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PAGES 11 to 20 Why Druggists Recommend Vino! For Run-Down People. Tf uty cm* person should know the icaXue of medioine« It is th» drxigglst junto dtepflCMies them and from our ex jperianee -we want to say If people in £hi» vicinity only knew the value of £Vtaol, our deHcloun cod liver and Iron jfaootc (without oil) a* this season of Um y*ae, wo would not abl® to iNvptr tba dwnaud. ■EMU to b«ca«Et« Viool it» * oombtna jfrHf of ths ISWPO most world famed ponkia. n«,in«ty, tlw medicinal curative adamants of oodrf livers wltliont the inn. and Iron for the blood. Vino] to ilea up the digestive organs, MfUiu and enriches the blood, pro biota healthful sleep and a normal (hppeUte. Old people, dellcato children, run- Mown, overworked and tired women, Hbonld try a bottle of Vlnol with the knderetandlng that your money will £e returned If It does not help you. George A. Gorgas, Druggist, Harrls- Viare. Pa. VinoJ is sold in Stcelton T. Prowell. P. 8.-—For pimples and blotches try cor Saxo Salve. We guarantee It.—■ Advertisement. " SSI WARNING YOU SHOULD HEED It is One of the First Signs of Kidney Troubles, if Neglect ed, Serious Diseases Follow No one can be well and healthy unless the kidneys work properly and keep the blood pure. When they be come clogged up and inactive, nature lias a way of warning you. Backache is one of the first symp toms. Yon may also be troubled with disagreeable, annoying bladder disor ders; have attacks of lumbago or rheumatism; become nervous, tired, and feel all wornout; puffy swellings show under the eyes or in the feet and iinkles; and many other symptoms are noticed. If they are neglected, dropsy, diabetes or Bright'a disease, which so often prove fatal, may result. It is not only dangerous, but need less, for you to suffer and endure the tortures of these troubles, for the new discovery, Croxone. quickly and surely ends all such misery. There Is no more effective remedy known for the prompt cure of all such troubles than this new, scientific preparation, because it removes the cause. It soaks right into the kidneys, t (trough the walls and linings; cleans out the elogged-up pores; neutralizes i- nd dissolves the poisonous uric acid ■ lie! waste matter that lodge In the joints and muscles and cause those li rrible rheumatic pains, and makes the kidneys filter and sift the poison mit of the blood and drive it from the y stem. You will find Croxone different from all other remedies. There Is nothing else on earth like it. rt Is so prepared I hat it Is practically Impossible to take it Into the human system without re suits. You ran secure an original package oi" Croxone at trifling cost from any lirst-class drug store. All druggists tic authorized to personally return i lie purchase price if Croxone should tail in a single case. Three doses a day for a few days is often nil that is < ver needed to cure the worst back i ■ lie. relieve rheumatic pains, or over come urinary disorders. Advertise ment. P PEOPLE | OF ALL AGES 1 - _Tw pbftUlM for flr»t-eU» 4»nt«l i ' L £3? h» pat m. I > £ mil iStrMk. fij mmr- r>">' •>- i » I 2hl ZBSFZfJSSi ' • hriV&tt »k« tf. <* mi~rux ability. 1 ; " -St *• h "** ™*» r "' woA - < I iI I Dea't wmu *bont parmts, *r 1 ' i > | itaraMk caa to mUa to nit i i | pathiaM. Pi Mas, |* h4 up. ' | ' (torn nd BrM«« W«*. II M, U. y flWooto *JBer. naoH4. Mo ae. , , ft iStWork. JibMd. UMri Man. J ft Wftttaa svavaatw wtu wf raft. I DR. PHILLIPS | SSO Market Street y if* Mr. John Staubach Reports and Again People Are Astonished Mr. John Staubach, aged 2!) years, fireman on the Heading, called at tlie <1 rug store and said: "1 had a talk M ith you three weeks ago. 1 then suf ivred from terrible pains across my back and shoulders. My case was pronounced lumbago. Often when working at the furnace doors I felt as though the pains would kill ine. My i olldltion grew so bad that 1 was only able to work three weeks during the liitst four months. 1 concluded to try '•ualter Extract and OH of Bairn, and J am thankful that I did so, for to-1 I \- •' '«}■ "» , T|T *?