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\fr2o(Y)en T^Jnret^s "Their Married Lr£e Copyright by International News Service. Warren was almost asleep in the upper berth before Helen was ready to turn out the light in their state room. She loved to travel, but was always fastidious, so it took her some time "to prepare for bed. She undressed slowly and hung her traveling suit carefully on a hook, with her shirt waist—a dark blue chiffon one—beside it. Dong after she was ready for sleep there were, several little things to tend to; a button had dropped from her pump as she had taken it off, and she stopped to sew it on, knowing that everything would be rushed In the morning; and she was just closing her traveling bag when Warren growled sleepily: •'What on earth are you doing?" "Dear, I'm so sorry, 1 thought you had fallen asleep long ago," and Helen, conscience-stricken at keeping the Oight burning right in Warren's eyes, turned it oil. She was very tired and almost asleep ■when she remembered that she had fjiot put her watch under her pillow. .If Warren hadn't remembered to tell the steward to call them they might oversleep and go on to Boston, which would take them out of their way. Their tickets wouldn't be good that way either. Ought she to wake War den and ask him if he had remem .bered or would it be simpler to get up and find her watch and then trust to ■waking up? She remembered putting •her watch in her bag; it would only take a moment to get it. She remem bered having hung her bag over the 'arm of the chair, and feeling her way across the room she found 'the chair and her bag without any "trouble and felt around for her watch. The Watch Vanishes There was a faint light from the corridor shining in the transom over the door, so she wasn't entirely in the dark, but her watch certainly wasn't In the handbag. She sat down on the edge of the chair and dumped the con tents out on her lap. There was a tiny purpe for change, a pencil, a lip stick, a small box of powder, and a hand- Kerchief, but no watch. Helen stared blankly around the room and then at the articles on her lap. Could she have lost the watch or could anyone have taken it? No, she had taken it off in the stateroom just a little while previous, and she had intended to put it in her bag and evi dently hadn't. But where had she put It? If she lost that watch she would never forgive herself. It had been a present from her father on her eighteenth birthday. Cautiously she stood up and began to feel around on the little shelf near the window. She might have put It there. With a little gasp of relief she found it, but her fingers hit a glass, ■which balanced for a moment peril ously on the edge of the shelf and then fell with a clatter. "Who's there?" growled Warren from his berth. Helen was chattering from the cold and. clutching the watch in <>ne hand, she made her way back to bed. "Haven't you gone to bed yet? That's right: stay up fussing around till all hours of the night and then grumble because you haven't had enough sleep." "Dear I got up to get my watch. I thought l perhaps you had forgotten to leave word with the steward about waking up, and 1 can always wake up if I have my watch under the pillow.'' "Of course I told the steward to wake us. Why didn't you wake me up instead of prowling around and dropping things anil scaring a person out of a year's growth?" "I'm sorry, dear. I hated to wake J you and I thought I could get the watch without making any noise.'' "Huh. fine chance you'd have of! finding anything in the dark without raising the dead before you got what you wanted." and Warren relapsed It.to silence She Wonders \bout the Place Helen was wide awake now, and she ! began to wonder what the place would be like. Carrie and her husband had steyed there all last season and had recommended it very highly, and War ren had suddenly decided to run up there for a week-end and see for him self whether it would be a good place' Deafness Cannot Be Cured l)y local Applications, an they cannot reach th» diseafcd portion of the car. There Is onlv ..na Way to enre deafness, and that Is by constitution • 1 remedies. Deafness Is caused by an Intlnmcd condition of the raucnu* lining of the Kusfa.-hi.in Tube. When this tube is Inflamed von have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing. and when 1t Is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless the Inflammation can b» taken out and this tube restored to Its norma! condition, hr.ir ing will be destroyed forever: nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing but an Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give one Hundred Dollars for any cas* of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu lars, free. F. J. CHENKY & CO.. Toledo, O. •old by Druggists, 75c. i. