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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 02, 1914, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1914-09-02/ed-1/seq-9/

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Xfc?o(Y)en r^lnreßes
— N
''Their Married Li^e
Copyright by International News Service.
_ J
opyright. 1914, by International
News Service
elen sat alone in the corner of the
room of the Pine Bluffs Country
). Much to her displeasure War
had insisted upon going to one of
regular Friday night informal
-es and Helen had given in as she
tys did to avoid a quarrel. The
tation to attend had come from
eone who had known Carrie. and
>n had felt somehow that she
Id rather not accept hospitality
i someone who had no interest at
n her but who had probably ex
ed the invitution front a sense of
arren came back after a few min
and sat down by Helen's side.
Jenbrook and bis wife haven't
e yet." he remarked; "nothing to
till they come, I suppose; then
1 probably be introduced to some
• worth while."
"hey probably won't even remem
us. Mrs. Raymond told me this
ning that lots of invitations were
n out for these dances to hotel
ile simply for appearance's sake."
"here you are again, borrowing
ble. I'll warrant you that Ben
k will see that we are well taker,
of. What do you bother with
Mrs. Raymond for, anyway? I
you what kind of a woman she
the first week-end we • spent
<ut. Warren, I can't prevent her
king to me, can 1? You know
hard it is to avoid her when we j
staying at the same hotel."
Several Women Come In
vo or three women trailed Into
room at that moment and looked j
placently at the decorations. They
1 near Helen and she remember
aving seen two of them quite fre
itlv on the beach. One lived in a
ige near the hotel, a beautiful
»; the other had a charming bun
»• near the clubhouse. Both were
Bed simply. Helen wondered If!
gown was too elaborate for the;
sion, and she turned in her chair |
iok at the groups on the veranda, j
pst of the young people were'
sed plainly, but there were elah- 1
e fjiwns on the older women. !
>le were arriving constantly, i
■yone seemed to own a machine.
Helen thought angrily of the 'bus
li she and Warren had been
?d to take.
veral young people came into the]
i to try the floor. They all
sd curiously at Helen and
,et's go out on the veranda." said ;
n, finally. "Only the dancers sit
lere and it Isn't likely that we j
dance at all."
'll take you outside and then I'll I
to find Benbrook." And again
n was left alone in a corner of
•creened-ln porch while Warren;
>ut on another pilgrimage. Helen
ed out toward the water and
not to feel bored. To her
sure like this was far worse than
insure at all, but If she had re
i to come Warren would have,
sure to say that she always j
iv away any chances she might
for a good time by her foolish
arren came back presently fol-;
d by a tall, gray-haired man. The
p next to her turned as the two
came out on the veranda.
Ir. Benbrook," called one of the ;
ig girls, "isn't it a perfect night
lancing? Do come over and talk]
s for a few minutes."
? tossed back a laughing retort, ]
did not stop, and the next mo
t he was bowing to Helen as j
ren introduced them.
'm glad to see you out here," he
cordially. "Mrs. Benbrook will
you up a little later, and then
will meet some of our people. How ]
ou like it up here, Mrs. Curtis?]
are proud of our country club,
been telling your husband here
he ought to join. Anyway, come
nd let us see you as often as you i
' He rose to go. "I'll send Mrs.'
>rook around to meet you in a lit- ,
tvhile. We have so many new-1
ers that It takes some time to
t them all."
le's the biggest man up here," i
Warren as Mr. Benbrook walked j
: across the ballroom floor and
?d a group at the entrance. "He
to meet everyone who comes, and
10 small job, I can tell you."
Helen Sighs For Louise
wish Louise and Bob bad been
to come with us." said Helen.
>lumbia, Pa., Sept. 2.—Last night
finance committee of the union
igelistic campaign to be inaugu
rl in this place next month decided
tart a canvass of the borough to
ure 2.500 subscribers at $1 each
uarantee the budget of expenses
le campaign, which have been es
ted at $2,500. Thirty-two citizens
esenting the different churches
> been named as canvassers and
will begin work at once.
!wistown, Pa., Sept. 2.—Big prepa
>ns are being made for firemen's
day, to be held here Saturday,
the lateat in atyle, the beat in fit, the moat economical.
n the simpleit Street «nd D" »_„• 1 D ov ipw Pattern* •"**. <h V F^T 11 c S ic °" d ' ,yl ' "
>u»e Dresses made after * lClOilal IxC\ lc rt l3llCnis much admired by all good dreuera.
