages. I Write me to-day giving your name an address plainly, stating whether | lady or gentleman (Mr. Mrs. or Miss) I and enclose 2 ct. stamp for return post age and I will send you full partlcu* lars that will enable you to restore the original color of youth to vour hair, making it soft, fluffy and natural. Write to-day. Address Mrs. Mary K. (Chapman, Suite S2l-F, Exchange St., I J rovidence, R. I. —Advertisement. | TEETH \ A scientifically constructed ' | roofless plate. Gives lasting comfort and satisfaction. Hy gienic. Cannot be had elsewhere. I We are the originators of Roof i less plates. Do not be deceived by others. Come in the morning and go home at night with a new set that fits perfectly. Plates repaired on short notlc* MACK'S ! PAINLESS DENTISTS 3XO Market Street. Open Days aod Evenings. 7