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Don't be Misled! Demand and Use the Genuine ag [HSECTINE #v Non-Kxplonlvr jinn wsfprf*]vira Kills Roaches, iKfel Moths, Fleas, Bed Bugs, etc. ✓ lOr, 25c JL SI.OO six**. Amp Jtelmote Dealer Sells "Intestine" Dr. R. L. Perkins announce* the removal of bin offlee 2001 N. Second Street OWDKMTHK fen* RUDOLPH K. SPICER Funeral Director and Embalmer W Walauf Sit. Hci> pb OM Try Telegraph Want Ads. THURSDAY EVENING, to spend a vacation. An island off the coast sounded rather nice, and Helen waa only too glad to have the chance ot ataying at a hotel for the summer. Camping out did not appeal to her in the least. She lay for a long time listening to the water lapping against the side of the boat. She wished now that she had taken the upper berth. She wasn't sleepy and it would have been fun to look out Warren had asked her which she preferred, and she had said the lower berth without thinking that the porthole was situated in the upper berth. She drew up the covers with a little shiver; the air was getting very damp in the room. Suddenly a fog horn began to blow, and she started vio lently—lt sounded so near. A heavy fog had evidently come up, for the horn blew at regular Intervals, and Helen, dosing off, started awake with every discordant shriek. She won dered vaguely if Warren could sleep with all the racket going on. and al most immediately he growled out: "How do they expect anyone to sleep with that infernal racket going on?" "There must be a bad fog—don't you notice how damp the room is?" "These staterooms are always dnmp —a fog doesn't make any difference— a lot you know about it, anyway!" Helen was silent. Someone passing out in the corridor stopped outside their door for a moment and. Helen raised herself on her elbow to listen. "Suppose you thought it was some one coming to steal that watch," War ren remarked, sarcastically. "Next time I take a night boat yo'u bet I'll see that our stateroom isn't right un der the fog horn. I'll pick out a clear night, too." "But. dear, it might he clear when we leave New York, and still be foggy when we are out a way It was per fectly clear when we came on board to-night!" Warren Grumbles Again 'Well, we can get a stateroom on the other side of the boat, anyway. I don't expect to sleep a wink." Helen sighed wearily: with the fog, horn still blowing harshly, she dropped ' into a doze. It seemed a long time I later when she woke up. conscious that | the noise had stopped. She could hear I voices outside and the sound of people ] walking, but it was still dark, too dark to see what time it was by her watch, j Warren had evidently dropped 1 j asleep, too. for she could hear regular \ | breathing In the upper berth, and. as | I she wondered where they were, the | hugft boat nushed off and was again j 1 under way. Too sleepy to care where ; they were, she again dropped off. and ! 'he next time she woke up dawn was j ! stealing into the room. With a cautious move toward the end of the berth she pulled out her' | watch and saw that it was nearly a \ I quarter to five. Their train went at six twenty, and unless she wanted to wake Warren she would have to lie still a little longer. It was light enough in the room now to see everything, j though. Perhaps she could dress ! I quietly and steal out on deck, it was I so tiresome lying there and waiting j for the time to pass. What a long ! night it had hoen. she thought, as she ; stretched and yawned and then slipped j » arefully out of bed and began to get ' Into her clothes "Well, what do you think voVre do 'itte"" said Warren so suddenly that 1 u-to,i dropped the soap and had to get down on her hands and knees to tind It. "T thought I'd dress and go out on | dei k for snnie air. Did you sleep at i nil. dear?" "Sleep? I should say not: n°ver put ;in such a night What with that horn j blowing and you dropping everything I around the room I'd like to know how 1 could get any sleep." I Helen finished her dressing in silence. "I'll go on deck till you're ready, I dear. I think the air will do me good!" "All right. I'll be out In a jiffy. A grnfl breakfast with some strong coffee will set me up as well as anything." (Another incident in this striking series will appear soon on this page <;RK\T CROP OF PEACHES Special to The Telegraph Mechanlcshurg, Pa., Aug. IS.