We recommend you to try one of these—JUST ONE.I
recLoire Coal 5820 Coftum W«ist 5837 Waist 5809 Jacket 5826
Skirt 5334 5811 Skirt 5823 Skirt 5813 Skirt 5823
15 centa for each of the above numbers
are on sale now. also tha
elebrated Pictorial Review Fashion Book for Fall
ll is only 10 cents when purchased with on* 15 cent PICTORIAL REVIEW PATTERN.
Dives Pomeroy C£L Stewart
"Then we could have made our own
crowd, and things might have been
more pleasant. I hate to feel under
obligations to people who are stran
gers to us."
I "Carrie knew the Benbrooks last
\ year. It isn't much of a favor that I
oan see. to introduce us to a few peo
j pie up here. You always make things
la. great deal worse than they really
; are."
"Carrie had a cottage and belonged
Ito the club. That makes a big dif
ference. We are only outsiders."
"That's light; make things as un
comfortable as you can. 1 swear. I
never saw anybody like you."
i Helen was silent. The dancing had
. begun and she watched the whirling
couplrr a ft w minutes without speak
ling. She and Warren bail taken a
j few dpncln;; lessons at the end of the
i winter, but even now the steps were
| entirely different from any they had
, known. She hoped that Warren
j would not ask her to dance. She felt
I vaguely out of place up here among
, a lot of people she didn't know and
{who had no interest in her.
"Let's walk around to the other end
! of the piazza." said Warren filially.
I "Oh. no, dear. I'd rather not. Mr.
| Benbrook might think we had come
| around there on purpose."
I "Well, suppose he does, that
| wouldn't kill you. would it? You can
j bet Louise would have a little more
! backbone than you have about a
1 thing like this!"
"But. Warren, you don't want him
jto think that you are so anxious to
I meet people that you have to hunt
1 him up after he promised to have his
wife come over and meet me?"
"He probably has forgotten all
about us in the rush. Do you want to
"Why. Warren, we don't know any
of the steps."
"Well, we can do the ones we do
know, can't we?"
At that moment, Mr. Benbrook
■came around the end of the veranda
[with a tall, rather stately woman. It j
was the woman with the stunning |
cottage near the hotel.
Bridge Is Proposed
"How do you do?" she said lan
guidly as she sank down in a chair j
beside Helen. "It seems good to be
able to sit down for a few moments.
My husband tells me that this is your j
first visit to Pine Bluffs, Mrs. Curtis.
You must give me your name for our
bridge next week. Of course, you
play bridge, don't you?"
"Yes. I play," returned Helen, not |
at all anxious to play, however, with I
a crowd of women she had never met
"Then I'll count on you. You see,
we must have a certain number of
tables and I know you'll have a good
time. Have you met my daughter?"
as a tall young girl came out on the
porch, followed by a good-looking
young fellow in white flannels.
"Gertrude, this is Mrs. Curtis: she l
is staying at the Seavlew. We must
try to make it nice for her while she j
is here, dear."
The girl acknowledged the intro-1
duction coldly. She evidently was ac
customed to her mother's chaperon
age of any poor neglected mortals ]
who happened to drift into the haven j
of the clubhouse, thought Helen bit-1
"Will you come around and see I
about having the music extended for j
half an hour, mother?" she queried.
"People arrive so late that It doesn't
seem as if we had danced any time
at all!'
Ms. Benbrook rose.
"I'm sorry to have to run off this
way, Mrs. Curtis, but I know you un
derstand. I shall look for you at the
bridge next week, just hunt me up
when you get here and I'll see that
] you are placed at a nice table."
"Are you ready to go home now?"
1 said Helen to Warren quietly after
they weer alone'once more. She did
not intend to say another thing to
I Warren about the affair, but she was
1 surprised when he turned to her, his
j face purple with rage.
"I never saw such a bunch of
snobs," he stormed furiously. "Play
; bridge here, next week. Well, I guess
'you won't. You're a game little sport,"
looking at her admiringly, "and you're
the best looking woman in the room,
if you don't belong to the country
club. Come on, let's go home."
(A further Incident in the adven
tures of Helen and Warren will ap
pear on this page soon.)