>' S®' TSjr * *« -y*v<- *•_— • ♦ •** • :■■- • • * , ' „ , n *>• HARRISBU G TELEGRAPH COMMON PEOPLE j UNDERSUND JESUS Democracy of Today Follows Mee&ly i n Train of the Nazarene, Says Ellis I HE JS COMING TO HIS OWN His Philosophy Is Being Written Into Our Gvil Law and Usages of Gvilization The international Sunday School lies son For March 110 in "Review— •Tenns the Great Teacher."—Matt. 7:21-29. (By William T. KTlist "Yes; it is true; that brilliant man, with all his vast learning, was unable to Interest a class of students. When he stood before them his lec tures were mere catalogues of au thorities and name and dates." So said a minister the other day con cerning one of the ablest theologians of America. The characterization is true of many other great scholars. The dryness of their books show it. They are learned authorities, but not wise teachers. <~>q the other hand, there are some really thorough scholars who have the gift of making vivid and popular their teaching. Henry Drummond was such an one. Dr. Shatler Mathews is another. President Hj-de is another. They write and speak so that the ordinary reader Is charmed, enlightened and inspired. This ability to illuminate a sub ject is the mark of the "born teach er." Some pedants, who can only lead a weary class through a drought-smitten labyrinth of names and dates, affect to despise the scholar who can make his work "popular"; but the judgment of time 1b against them. Jesus, the greatest Teacher of all ages, made his messages to glow with light and warmth; so that they have a greater Interest to-day than they had centuries ago. Contrast the vivid utterances of the Master with the dreary stretches of the Koran, or ! the Analects of Confucious, or the nebulous expanse of the Zend-Avesta, or the puerile winding of the Vedas, or the vague speculations of the.' Buddhist books. Hero, in the words of Jesus, is life, warm, pulsing, pres- i ent life. The greatest greatness of these teachings is that they are com-I prehensible by the common people. : The Teacher Coming to His Own ! As the Roman conquerors bore j their captives in triumphal proces-1 slon after their chariots, so we may I liken the new victories of the philos- | ophy of Jesus In this present day to: a triumphal progress. The dominant democracy of the world to-day fol lows meekly in the train of the Car penter of Nazareth. All that compre hensive modern mood called "Social Service" years his mark upon It. Ourj new standards of child welfare follow in the train of Hirp who was a babe j at Bethlehem. The "Woman Move- ! ment" owes its existence and power i to Mary's Son. The vast new spirit of world brotherhood acclaims Him j Master, who said, "All ye are breth ren." There is a thrill in contemplation j of this. The crowds which thronged , the Nazarene of old are not compar- ! able to the myriads and millions who now accept His leadership. Our day j is the day of the dominance of the I teachings of Jesus Christ. His' philosophy is being written into our i civil laws and into the usages of our I civilization. In a dramatic and I wholly unexampled fashion, this skep-1 tieal world of the twentieth century I jis running after the Teacher whose. I I words the Sunday Schools of the world I "TIZ" FIXES ACHING, : SORE FEET ; How "TIZ" does comfort i tired, sweaty, calloused J feet and corns ;< People who are forced to stand on j ■ their feet all day know what sore, ten-1 ■ der. sweaty, burning feet mean. They use "TIZ," and "TIZ" cures their feet ' right up. It keeps feet In perfect con dition. "TIZ" la the only remedy in : the world that draws out all tlio pois onous exudations which puff u;> the i feet and cause tender, sore, ach ing feet. It instantly stops the pain in corns, callouses and bunious. It's! simply glorious. Ah! how comfort able your feet feel after using "TIZ." You'll never limp or draw up your: face in pain. Your shoes won't tighten! and hurt your feet. Got a 25 cent box of "TIZ" now I from any druggist, department ori general store. Just think! a whole year's foot comfort for only 25 cents. | —Advertisement. day 1 believe I am entirely well again, i ] have not had a pain for a week and i J go back to work to-morrow. I want i some more of the Quaker Oil of Balm, as 1 never wish to be out of- the won- j derful pain killer." The Health Teacher