— A large crop of peaches is reported in i this section and they are now selling 1 from 4a to 80 cents per basket. My | ers the York county fruit grower, j living beyond Bowmansdale, is stated |to -have about 40,000 bushels of j peaches for sale. Professor Surface | also has a large yield and fine fruit. I City markets receive the greater j amount of these peaches. 1,200 OPT EXCURSION Special tn The Telegraph Columbia, Pa., Aug. 12. Twelve hundred people attended the excur sion of the Knights of the Mystic Chain, of Mountville. to Hershey Park, where the lodge held its annual picnic. WEDDING AT COLUMBIA Special to The Telegraph Columbia. Pa.. A tig. 13.—William J. Staah and Miss Elsie M. Kreidler were married yesterday afternoon in the rectory of Holy Trinity Catholic 1 1'hurch. The ceremony was perform ed by Father P. G. Brueggemann, rec tor of the parish. Savs No One. Need Remain Thin Now I'll)*irlnn'» \driee For Thin, I mle vploped Men anil Women | Thousands of people suffer from ex cessive thinness, weak nerves and feeble stomachs who, having tried ad vertised flesh-makers, food-fads, phyai ; cal culture stunts and ruh-on creams, | resign themselves to life-long skinnl ness and think nothing will make them I fat. Yet their case is not hopeless. A recently discovered regenerative force makes fat grow after years of thinness, and Is also unequalled for repairing the waste of sickness or faulty digestion and for strengthening the nerves. This remarkable discovery is called Sargol. Six strength-giving, fat-producing ele ments of acknowledged merit have been combined In this peerless prepara -1 tlon, which is endorsed by eminent physicians and used by prominent peo ple everywhere. It is ahsolutelv harm ! less .inexpensive and efficient. A month's systematic use of Sargol should product- flesh and strength by correcting faults of digestion and by supplying highly concentrated fata to the blood. Increased nourishment Is obtained from the food eaten, and the additional fats that thin people need are provided. George A. Gorgas and other leading druggists supply Sargol and say there Is a large demand for it. While tills new preparation has given splendid results as a nerve-tonic and vltaliser. It should not be used by nervous people unless they wash to Sain at least ten pounds of flesh. Ad vertisement. TWO-PIECE SKIRT SHOWS DEEP FLOUNCE Indications of Width Are Found in All the Newest Skirt Models 8332 Two-Piece Skirt with Flounce, 34 to 34 waist. WITH HIGH OR NATURAL WAIST LINE. The very newest skirts give avid enee of flare at the lower edge and here is otie ! made with a flounce at the front and plaits at the back, so giving two important features. The flounce is circular in shape and is seamed to the upp«r portion of the skirt. The plaits are simply laid in place and held to position by means of tape attached to the under side. The finish of the skirt can be made at the high or at the natural waist line. The model is a good one for indoor gowns and for street costumes. For the medium size, the skirt will require yds. of material 27, 3 yds. 36 or 44 in. wide. The width at the lower edge is 2 yds. and 8 in. before the plaits are laid. The pattern of the skirt 8332 is cut in sizes from 24 to 34 inches waist measure. It will be mailed to anv address by the Fashion Department of this paper, 00 receipt of tea ceuu. Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns. Aoouseooems NKW SHOW AT COIJONI.MJ This is the day of the change of bill at the Colonial Theater. Three acts, all new to Harrisburg, begin a run to day that will complete the week at the busy corner playhouse. John Dell more and company are offering a first class comedy act. Madden and Clark are experts in modern dances and Arthur is the name of a harrwonica player who does some clever musical work. Next week the Colonial will offer the Fountain Nymphs, a diving act with three girl divers. They will remain at !he theater all the week. Monday, Tuesdaj and Wednesday of next week the Colonial will give "David Copper field" in seven reels. This is declared to be a perfect visualization of the celebrated story by Charles Dickens. On Thursday and Friday of next week, "The Greyhound" a Broadway show, will be given in five reels, with Elita Proctor Otis in the leading role. Adv. "PROTKV HEBOOK ED FOR HtRRIS HIRI. H\ smiAl, REQUEST Most famous moving picture rebook ed for Harrisburg by special request and shown to-day at the Photoplay. '"Protea," the famous French character actress, plays the leading role as a war spy. She has given her word to se cure important military dispatches for the general and