September 5. This has become an
annual event here and the two pre
vious field days of the fire laddies were
great successes. Arches will be
erected about the town, houses will
be decorated and there will be visit
ing firemen from all surrounding
Is better than a cheap new one. Call
or write for list of pianos returned
from rent, on sale at $135 and up,
this week. J. H. Troup Music House,
15 South Market Square.—Advertise
i » mi»ii imnßiiii wwiivmwit.
Copyright, 1014, by Chorion Scrlbner*« Sons. J
There wat ... . -eating femi
nine fists against such a 6tono wall.
The force of the male was supreme.
She smiled with a ctrange, quivering
loosening of the lips. She spread out
her hands with fire era spart, as if to
let something run free from them into
the filr, and the flame of appeal that
had been In her eyea broke into many
lights that seemed to scatter Into
space, yet ready to return at her com
mand. Sho g'.aiced at the clock and
rose, almost abruptly.
"I was very strenuous riding my
aobby against yov.rs, wasn't I?" she ex
claimed in a flutter of distraction that
, made it easy fcr -him to descend from
his own steed. "1 rtr.ted a feeling. I
made a gucrs, a threat about your
winning—and all In liio cir. That's a
' woman's privilege; ono men grant,
isn't it?"
"We enjoy doing ro," he replied, all
"Thank you!" she raid simply. "I
must be at hcnin in time for the chil
dren's lessen on Cur.i'ay. >ty sleeper
is engaged, and u' * i-m not to miss the
train I must go immediately."
With an undeniable shock of regret
he realized that the Interview was
over. Really, he had had a very good
time; not only that, but—
• "Will it be ten years before we meet
again?" he asked.
"Perhaps, unless you change the
rules about officers crc.'s'ng the fron
tier to take tea," sne replied.
"Even if I did, the vice-chief of staff
might hardly go."
"Then perhape you must wait," she
.warned him, "until the teachers of
j>eace have done away with all fron
"Or, if there were war, I should
come!" he answered in kind. He half
wished that this might start another
argument a".d she would mi 33 her
train. But she mnde no reply. "And
you may come to the Gray capital
again. You are not through traveling!"
he added.
This aroused her afresh; the flame
was back in her eyes.
"Yes. I have all the memories of my
Journeys to enjoy, all their leesons to
6tudy," she said. "There is the big
world, and you want to have had the
breath of all its climates in your lungs,
the visions of all its peoples yours.
Then the other thing is three acres
and a cow. If you could only have the
solidarity of the Japanese, their pub
lic spirit, with tho old Chinese love of
family and peace, and a cathedral
near-by on a hill! Patriotism? Why,
it is in the soil of your three acres. I
love to feel the warm, rich earth of our
own garden in my hands! Hereafter I
shall be a stay-at-fceme; and if my chil
dren win," she held out her hand in
parting with the same frank, earnest
grip of her greeting, "why, you will
find that tea is, us usual, at four
He had found tho women of his high
official world —a narrower world than
he realized—much alike. Striking cer
tain keys, certain chords responded.
He could probe the depths of their
minds, he thought, in a single evening.
Then he passed on, unless it was in
the interest of plea3uro or of his ca
reer to linger. This meeting had left
his curiosity baffled. He understood
how Marta's vitality demanded action,
which exerted Itself in a feminine way
for a feminine cause. The cure for
such a fad was most clear to his mas
culine perception. What if all the
power she had shown in her appeal for
peace could be made to serve another
ambition? He knew that he was a
great man. More than once he had
wondered what would happen if he
were to meet a great woman. And he
should not see Marta Galland again
unless war came.
Times Have Changed.
The 63d of the Browns had started
for La Tir on the same day that the
128 th of the Grays had started for
South La Tir. While the 128 th was
going to new scenes, the 53d was re
turning to familiar ground. It had de
trained in the capital of the province
from which its ranks had been recruit
ed. After a steep incline, there was a
welcome bugle note and with shouts
of delight the centipede's legs broke
apart! Bankers', laborers', doctors',
valets', butchers', manufacturers' and
judges' sons threw themselves down
on the greensward of the embankment
to rest. With their talk of home, of
relatives whom they had met at tha
station, and of the changes in the tpwn
was mingled talk of the crisis.
Meanwhile, an nrjed man was ap
proaching. At times he would break
Into a kind of trot that ended, after a
few steps, in shortness of breath. He
was quite withered, his bright eyes
twinkling out of an area of moth
patches, and he wore a frayed uniform
coat with a modal on t'ao breast.
