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PILES Quickly Cur ed Instant Relief, Permanent Cure— Trial Package Mailed Free to All in Plain Wrapper Wo want every man and woman, suffering from the excruciating tor ture of piles, to just send their name and address to us and get, by return mall, a free trial package of the most effective and positive cure, ever known for this disease, Pyramid Pile Remedy. The way to prove what this great remedy will do in your own case is to just fill out free coupon and send to us and you will get, by return mail, a free sample of Pyramid Pile Remedy. Then, after you have proven to yourself what It can do. you will go to the druggist and get a 50-cent box. Don't undergo an operation. ■ Op erations are rarely a success and often lead to terrible consequences. Pyra mid Pile Remedy reduces all Inflam mation, makes congestion, irritation, itching, sores and ulcers disappear— and the piles simply quit. For sale at all drug stores at 50 cents a box. FREE PACKAGE COUPON Fill out the blank lines below with your name and address, cut out coupon and mall to the PYRA MID DRUG CO., 406 Pyramid Bldg., Marshall, Mich. A trial package of the great Pyramid Pile Remedy will then be sent you at once by mall. FREE, in plain wrapper. Name Street City State Acid Stomachs Are Dangerous Common Sense Advice by a Dlstin ffulnhed Specialist "Acid" stomachs are dangerous be cause acid Irritates and inflames the delicate lining of tile stomach, thus hindering and preventing the proper action or the stomach, and leading to probably nine-tenths of the cases of stomach trouble from which people ■suffer. Ordinary medicines and medi cal treatments are useless in such cases, for they leave the source of the trouble, the acid In the stomach, as dangerous as ever. The acid must be neutralized, and its formation prevent ed, and the best thing for this purpose is a teaspoonful of bisurated magnesia, a simple antacid, taken in a little warm or cold water after eating, which not only neutralizes the acid, but also pre vents the fermentation from which acidity is developed. Foods which or dinarily cause greatest distress may be eaten with impunity if the meal is fol lowed with a little bisurated magnesia, which can be obtained from any drug gist, and should always be kept handy. —Advertisement. Special Coai M xtures A special feature of the Kelley Coal Service is the special mixing of coal. If you want a special mixture of hard or soft sizes your order will be filled to your satis faction. And the coal will be thoroughly mixed. The one kind will not be on the top and the other on the bottom. Homekeepers who require spe cial mixtures are urged to try Kelley's mixed fuel. The cost is no more, and the results are far better. Mixed Ebb *6.75 Mixed Stove- *7.00 Mixed No. 2 Nut $0.20 H. M. KELLEY & CO. 1 N. Third St 10th and State Streets. HERE IT IS quality; quartered oak; well made and highly finished. This Buffet is really one of the high grade kind. Full Colonial design, large si*e and exactly as represented by illustration. It is a Buffet that sells readily in many stores at a price anywhere from S4O to SSO. By special arrangement with the manufacturers and at a sacrifice of a large share of our own profit, we have for spe cial reasons, placed it on sale this monthat a $35.00 price, cash or credit. Posi tively no discount off this price for cash. Our February furniture sale is a money-saving event throughout. This buffet is just simply one of the many big money-saving opportunities which this sale presents to our cus tomers. If you are after furniture this month it will pay you to visit our store. Remember we sell both ways cash or credit, cheapest for cash, cheapest for credit. We prepay freight on all shipments within one hundred miles. BROWN CO. The Big Up-town Home Furnishers. 1217 N. Third St. THURSDAY EVENING, PRESIDE! PLAYING POLITICS CLEVERLY Trying to Insure Continued Success by Accepting Aid From Divided Opposition IS USING HIS INFLUENCE Northern and Western States Cru cial Centers in Which Persua sion Must Be Used Special to The Telegraph Washington, Feb. 12. President Wilson realizes that the Democratic party is a minority party, and, if it. is to retain its present apparent supre macy in the affairs of the nation, it must not only hold what it has, but must recruit its forces from the op position. This much he has admitted within the last iew days to callers who advised with him as to the distribu tion of official patronage and the is sues that must be presented in proaching campaigns. The present hope of continued Dem ocratic rule is in' Republican divisions, and the wise leader is he who