in doing so. risks her life, not once, but many times. The many sensational character changes are marvelous to the eye. as she disap pears one minute dressed as a soldier, only to reappear in a second as an old woman. Many times she and her com panion are near capture, but her quick wit and cunning are too much for her pursuers. Next Thursday, the "God's Decree," a sequel to "Protea," another series of transformation and surprises, will be featured at this theater. Following these two features, shortly, will be shown "Protea id." This series posi tively is known ail over the world as the most sensational, thrilling, death defying series of film placed on the market at enormous expense.—Adver tisement. SEVER WITHOUT SOUSA HIMSELF When the show paper goes up for a Sousa concert in the average town, and announcements appear in the local papers, the inquiry is sometimes heard, "Will Sousa be here in person with the band?" There is just one answer to that question, and all similar questions —"No Sousa, no concert." There is no guesswork in this matter. The fact is established—Sousa is the magnet, and there Is no other. What would "Ham let" be with "Hamlet" left out? In a word. Sousa will not permit any affair to bear his name unless he Is there to conduct it. Even the show print bears the legend, "There Is but one Sousa's Band, and John Philip Sousa is its Con ductor," which according to the Pure Food Daw, makes it Imperative for Sousa to be here with his band and Herbert D. Clarke, cornetist, when it appears at Paxtang Park on August 18. —Advertisement. AT PAXTANG Great interest is being shown by the crowds that "rather at Paxtang Park in King Kelly's new balloon It is the largest one that Kelly has ever made at the park, and there is much speculation as to what the new stunt is that re quires so much carrying power. The King will use his big balloon on Fri day in the performance of what he calls his multiple parachute drop. The performance at the park theater this week is tilling the big pavilion af ternoon and evening. No p/irk vaude ville show this season has been the cause of so much favorable comment as this one. Three acts on the bill at least could hardly be improved upon. They are the Melody Trio. Rice, Elmer and Tom. and Bennie Franklyn and Tots.—Advertisement. AT THE VICTORIA A big four-reel iilm, "The Opium Smoker," is the main attraction at the Victoria to-day. A weird, sensational iilm, "the fantasy of a mind deranged." strikes the keynote of the nature of the attraction. Two other films. "The Guid ing Hand." a two-reel Thanhouser, and "The Target of Destiny" complete the program. For Friday the attraction will lie "The Pearl of Punjab."—Adver tisement. WE SHOW HERK a complete line of Vlctrolas, Edison Diamond Disc and Grafanolas. Hear them slde-by-side. J. li. Troup Mu sic House. 15 South Market Square.— i Advertisement. , HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH PUR WEARY Of THE BICKERINGS Revolt in the Democratic Machine Causing More Gray Hairs to the Congressman A dispatch from Philadelphia says that one reason why ConKressman A. Mitchell Palmer, Democratic boss of Pennsylvania, luvors fusion ana is willing to quit is because ot the revolt in nis party. Democrats all over the siatc are up in arms as a result ol' the policy wiilcn he and Vance McCormick uisplayca in uisiriuuling tne teaerai puiionage put at meir uisposal. /'tus leeimn is not conaneU to any section in pumcuiur, Uui is universal, una is especially ruinpuiu in tins city. In aeeu, so bad uo conditions look in i'linudeiphia that' it is aouotful if the Democratic ticKet will be aole to poll much more tuan U.OIIV votes liere, ana McCormick will ue cut even worse tlian this because of his labor record. A dispatch from Washington to tne Public ledger, a newspaper not un frienuly to Palmer, sums up tne Pal mer situation in tlie loilowiiig man ner: "in less than eighteen months tne leuuiTsiup ot Pauuer has been nullitreu, uue to the uisputes about places. ills treatment of his asso ciates has maue them silent enemies, who view him as a boss who rules without consiuefinK them. It is pre dictea here that Air. Paimer will be sbift-n of power in Pennsylvania in an other year. One of the Democratic congressmen said to-day that it is douotul whether there will be a single congressman in tne next delegation friendly to Paimer. Palmer will be put out of the House and his asso ciates say entirely out of politics unless President Wilson appoints him to a place." I Places That Figure in Daily War News IJIKCIK, a Belgium border town and capital ol tne