"Is this the DCd?" he quavered to
1 the nearest soldier.
"It certainly is!" some one answered.
"Come and join us, veteran!"
"Is Tom—Tom Fragini here?"
The answer came frcm a big soldier,
who eprang to his feet and leaped to
ward the old man.
"It's grandfather, aa I live!" he
called out, kissing tho veteran on both
cheeks. "I saw sister in town, and
she said you'd bo at the gate as we
marched by."
"Didn't wait at no gate! Marched
right up to you!" said grandfather.
"Marched up with my uniform and
medal on! Stand off there, Tom, so
I can see you. My word! You're big
ger'n your father, but not bigger*n I
was! No, sir, not bigger'n I was in
my day before that wound sort o' bent
me over. Thoy sry it.'* the lead in the
blood. I've still got the bullet!"
The old man's trousers were thread
bare but well darned, and the holes iq
j the uppers of k:o - -j v. cro carefulVy
patched. Ho h&d a merry air of op
timism, which his grandson had ln
; herited.
"Well, Tom, how much longer you
got to serve?" asked grandfather.
"Six months," answered Tom.
"One, two, three, four —" grandfa
| ther counted the numbers olt on his
Angers. "That's good. You'll be In
time for the spring ploughing. My,
how you have filled out! But, some
how, I can't get used to this kind of
uniform. Why, I don't see how a girl'd
be attracted to you fellows, at all!"
"They have to, for we're the only
kind of soldiers there are nowadays.
Not as gay as in your day, that's sure,
when you were in the Hussars, eh?"
"Yes, I was In the Hussars—ln the
Hussars! I tell you with our sabres
a-gleamlng, our horses' bits a-Jingllng,
our pennons a-flying, and all the color
of our uniform —I tell you, the girls
used to open their eyes at us. And we
went into the charge like that—yes,
sir, just that gay and grand. Colonel
Oalland leading!"
Military history said that It had
been a rather foolish charge, a fine
examplo of the vainglory of unreason
lng bravery that accomplishes nothing,
but no one would suggest such skeptl
i cism of an immortal event in popular
, imagination in hearing of the old man
as he lived over that Intoxicated rush
of horses and men into a battery of
the Grays.
"Well, didn't you find what I said
was true about the lowlanders?" asked
grandfather after he had finished the
charge, referring to the people of the
southern frontier of the Drowns, where
the 53d had Just been garrisoned.
! "No, I kind of liked them. I made a
lot of friends," admitted Tom. "They're
very progressive."
"Eh, eh? You're Joking!" To like
the people of the southern frontier was
.only less conceivable than liking the
people of the Grays. "That's because
you didn't see deep under them.
They're all on the outside —a flighty
lot! Why, if they'd done their part
In that last war we'd have licked the
Grays until they crii»d for mercy! If
their army corps had stood ita ground
at Volmer—"
"So you've always said," interrupted
"And the way they cook tripe! I
couldn't stomach It, could you? And
If there's anything I am partial to it's
a good dish of tripe! And their light
beer—like drinking froth! And their
bread—why, It ain't bread! It's chips!
'Taint fit for civilized folks!"
"But I sort of got used to their
ways," Baid Tom.
"Eh, eh?" Grandfather looked at
grandson quizzically, seeking the cause
of such heterodoxy In a northern man.
"But I Won't Fight for Youl"
"Say, you ain't been falling in love?"
he hazarded. "You —you ain't going to
bring one of them southern girls
>"No!* said Tom, laughing.
"Well, I'm glad you ain't, for they're
naturally light-minded. I remember
'em well." He wandered on with his
questions and comments. "Is it a fact,
Tom, or was you just Joking when you
wrote home that the soldiers took so
many baths?"
"Yes, they do."
"Well, that beats me! It's a wonder
you didn't all die of pneumonia!" He
paused to absorb the phenomenon.
Then his half-childish mind, prompted
by a random recollection, flitted to an
other subject which set him to gig
gling. "And the little crawlers —did
they bother you much, the little crawl
"The little crawlers?" repeated Tom,
"Yes. Everybody used to get 'em
just from living close together. Had
to comb 'em out and pick 'em out of
your clothes. The chase we used to
call It."
"No, grandfather, crawlers have
gone out of fashion. And no more epi
demics of typhoid and dysentery
either," said Tom.
"Times have certainly changed!"
grumbled Grandfather Fraginl.