would take advantage of this situation. How it is to be worked out is another mat ter, whether by "practical recogni tion" of hesitant Republicans or fore handed Progressives of the Bull Moose order is to be determined presumably, by events. Acknowledged Chief Since the day of hia nomination the President has made It clear that he Is not to be regarded as "a deadhead In this enterprise," that his electron would mean, and really does mean, that he is not only President, but that he is, besides and particularly, the head of his party—not altogether in fallible, perhaps, but by virtue of .'his office the acknowledged chief of his political clan. This from Mr. Wilson's speech of acceptance has a special significance read in the light of the new political . conditions that ar.e forming in the pivotal State: I could not have accepted a nomination which left me bound to any man or any group of men. No man can be just who is not free; and no man who has to show favors ought to undertake the solemn responsibility of gov ernment in any rank or post whatever, least of all in the su preme post of President of the United ' States. It does not matter much what the President may advise, or direct, as to the South—the South is still the "solid South" but it does matter a great deal what the President shall do with the Northern and Western States which are traditionally and historically Re publican In politics. There Is the State of New York, for example, into the local politics of which, it is said, the President has determined to enter. In every presidential election in the last seventeen years, with the excep tion of 1912, New York has been car ried by the Republicans. Since 1894 the Republicans have elected seven Governors of New York and the Demo crats have elected two —Dix and Sul -8 ° 1 ANOVER , CLAUDE M.MOHH.MjJr. a' (WRITE OR WIRE YOUR RKSKHVAnON* r „ ' aoc *** TO-MORROW, ANOTHER BIG DAY t \ r~ : : -\ v , c aa j nr , - Specials From Our Famous Glove Dep't ..Women's Embroidered Linen 1 O/^Copooi—w«ltnJ>C 68c Pair Worth SIOO SI.OO Pair, Worth $1.50 L , a,m< " red Collar «; 311 " yl " and GEORGE A. CLARK S Best #-eord ..Women's French Kid Glovea, 2-elasp Silk Women's Real French Kid Gllce Gloves) shapes, Were 25c. A 200-yard Spools Enibrpldered Backs, all sites 5% to 8> black. 2-clasp. Pari, point backs) black white, Sale price f I M'g A M T ... , mode, tan, brown, or gray. Also white and r I Ui. N. I. wfc,te ' tan or Evep y P alr guaranteed b|ack ' bark . and b ,. ck wWh whMe backo, 3 for ..25* mW W Sewing Cotton | All Numbers 8 to 100 perfect. sixes 5% to 8. Pitted free by experts. V ; _ v., , . ■ J V.l / i each ' 'QUICK SELLING PRICES ON SLIGHTLY. SOILED UNDERMUSLINS* 11c each _ TT , Skirts I Gowns I Corset Covers I Princess Slips I Combinations • PVI „ • White Lawn Hand- 75c st |rt« at 44c1 • 75c Gowns ...... ,50cl 20c Drawers 19c 75c Princess Slips, 50c I 75c Combinations, 50c rneonix mun kerchiefs 88c skirts at 50cl 91.00 Gowns #Bc|Ssc Corset Covers.l7c Ifl.OO Princess Slips, «9o I SI.OO Combinations, 09c All Colors and Bluck. . . . 81.50 Skirts at 08c | 91.50 Gowns ÜBc|soc Corset Covers... 25c | $1.50 Princess Slips, 08c | $1.50 Combinations, 88c Worth 25c. AJKRTIY, O to CBCDt V J V J . \ Famous - N NOTIONS—Why Pay iVlore I j 18-inch Swiss, Embroid- I * 6c pearl buttons, 3 dozen 6-yard piece Rick Rack 5c dress clamps, all sizes; |s_ ered Floun'r i n crs mrl __ • _ # for braid, all widths, piece... 'C black and white, 3 S » Burson Stockings Ni B c ,™ i°o .wrtwusi: belts. 4c 3 -> a " d lc corset cover embroidery. r. ixr Rustproof hooks and eyes, all "• ' 'c c a p limitf-H ror Women Invisible eyes; black and O- Silk Dress Shields; all 1 ft _ B-yard pieces feather- 0_ odIC umneu. white. 2 dozen f0r.......,"*' sizes; worth 19c, pair...*"*' stitched braids. Sale price The only Stocking knit to Fit v (Not a seam.) 90c each, Wavy LACE BARGAINS r| M p g Il^ _, ~ , it . .«■•! Lot °' Shadow Laces, 2to 5 Inches wide, worth Q _ JL/ m ivl m M Im ■ Plain or ribbed tops,' all sizes Hair Switches, up to 26c, yard oc M. Lot of Mexican Laces and Insertions, 3 to 6 PL •! —r* u„ m mmm Worth $1.75 1 LC Pair „" m"V SIT, EXTRA SPECIAL | F °" a ■ Switches. (extra jr u ll 45.i nc h Imported Swiss Flounclngrs, ex- »* »* * ( " rSi jBTUnx f»H .i« I Worth2scyard v J v J s J —> RICH'S - '-J • • . : zer. At the last election the Demo cratic candidate for President re ceived 655,475 votes in New York State and the opposition candidates —Re- publican, Progressive and Socialist 908,830 votes. Uses His Influence It appears, however, that the Presi dent is inclined somewhat to use his influence for what is called clean politics." In the recent