province of the same name, 54 miles, east by south of j Brussels, ft is picturesquely situated j on both sides of the Kiver Mouse, the largest part raising on heights a.bove i the river on the left bank, opposite the influx of the Ourthe. it dales from the sixth century and has a \ citadel and twelve forts. .Liege is the I principal manufacturing town of Bel glum, its foundries, urearm, metal ana tool manufacturers Lefng very ex tensive. Besides these there are im portant woolen mills, tanneries and printing otlices. it has many line examples of Gothic architecture, in cluding its cathedral, the churcn of St. Jacques, and others, and its public buildings are mostly elegant strue- j tures. ihe town is rich in collections I of various kinds, it has a university j with a large library. The older parts ] have narrow and dirty streets, but j these are rapidly being replaced with J larger thoroughfares and handsome I buildings. The town's population is I 185,53-. The province ot Liege has j an area of 1,11? square miles with a[ population of 863,>54, Until 171)5 its was an independent state, governed by j prince-bishops of the German empire; I in that >ear France included it in the department of the Ourthe but is was restored to Belgium in 1815, except ing certain portions annexed to Prussia. MKt'SK—A European Kiver which | rises in France in the south of the de partment Haute-Marne and flows | through France, Belgium and Hoi- ! land. Its principal affluents are the I' Sambre, which joins it on the left at , Namur, and the ourthe, which joins it on the right at Liege. At Gorkum it joins the Waal, one of the arms of! the Rhine, and gives its name to the united streams. It is divided near j Dordrecht into two great rivers, the | one of which bends round to the north ] and reaches Rotterdam; the other' branch continues west; and shortly j after the two branches again unite 1 discharge themselves into the North ! sea. Its length, including windings,; is 580 miles. It is navigable for 460 I miles and canals unite it with the j Moselle, Oise and other streams. The | principal towns on its banks are Na- j mur, Huy, Seraing, Liege, Maestricht, ' Rotterdam, Schiedam and Vlardingen. COLMAR —A town in Alsace on the main line from Strassburg to Basel about forty miles from the former! city. Is is the seat of government of u upper Alsace-Lorraine. The popula tion is approximately 50,000 and the p ople are employed mainly in I the textile industry, sugar mak- j ing and machinery factories. Around I the city there are rich vineyards | and orchards. Charles the First once held his Diet I there. In 14 76 it took jart in the) struggle against I'harles the Bold, was [ taken by the Swedes in the Thirty ; Years War, and from them taken by ; the French three years later. Under the treaty of Westphalia the French j realeased it, but again in 1673 reoc-j cupied it and dismantled its fortifica- . tions. which now serve pleasant promentades. It passed with Alsace- J Lorraine to Germany in 1871. •ii ——— AMUSEMUMTS A I Sacred Band Concert Boiling Springs Park Bth REGIMENT BAND OF CARLISLE AnMlnttMl by Palmyra Men's Chorus i 16 voice** IncluillnK Moyer Brothers Quartet Sunday, Aug. 16,2 P.M. ; .—. _J VICTORIA THEATER TO-DAY THE OPIUM SMOKER Great Northern 4 reels. The fantasy of a mind deranged. THE GUIDING HAND 2 levl Thanhouser. THE TARGET OF DESTINY Admission 10c Children 5c COMING FRIDAY THE PEARL OF THE PUNJAB Don't Poison Baby. i p*ORTY TEARS AGO almost every mother thought her child must have * PAREGORIC) or laudanum to make it sleep. These drugs will produce Bleep, and A FEW DROPS TOO MANY will produce the SLEEP PROM WHICH THERE IS NO WAKING. Many are the children who have been killed or whose health has heen ruined for life by paregoric, laudanum and morphine, each of which is a narcotic product of opium. Druggists are prohibited from selling either of the narcotics named to children at all, or to anybody without labelling them " poison." The definition of " narcotic " is: "A medicine which relieves pain and produces sleep, but which in poisonous doses produces stupor, coma, convul sions and death." The taste and smell of medicines containing opium are disguised, and sold under the names of " Drops," " Cordials," " Soothing Syrups," etc. You should not permit any medicine'to bo given to your children without you or your physician know of what it is composed. CASTORIA DOES NOT CON TAIN NARCOTICS, if it bears the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher. Letters from Prominent Physicians Hi addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher. ■ Dr. J. W. Dinsdale, of Chicago, 111., says: "I use your Castorla and FfjK"*! ; !