Interested in their own reunion, they
had paid no attention to a group of
Tom's comrades nearby, sprawled
around a newspaper containing the
latest dispatches from both capitals.
"Five million soldiers to our three
i million!"
I (To Be Continued]
John Bunny, the famous comedian
with the $50,000 face, who will person
ally appear at the Majestic Theater,
Saturday, matinee and night, Septem- '
ber 5, Is literally the funmaker with a
billion friends. Those who know him
In person like him even better than
the countless thousands who know him
on the screen.
There has never been an incident in
Bunny's whole career to bring unpleas
ant notoriety to him. He has been mar
ried but once, and his home life is ideal.
Mrs. Bunny usually travels with him.
They have two children, both of them
are boys.—Advertisement.
"Uncle Tom's Cabin" will be at the
Majestic, Monday and Tuesday, with
daily matinees, and will be presented
by Leon Washburn's Stetson s "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" Company, a company of
merit. The American public to-day
finds greatest delight in the drama that
has the big human note, that deals with
elemental passions and sorrows, and
that tells a gripping, vital story. It Is
a rare relish. You know that "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" contains these elements.
How often have you said: "I would
like to see it played by a good com
pany." Now is your chance. Don't for
the time, the place and the play.—Ad
Lovers of pretty girls in a lively song
and dance novelty, with gorgeous cos
tumes and delightful scenery, are cer
tainly getting their fill in "The Bride
Shop," the splendid one-act musical
comedy that is playing to capacity au
diences at the Orpheum this week. Of
attractions of its kind, "The Bi ide
Shop" has no peer, for the gowns are
dreams, the girls are pretty and clevor
and wear and the comedy is rich and
admirably taken care or by Andrew
Tombes, who Is really a comedian of the
first water. The brilliant Valeska Suratt
is to appear here next week in a most
ambitious and really magnificent pro
duction called "Black Crepe and Dia
monds." Everybody who Knows about
the type of artist Miss Suratt is from
reading newspaper and magazine ar
ticles about her, even though this will
bo her first engagement in Harrisburg;,
fully expect her to wear stunning
Parisian gowns. For she offers a typo
heretofore unknown to the stage, yet
one perfectly familiar to tourists visit
ing Paris, where they have found the
perfume habit as prevalent In the
salons as in the gay night resorts. As
Paul M. Potter, author of "The Girl
From Rector's," "Trilby," etc., is spon
sor for "Black Crepe and Diamonds,"" it
is no surprise to And it a classy morsel.
The production for a sketch is one of
unusual magnitude and magnificence.
Miss Suratt displays a wardrobe that
represents an outlay of exactly $58,000
in gowns. Jewels and furs. Miss Sur
ra,tt's local appearance, especially at
popular prices, is especially noteworthy
during the chronicle of a theatrical sea
Lovers of excellent moving picture
attractions are thronging the Colonial,
where the wonderful Georgo Kleinc
feature, "Spartacus" or "The Bevolt of
the Gladiators," continues to be a big
drawing power. It appears for the last
times to-day. To-morrow there will be
interest aplenty also for the moving
picture "fans." One of the films will be
a local "movie" called "The Mexican
Invasion In Harrisburg." The other
will he a beautiful feature film based
on the lure of the Norseman entitled
"The Oath of a Viking." Many wildly
and beautiful scenes of rugged coast
and turbulent seas lend artistic value
to their beautiful romance of the
Northern seas. The leading characters
are taken by James Gordon, who plays
the Viking; E. A. Turner is Nordo, and
Betty Harte is a lovely Lydia. Fine
vaudeville attractions, three of them,
come to the Colonial to-morrow also.—
"Blood Will Tell," an Essanay drama
in three acts, is a story of Colonial
days Interwoven with tlfc present day
drama. During Colonial days John
Randolph neglects his wife, Georgia.