mayoralty election in New -York city he was heart and soul for Mitchel, and Mlt chel won a great victory. In the election for Governor of New Jersey, he backed Fielder to the limit, and Fielder triumphed. In the late congressional election in West Virginia his influence was ex erted for the Democratic candidate. In Pensylvania, Too In Pennsylvania, A. Mitchell Palmer has entered the race for United States Senator as the President's candidate, and Vance McCormick is the Admin istration favorite for Governor. It has not been determined yet whether or not the President will "take the stump" In any of the States; but if he thought it necessary to the success of the plans he has in view, he would not hesitate two minutes as to the course he should take, and he would fairly blaze with enthusiasm for his cause. He has an old-fashioned idea that "faith without works is dead." "Talk about the President not being a politician," said an old-liner. "I've been waiting forty years for just this type of leader, a leader who leads, and Mr. Wilson, as I judge after two inti mate conversations with him about political affairs, has got all the rest pf them beaten by a mile." J. C. IJ. Young Woman Missionary Dies at Jalapor, India Special to The Telegraph Waynesboro, Pa. Feb. 12.—Charles W. Cremer, editor of the Record, this place, received a letter yesterday from the Rev. J. B. Emmcrt, a Church of the Brethren missionary at Jalapor, District of Surat, India, telling of the death of Miss Mary N. Quinter, a mis sionary in India, supported by the Church of the Brethren in Waynes boro. Her mother lives in Hunting don, Pa., and she was well known by a wide circle of friends in Waynesboro. HA RRISBURG TELEGRAPH [AMUSeMaOTSI MAJESTIC To-day, to-morrow and Saturday, mati nee and night "Where, the Trail Divides." Tuesday, February 17, matinee and night—The Alabama Minstrels. Wednesday, February 18, matinee and night—Joshua Simpkins. Thursday evening, February 19 Mrs. Fiske in Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh. Friday and Saturday, matinee and night, Lyman ri. Howe Travel Festi val—"How Uncle Sam Built the Panama Canal." ORPHBI'M Keith Vaudeville—Every afternoon and evening. COLONIAL Vaudevil'.e and Pictures —Every after noon and evening. "WHERE THE TRAIL DIVIDES" Every one who saw Robert Edeson in "Strongheart" will want to see "Where the Trail Divides," a new Iridian pay which comes to the Majestic Theater to-day, matinee and night, for an en gagement of three days. Mr. Edeson has made . a thorough study of the American Indian and ta'his new play he has made "How .Lander, an educated Sioux, his principal char acter. He wrote the play from a sug gestion by Will Ltllibridge's novel_ of the same name. The "How Lander of "Where the Trail Divides." is a real American, who knows how to love and hate. He. is a savage who has been through the "melting pot" and who has come out a wholesome and splendid type of manhood.—Advertisement. ALABAMA MINSTRELS The real darkey In a real minstrel show is what the Alabama Minstrels are to present, on their appearance at thp. Majestic Theater. Tuesday, Febru ary 17, matinee and night. A company of forty dark sons of the South with a colored band and orchestra of twenty pieces, dancers, comedians and singers go to make one of the most up-to-date first parts that has been given in the age of minstrelsy.—Advertisement. MRS. FISKE Mrs. Piske and the Manhattan com pany come to the Majestic Theater, Thursday. February 19, presenting Harry James Smith's comedy, Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh," which has grown to be such a standard success with he\ that she frequently returns to it after a season In some much heavier play. Tn the title role Mrs. Fiske's best comedy talents are brought into play, and there are several others that are almost as original as her own. The supporting cast includes: Malcolm Duncan. Ken neth Hunter, Aldrlch Bowker. Fleming Ward, Francis Dossert, Kate Mayhew, Grace Griswold, Fay Bainter, Nina Mel ville and Marion Pullar.—Advertise ment. «ST*OOZER" Nearly every week finds one act at the. Orpheum that receives more dis cussion about town than any other fea ture of that same bill. This copiment does not always mean that they would single out that particular attraction and call It the best of the offering, but it does indicate that it is certainly the best novelty of the bill. This week these particular honors go to "Snoozer," the educated bull dog. Ir} fact "Snoozer" is the greatest educated dog seen at the Orpheum Theater at any time. Not because he does acrobatic stunts, oh ho, doubt'if he can do one of them. But "Snoozer" does ' arithmetic, he knows colors and he apparently understands the English language as good as any human being does. He's a great dog and he's worth seeing. The' Orpheum's btll throughout is clover and. diversi fied.