■£ 3LIIaI I advise its use In all families where there aro children." nis ft ~ Dr> Alexander E. Mintie, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "I have frequently =• prescribed your Castorla and have found it a reliable and pleasant rem- ItlCTffthli edy for children." R N, | llMrlflj Dr. Agnes V. Swetland, of Omaha, Nehr., says: "Your Castoria i\ * the best remedy in the world for children and the only one I use and BE-?!?. "" recommend." IPS 1 .:;, ALCOHOL 3 pek cent" Dr * McClellan, of Buffalo, N. Y., says: "I have frequently prescribed fpsq $ AYegelable Preparation for As your Castorla for children and always got good results. In fact I use lei § similaiiiKjtheFbodandßrtubi c* 81 ? 1,1 * *° r my own children." SJjjp 3 tingUieStoittaciisandßewclsof Dr> Allen, of St. Louis, Mo., says: "I heartily endorse your Caa -8818;$ toria. I have frequently prescribed it in my medical practice, and hava ESJo 5; always found it to do all that 13 claimed for It" SShji* _ ~ Dr. C. H. Glidden, of St. Paul, Minn., says: "My experience as a prac Ei'V Promotes Digestfonflwrfli- tltioner with your Castoria has been highly satisfactory, and I consider it ■IK! '!!■ ne ?sandßest.ContalnsneilhfT an excellent remedy for the young." Hljj Opiimi-Morphitie norMioaal Dr. H. D. Benner, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I have used your Cas ** "OT NARCOTIC. toria as a purgative In the cases of children for years past with the most I Jitty* of Old DrSAMUniVVEER happy effect, and fully endorse it as a safe remedy." Rmfkia SteJ- Dr. J. A. Boarman, of Kansas City, Mo., says: "Your Castorla is a splen- MMMts- I did remedy for children, knpwn the world over. I use it in my practice jtniuStcd* ( ! and have no hesitancy in recommending it for the complaints of infanta / and children." j&Suimr I ■ ® r " Macke y- °' Brooklyn, N. Y., say 3: "I consider your Castorla an Witiafmmmr. I j excellent preparation for children, being composed of reliable medicines Aprrfertßemedy forCtmsflpa Bnd Pleasant to the taste. A good remedy for all disturbances of tha tlon, Sour Stomach.Dlarriioca digestive organs." ALWAYS Sil The Kind You Have Always Bought E„TT In Use For Over 30 Years. rJ THI CKNTAUR OOMPANY, N®W YORK CITY. NEWTON HAMILTON CAMP Special to The Telegraph T>pwistown, Pa.. AUK. 13.—Camp meeting: will open at, Newton Hamil ton on Sunday, August lfi. The Rev. J. C. Collins will have charge. Serv ices on the opening Sunday will be conducted by the Rev. E. H. Yocom, of Bellefonte. a former minister of this place. In the evening; of the first day the Rev. Dr. T. S. Wilcox, of Mt. Union, will preach. The services of Sunday, August 23, will be conducted by the Rev. Thomas A. Elliot: the children's service will be in charge of the Rev. W. A. Lepley, of Mt. t'nion. AMUSEMENTS PROTE A Irtually the moat wonderful pro duction In Motion Pictured. 3 ACTS Photoplay To-day \ . PAXTANG PARK THEATER THE MELODY TRIO BEN FRANKLYN TOTS Rice Elmer and Tom ROSALIE ROSE THE SCHILLER BROS. KING KELLY Aeronautical Sensation See the Multiple Parachute Drop on Friday 1 AUGUST 13, 1014. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS "F* HOTOPLAV PROTEA A Mile of Film With n Thrill In Every Foot. \ Series of Surprlnen ami Sensational Character f'bnnKOß. Never a Dull Minute. Five 4etn. Shown Before In Hurrlahurft hut returned by Special Kcquent. PRIVATE BUNNY Krntnring Fnmnun JOHN BUNNY A PICKFORD SUBJECT A Pro sera in Well Worth the Admlftnlon. j COLONIAL 7" HE A TER\ I A NEW VAUDEVILLE ACTS TO-DAY 1 1 A 1.1. GOOD—AND NEW PICTUHES TOO I 1 aI Monday I I Oharlc* nickens* I I Tif Tueadny "DAVID C OPPRHFIEMV* J WedncMdny I I In 7 Heel* I 1 All Next Week :: 3 Fountain Nymphs t K "Three of a kind In a ItefrcMhlnK Pool" # ! ORPHEUM | WAR MAY BE HELL- But we will open Monday even if the Bison City Four is imprison-d in Europe. We will mobilize our troops in Locust street twice a day all next week, and go to the front—but we won't do any dirty work unjess the audience laughs itself to death and that we can't help. Be on the battlefield with us Monday. Volunteer, — Don't wait to be drafted into service. . R»member that even in times like this a laugh will do you good. And if they don't let the Bison City Four out of Europe before long, we will all get together and go over ' in the name of King Vaudeville. Seats now selling and you won't have to pawn your diamonds to get home after the show either. Be there to help us start right—that's all, • i ! Try Telegraph Want Ads.