She loves him, but his forgetfulness
kills that which remained. Richard
Brinsmore cared for Georgia and she
rapidly learned to care for him. One
evening Georgia finds her husband
making love to another woman and de
cides to leave him and elope with llich
ard. Furious over her actions Ran
dolph goes in search of them and finds
them at an old Inn. A duel is fought
and Randolph is killed. Brinsinoro
leaves for England, leaving Georgia
and their child in America. In England
Rrinsmore marries and Georgia suffers
from a broken heart. One hundred years
later the descendants of both Georgia
and Brinsmore, under the names of
Georgia Porter and Rlchurd Brinsmor*,
fall desperately in love, after meeting
at college. Stephen Mitchell, anoth«r
suitor for Georgia in a fight with Brins
more, is killed. Georgia and Brinsmore
are to be married, and the engagement
is to be announced at a ball, at which
Georgia plans to wear, her grand
mother's dress. While looking through
the trunk she finds a letter telling how
the relative of Brlnsmores' had wrong
ed her grandmother, and Georgia re
fuses to marry Brinsmore. He, heart
broken, goes away and not heeding his
steps meets with an accident which
costs him his life.—Advertisement.
With the evening's still excessively
warm the Paxtang Park Theater is the
most popular as well as the most com
fortable place of amusement in the
vicinity of Harrisburg. The closing
week of the park season at Paxtang
has usually been marked by light at
tendance at the park theater. This
year it has been Just the reverse: large
crowds fill the house at every perform
ance. The vaudeville show at the park
theater this week makes a most pleas
ing entertainment. The bill is headed
by Brown, Delmore and Brown, known
as the singing sailors. This act is a
veritable musical treat. The three men
have excellent singing voices while the
comedy features of the act are excep
tionally funny.
Price and Price, aerialists: The Mal
ley Trio, acrobatic bell boys; Troy and
Albany, the two mighty nuts, and
George Leslie, negro character Imper
sonations, make up the balance of a
very good vaudeville show. —Advertise-
Meiz Says War Hitch
in German Trade Ends
Special to The Telegraph
New York, Sept. 2. Herman A.
Metz has received letters from Ger
many by way of Rotterdam which in
dicate, to his mind, that business ac
tivity is returning in Germany and
that trade with that country will soon
he on something like a normal basis.
He got word yesterday that his rep
resentatives in Germany were ship
ping enough dyestuffs to last him two
months. He is the first of the dye
men here, he said, to be able to get
into communication with those
Special to The Telegraph
Columbia, Pa., Sept. 2. Captain
Martin H. Smith Camp, No. 67, United
Spanish War Veterans, held a meeting
at Wrightsville last night and in
structed its adjutant to purchase a
memorial tablet to be erected in the
borough. The tablet will be made of
brass and copper from the battleship
Maine, which was sunk in Havana
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Sleeves and Flaring Collars Make In
teresting Features of Autumn
8367 Raglan Blouse, 34 to 44 bust.
There never were prettier blouses than
those that are offered this autumn and
here is one that includes all the newest
features. The flaring collar leaves the
neck just open enough to be pretty and
the long sleeves are both 6mart and pro
tective while the fullness at the front and
back is generally becoming. In the illus
tration, the material is crepe de chine and
unquestionably, blouses of washable silk
will be extremely fashionable but there
are also cotton and linen fabrics per
fectly adapted to the design. If pre
ferred, the collar can be of white and the
blouse of color and, for the coat suit, a
pretty effect is obtained by using crCpe
de chine, washable satin or some such
material in color to match the
cloth. There will be a great many
striped and fancy silks worn, however,
and some of the striped tub silks are ex
ceedingly beautiful. One of these with
the collar and perhaps the cuffs of white
pique would De both handsome and
For the medium size, the blouse will
require 4 yds. of material 27, 2% yds.
36, yds. 44 in. wide.
The pattern 8367 is cut in sizes from
34 to 44 inches bust measure. It will be
mailed to any address by the Fashion
Department of this paper, od receipt of
tea cents.
Bowman's sell May Manton Patterns.
Corns Dissolved Away
By Painless Remedy
Success Every Time
No pain, no cutting, no plasters or
pads to press the sore spot. Putnam's
Corn Extractor makes the corn go
without pain. Just apply according to
directions and you can then forget you
c\ er had a corn. Just as good for
callouses, warts or bunions. It re
moves the cause and thereby effects a
lasting relief. Putnam's Painless Corn
and Wart Extractor—the name tells
the story—price 25c per bottle. Sold
by druggists and by C. M. Forney.—
At Once
It is very annoying
to order lumber and
he told "we don't have
that in stock, but we
will have some in a
few days."
We have a complete
stock of lumber and'there
never is any delay when
you give us the order.
No difference about the
size of your order—you
get it promptly.
United Ice & Coal Co.
Mnln Offlcei
Forster and Cowden Sta.