—Advertisement. AT THE COLONIAL New things vaudevlllian burst on our vision at the Colonial to-day. The Four Readings, In a. rattling athletic act, will lead the offering, supported by Howard and Denette. a c«medy singing and talking duo. and Theo. Bamherg, nresenting novelty shadowgraphs. "The Silent Death." a fine Sellg feature Mm In two parts, will be a special attraction to-day In the way of "movies."—Adver tisement. VICTORIA THEATER A feature' will be shown' to-day of the life of a young ladv who Is on a fight-seeing party to India. She is shown the place called the harem and gets separated from her srulde and is made a, prisoner In the harem. The way she escapes Is miraculous. "The Portrait of Anita" Is a beautiful two reel nieture shotvlner to-dav. "Making a Living" Is a Kevstone picture which is very funny.—Advertisement. Wealthy Students at Harvard Pay Income Tax Special to The Telegraph Boston, Feb. 12.—When the total amount of income taxes paid by wealthy Harvard students is listed, It Is expected that more than $50,000 will go into the Federal treasury from this source alone. Junius Spencer Morgan, son of J. P. Morgan, and Nelson Morris, son of the late Chicago packer,, are the wealthi est students, according to the compu tations. They will pay a tax of about SB,OOO each. Among others whose taxes will be in the thousands are R. Norris Williams, Jr., of Philadelphia; L. H. Mills, of. Portland, Ore., and Al bert Keep Isham, of Chicago. Major Groome Describes Work of State Police Special to The Telegraph New York, Feb. 12. —Major John C. Groome, of Philadelphia, head of the Pennsylvania State police, took a lead ing part yesterday afternoon in a dis cussion, in the assembly room of the Colony Club, of whether a State con stabulary is necessary for the protec tion of life and property in Westches ter county. Major Groome expressed himself as in favor of a State police for New York. He said it was important that the duties of the State constabulary be closely defined to prevent any con flict with the local authorities. He asserted that the principal efficiency of. his force had been in the suppres sion of riots, and that since 1902 it had not been necessary for Pennßyl k Make Your Kisses As J k As You! A rJ Purify your breath W Vg ' instantly of tobacco, ve £ eta ble or other C \\\ re^eves heartburn £ ViM ll J brightens your teeth, fltr aids your digestion, A J K W& appetite. This clean, pure, S healthful gum is the y most delicious and *A jk hospitality 1 confection. Ifs IVK ideal to have in the A house for family or vw A friends. It stays fresh until Wk |s| used. Be SURE H p s f Li Look for the spear • 7 J SBUY IT BY THE BOX / for 85 cents —of most dealers Each box contains twenty 5 cent packages Jy Chew it after every meeil J FEBRUARY 12,1914. vania to call out Its militia In Indus trial disturbances. That year, he said, $995,000 was spent to pay for the use of the militia in such disturbances, enough to support his force of. 220 men and eight officers for three years. The efficiency of any police, he said, was not determined by the number of arrests, but by the number of convic tions following arrests. His force, he said, had an average of 90 convic tions to every 100 arrests. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE GROWS Washington, D. C., Feb. 12. Growth in organization membership of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States was practically doubled during the past year, according to the report of its board of directors presented at the opening of the second annual meet ing of that organization here yesterday. The report showed an organization membership to-day of 616, represent ing forty-seVen States. WORKERS FIND MINERS DEAD Pottsvllle, Pa., Feb. 12.—Dead, side by side, were found the bodies of Mi chael Deffis and his laborer in a breast at No. 4 colliery of the Lehigh Valley Coal and Navigation colliery yester day by the big force of rescuers who had worked In relays since early Tuesday afternoon in the hope that they might be found alive. The men resided at Nesquehoning. WILSON TALKS OF RESTORING AMERICAN MERCHANT MARINE Washington, D. C., Feb. 12. Presi dent Wilson told Senator Fletcher, president of the Southern Commercial Congress, and a delegation from that organization to-day that the question ot restoring the American Merchant Ma rine would be taken up with other non partisan questions soon after other measures being considered in Congress were disposed of.