said: "Some people were under the impression that i 1 was a 'fake,' a 'freak' or a 'quack,' i that I would remain in the city onl\ 1 long enough to sell a quantity of a supposed remedy and then skip out. < tint I tun ill here. at a representative Hocus-Pocus — fo.lllliK.nEff I A store doesn't | win and hold a reputation for quality and greater E value-giving, such as we have won and now hold, on any H "hocus-pocus" "slight-a-hand" basis. . / True: some merchants can sell inferior merchan dise through the appeal of cheap prices and apparently "get away" with a lot of business; they even enjoy, for a while, a degree of popu- (4E? larity which on the surface seems to indicate that theirs is THE way—but their road is a short one —the finish always the same. More and more men are coming to the realiza tion that QUALITY is the only standard on which to measure I /7 f vpjf / j S - II any purchase—certainly any clothes purchase. And the cheap price argument . \ 1 has about as much effect on them as a raindrop on a red hot stove. We've felt this, yes known, that the majority fc JIT I '/ of men would come to this way of thinking before long and we \ V } laid our plans accordingly—We've been approached time and again ®/A! Jo- Am My with requests for something cheaper and didn't have it, furthermore we WMV'jl 1 wouldn't get it because when we sell a man once we expect to sell him again and I 1 again, in fact as long as he lives within buying reach of our store, and we can't I j 1 / 'hj&7 \ expect to do it with clothes that haven't the service insuring qualities such as II I 1 1 'f/fIW \ those we show and sell from 1 1 I J \ The House of Kuppenheimer rirTm Mere are'clothes for men and young men in every worth-while fabric, even' jj llvjl wanted style. Garments that express the actual fashions, that look right, fit right //j|\ l i\lj f/fjj and wear right because they're made right. II 'hi RHi IlllL 1 §1)1 ! Combine them with a showing and selling service based on economy and thor-. /If Jt \\ yhjj. ough efficiency and you'll understand why we can sell them at JJ r/i \\ ¥""i( f( 7 sls S2O $25 and S3O jp\\ULJ and guarantee your satisfaction on a money-back basis. M M 11 I | js 304 MARKET ST. HARRISBURG, PA. I have been studying for the past three months. The Urgency of the Doomed "Great Caesar, we who are about to die salute thee!" That, ancient word ol' the gladiators has lived, because it is fraught with the dramatic and vital element. L.ast words are com monly deemed most important. These lessons of the past quarter have possessed especial significance be muse the tremendous urgency of One doomed shortly to die is in them. Jesus was in the last six months of His life when He gave utterance to the teachings which have made up the quarter's lesson. So much to say —and HO little time in which to say ii: The shadow of the cross falla athwart these words. Another notable circumstance about this course of lessons was the place of their delivery. The scene is laid east of the Jordan, in Perea. The Jordan was a sort of Jewish Rubicon. On the other side of It were the heathen. Perea was predominantly Greek. This tour meant that Jesus was going outside of the Hebrew fold. He preached a world-gospel. His Pe rean ministry was foreign missions. It definitely gave notice that the limi tations of the rabbis could not hold Him. Traditions weighed less with Him than human need and opportun ity. Journalism never had a brighter star than Dr. Luke, the young Greek, who was trained in the company and ! by the teachings of Paul of Tarsus. He is the "human interest" writer of the IS'ew Testament. His narra tives, the third Gospel and the Book :of Acts, are the most vivid writings in the canon. He had an eye for life. ; His atories are the most realistic of all in the New Testament. His ac count of a storm at sea. in the Book ■oC Acts, is the best description of ' ?.nciont seafaring that has come down to us from antiquity. This is the man from whose pen |came all except one of the luminous stories which have held the Interest of millions of Sunday School mem jbers through the past quarter. The teacher who would keep a class's nt jtention, should look well to Luke's , methods. store, talking to and advising all who call on me, trying to show my sin cerity and honesty. My efforts are be ing crowned from the many testimon ials already published. X therefore beg all who might suffer froitf rheu matism, catarrh, kidney, liver, stom ach or blood troubles to call on me and 1 will cheerfully explain what Quaker will do." Quaker Extract, jf 1.00, 3 for $2.50; Oil of Balm, 25 cents from W. H. Kennedy, 30 South | Third street.