Mou-isieauy Toilet Cream Keeps
the bKiu soft and velvety in rouga
weather. An axuuiaua toilet prop*
aratlon, 26c.
i« N. Tulru Sit. and P. It. it. atatiM
V *
Business locals
Whether It's breakfast, luncheon or
dinner, you will always find Menger's
Restaurant nn ideal place in which to
dine. Refined, quiet surroundings,
with the best the market affords, pre
pared under the personal supervision
of Mrs. Monger, is an assurance that
every ,bite is a relish. The place that
serves the best 35-cent dinner in the
city. 110 North Second street.
FALIj painting
September will soon be here and
the Ideal weather for exterior paint
ing. And then you will want to get
the Inside of the house touched up so
as to be presentable for the social
season of the long winter months. Use
R. & B. Wayne paints, the best for all
purposes. In small cans ready to use
or in paste form for those who need
large quantities. William W. Zelders
& Son, 1436 Derry street.
For the Grangers' Plnlc at Wil
liams Grove, August 31 to Sept. 6,
trains will leave Harrisburg via C. V.
R.R. as follows: 7.10, 7.50, 11.63 a. m.
2.18, 3.27, 5.32 and 6.30 p. m. daily.
Additional trains at 1.00 and 4.00 p.
m. daily except Monday and Saturday
and at 9.48 a. m. and 7.40 p. m. dally
except Saturday.
Round trip tickets good to return
until Sept. 5, will be on sale the entire
week at rate of .50 cents. <
Baby of Future
is Considers
Much thought has been given In lat«
years to the subject of maternity. In
the cities there are maternity hospitals
equipped with modern methods. But
most women prefer their own homes and
In the towns and villages must prefer
them. And since this Is true we know
from the great many splendid letters
written on tho subject that our "Mother's
Frienu" Is a great help to expectant
mothers. They write of the wonderful
relief, how it seemed to allow tho
muscles to expand without undue strain
and what a splendid influence it was on
the nervous system. Such helps as
"Mother's Friend" and the broader
knowledge of them should have a helpful
Influence upon babies of the future.
Science says that an Infant derlveß Its
sense and builds Its character from
cutaneous Impressions. And a tranquil
mother certainly will transmit a more
healthful Influence than if she Is ex
tremely nervous from undue pain. This
is what a host of >omen believe who
uied "Mother's Friend."
These points are more thoroughly ex
plained In a llttla book mailed free.
"Mother's Friend" Is sold in all drag
stores. Write for book. Bradfleld Regula
tor Cq., 4il Lamar BJdg. t Atlanta. Ga.
■ ■>
Harrisburg Academy
"Tho School Thnt Enables a Pupil
to Bo His Best."
Prepares Young Men fop Colleges
and Professional Schools
College Dormitory System
Lower School
Few Vacancies
Matriculate Now
ARTHUR E. BROWN. Headmaster
* >
The P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. Educa
tional Department will open the Fall
Term of their Night School, Septem
ber 14th, 1914.
Their success of last season has
prompted them to enlarge this de
partment and it is now open to non
members as well as members of the
The curriculum includes Steno
graphy (Gregg), Typewriting, Ilusl.
nen* Arithmetic, Knicllnh, Spelling,
Shop Arithmetic nnd Mathematics
and Mechanical Drawing.
The Tuition is in keeping with Y.
M. C. A. principles.
If at all interested write or call at
the Association Office, corner Reily
and Wallace Sts., Harrisburg, Pa.,
at your earliest opportunity, and get
full particulars.
Black Velvet Hals
Special at 98c
Miss Bomberger
1945 N. Sixth Street
Merchants A Miners Iran*, Co.
Through tickets on sale from and to
all principal points including meals and
stateroom accommodations on steamers.
Fine steamers. Best service. Low
fares. Staterooms de Luxe. Baths.
Marconi wireless. Automobiles carried.
Send for booklet.
City Ticket Office, 105 South Ninth
St., Phlla.. Pa.
W. I*. Turner, fl. P. A., Baltimore, Md.
Sixth and Kelker StracU
Largest establishment. Best facilities. Near to
you as your phone. Will tfo anywhere at your call.
Motor service. No funeral too amall. None too
expensive. Chapels, rooms, vault* etc., used witie
out charfa
or adjusting, jewelry cleaning or
repolishing. take it to
'JOH MARKET ST.—Bell Phone
Diamond Settlui and UuaraTtnJb

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