—Advertisement. Leading Fight Against Canal Tolls Repeal REPRESENTATIVE JAS. R. MANX Republican leader in the House, whose forces are lined up with Pro gressives and bolting Democrats to fight President Wilson's attempt to repeal the exemption clause of the Panama Canal act. Needlework Party at Home of Mrs. Herbert C. Brown •Speciai to The Telegraph Mechanicsburg, Pa., March 27. — Mrs. Herbert O. Brown, East Main street, entertained delightfully yester day afternoon with a needlework party, which was attended by forty five ladies. Snap dragons and Scarlet geraniums brightened the rooms. Five o'clock supped was served to the fol lowing guests: Mrs. Martin Nlssley, of Hummelstown; Mrs. Samuel Segel baum, Miss Clara Segelbaum and Mrs. Seaman, of Harrisburg; Miss Carrie Goodyear and Mrs. Harry McCartney, of Carlisle; Mrs. Adda Bacon, of El tnira, N. Y.; Miss Adda Long, of Ken nett Square; Mrs. C. Egbert Brindel, Mrs. John S. Weaver, Miss Elsie H. Lenher, Miss Margaret Blackburn, Miss Anna Elcock, Mrs. Krank E. Wilcox, Miss Grace Schroeder, Mrs. J. W. Brandt, Mrs. M. Schafhirt, Mrs. S. J. Zufall, Mrs. H. Hall Sharp, Mrs. McCaleb, Mrs. John Eppley, Mrs. G. M. Eckels, Mrs. R. P. I,ong, Miss Agnes Liong, Miss Viola Moore, Mrs. Mervin Lamb, Mrs. Harry Snyder, Mrs. J. Elder Williams, Mrs. George E. Lloyd, Miss Katharine Kough, Mrs. Russell Biddle. Miss Maude Wil liamson, Airs. N. W. Hershner, Miss Catherine Keefer. Mrs. Murray L. Dick, Mrs. John Faller, Miss Cather ine Hummel. Miss Sue Hummel, Miss Mary Hummel, Mrs. Starr Hauck, Mrs. R. Wilson Hurst, Mrs. R. Byron I Schroeder, Mrs. Robert Martin, Mrs. Harry King, Mrs. G. Frank Rltchfty [and Mrs. Herbert C. Brown. Why We Are Big Shoe Game Firsts Eight (B) Big Second: Big Buyers of Footwear Third: WHICH MEANS TO OUR PATRONS ALL SPRING AND SUMMER $2.50 Shoes at $1.98 I $3.50 to $3.75 Shoes at $2.98 $3.00 Shoes at $2.48 | $4.00 to $4.50 Shoes, at $3.48 Our stock is complete in Spring styles of Shoes, Pumps and Oxfords; leather and rubber soles; black, tan and white shoes. Our big Spring line on display now. We boast that our Children's and Misses' Shoes "Made in Harrisburg," are the best in the United States to sell at to $2.00 Both we and the factory making them stand back of every pair. 20th CENTURY SHOE COMPANY "SHOES THAT WEAR" Just Four Doors From the Corner of Commonwealth Hotel ON SOUTH SECOND STREET P. S. —"Ball Band" Rubber Boots are the best made. We have them in short, three-quarter and full length. Rivermen and Fishermen look for the "Red Ball" on the Boots. New Ruling of Court Will Affect Bankruptcy Cases Special to The Telegraph Sunbury, Pa., March 27.—What lawyers say is a new rule of law that promises to be a precedent in similar cases all over the State was estab lished in a case in Northumberland County Common Pleas court here yes terday when Judge Moser in charging a jury declared that "any obligation entered into by a person after be has filed a petition in bankruptcy consti tutes a new debt, and must be paid In full, as it is not a share of the liabili ties which are covered In the schedule FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 27,1914* of liabilities filed with the petition be fore the obligation was made." Tn this case Isaac Prestmont, a Sha mokin merchant, hud borrowed SI,OOO from Harry Knopf, a Rochester, N. Y., wholesaler. He gave renewal notes a couple of days after he had filed his petition in the United States court, as a bankrupt, dating them ahead of the day he thought that he would bo discharged as a bankrupt, and then when Knopf tried to collect he declined payment on the ground that his bankruptcy freed him of the debt. tinder Judge Closer's ruling the Jury quickly returned with a verdict for the full amount, with interest, last night.